OCALA. FLORIDA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1917.
VOL. 23, N0.240.
Fair tonight and Friday.
VMS OF THE
ill Meet Each Other in Chicago and
New York During the
New York, Oct. 4. A majority of
the veterans of preceding eWorld's
Series will be found in the infields of
the New York Nationals and the Chi-
: l ai 4 n
.i, ; 1Q1?
iucci. laic into wcciv in viic .. .a-
ies. Of the eight players who are ex expected
pected expected to defend the inner lines four
have already passed through one or
. more of these baseball classics and of
this quartet three will wear the uni uniforms
forms uniforms of the Giants and one the col colors
ors colors of the White Sox. Another pecul pecul-ifiTif
ifiTif pecul-ifiTif -thp veteran material
will cluster between second and third
bases the initial sack being guarded
by less experienced players.
tat m a (,.1 imager iii.ji a w win
'place his reliance in Holke while the
Chicago interests will be defended by
4 Gandil. In years of service and the
knowing which comes with it, Candil
will have the edge over his younger
opponent. Both are steady, consist consistent
ent consistent players covering the bag and the
adjacent territory without spectacular
effort but with a high degree of effi efficiency.
ciency. efficiency. According to their records for the
past "season in their respective leagues
there is little to choose between then.
wwCsM--fielding or batting is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. Holke has a slight advant-
age of the averages in both these de
partments'as well as in stolen bases
and double plays. He is also three
years younger than Candil but when
' all is considered it is likely that the
latter's greater experience will slight-
- ly outweigh Holke's speedier foot footwork.
work. footwork. The margin of advantage is
so small one way or the other that so
' far as forecasts are concerned the
y two players may be said to be equal
in offensive and defensive work.
Two of the best second basemen in
their respective leagues will be op
posed at the midway sack and the
x struggle for honors between EcSdie
Collins and Charles Herzog should be
one of the thrilling features of the
series. World Series play is no lon-
""P'-ger a novelty to either as Collins has
participated in four such contests
while a member of the Philadelphia
Athletics and Herzog has seen ser service
vice service in three series with the Giants.
Both are noted for their ability to
rise to extreme heights of play at
times and from their keystone posi-
tion-to dominate the work of the en entire
tire entire infield combinations.
Herzog, owing to the injury to his'
back due to a fall earlier in the sea season,
son, season, has not played as regularly as
Collins and there is just the barejpos barejpos-sibility
sibility barejpos-sibility that he may not be available
for the series-but thi schance is so
remote that he can for comparative
v purposes be considered as the Giants'
second baseman. If it proves to- be
otherwise the stock of the New Y'ork
" club will suffer a severe slump even
before the first ball ii.pitched. As
. their records stand for the season
Collins had the better of Herzog in
-batting, fielding, stolen bases and
double plays. The same is true of
his averages in past World Series.
Collins has- batted .338 and fiielded
.975 in four series to Merzog's .214
and .958 in thre post season struggles.
If Herzog enters the fray benefit
ed by the rest he insisted on taking
.after the Giants had virtually clinch clinched
ed clinched the pennant, he may prove to be
capable of more efficient work than
his records would indicate for he is
one of the best "money players" in
. the game today. He is a dangerous
batter at critical moments of the
play; resourceful and daring in the
fiel dand a man who is notxwilJing to
concede defeat until the final put-out
is made. Collins, however, on such
records and form as are available
must be given the edge at second
over the Giants' guardian of the key keystone
stone keystone base.
Injuriesalso complicate the situa situation
tion situation at short and third. The White
Sox regular third baseman, Buck"
Weaver broke one of his fingers in a
game late in the season and did not
return to the line-up until a few days
before the pennant race closed In
the meantime McMullin had held
down this position so satisfactorily
that there is some doubt as to wheth whether
er whether Weaver will return to the bag. It
would not be surprising if Manager
Rowland sent him into the big series
as shortstop in place of Risberg.
If this should prove to be the case
McMullin will have Zimmerman as
his rival at third and the advantage
.would be -decidedly with the Giants
for the former Chicago club player
has passed through the test of one
World Series in 1909 when he batted
.235 and fielded .966 for the Chicago
Nationals of that year. Zimmerman
also figures better than McMullin on
BATTLING FOR THE
British Tore Another. Wide Gap in the
German Line Near Ypres
The British this morning attacked
on a wide front in Flanders and pen penetrated
etrated penetrated German positions in Borne
places to depths of more than a mile.
The British overran the rest of the
Passachendaledx Gehlvult ridge
an eany nour me uermaus cic oix-
rendering bv the' hundreds. This at
tack came just eight days after the
last drive around Ypres and the in interim
terim interim has seen some of the most des desperate
perate desperate fighting on the western front
during the war. The Germans repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly attempted to regain the lost
ground which is most important to
them in protecting Belgian coast
bases. More and more the battle is
resembling the Somme push last year
which resulted in the memorable Hin
denburg "strategic retreat."
The Germans' last vain effort to
stave off today's attack came yester yesterday
day yesterday between Tower Hamlet and the
Polygon wood and resulted in the
Teutons being mowed down under a
Comparative quiet is reported from
the French front excepting an intense
artillery fire at Verdun.
French aviators bombed Frankfort
and Rastatt last night.
London, Oct. 4. The British began
a new offensive east of Ypres at six
o'clock this morning. An official state
ment from British headquarters in
France says the attacked was made
on a wide front and is making satis
The American schooner Annie- F.
Conlon was attacked by gunfire from
a submarine off the Scilly Islands
Wednesday and sunk. The crew of
eight landed. The Conlon left New
York August 27 for Havre.
GREAT VICTORY FOR BRITISH
The British Front, Oct. 4. Prison
ers are "coming in much more rapidly
than .in the last drive. The British are
winning everywhere. The attack was
launched under heavy clouds in a mist,
Three German divisions were caught
in a British barrage. At ten o'clock
the battle was still raging. The Brit
ish casualties are ..exceedingly light
Heavy counter-attacks are expected.
GAINED IMMENSE AMOUNT OF
London, Oct. 4. The British have
gained all objectives on a front o
16,000 yards to a depth of 2,500
yards, General Maurice announced
this afternoon. (
the season's averages of the two
leagues for the Giants' third baseman
has batted .296 and fielded .941 in the
National circuit while McMullin's av averages
erages averages in the American League are
.246 and .928. In double plays and
stolen bases, Zimmerman also leads
but if Weaver goes back to bis old
position there will be a far closer
struggle as the latter is fully equal
to holding his own with Zimmerman
both at bag and in the field.
Risberg has played short for the
Chicago team most of the year and it
was his acquisition that finally com completed
pleted completed the White Sox baseball ma
chine and made a pennant possible,
He is a ratherrratic player, how
ever, and for that reason it is not un unlikely
likely unlikely that Weaver will be sent to
short, in the opening game at least,
and Risberg held on the bench for
emergencies. On this basis Weaver
would be opposed by Fletcher the
Giants' regular shortstop and the
White Sox appear to have a little the
1 a WW
oetter in comparison, weaver is a
better hitter than Fletcher; fully as
fast and accurate in fiielding and con considerably
siderably considerably faster on the bases. Should
Risberg cover short then it .will be
Fletcher who will have the edge both
in experience and effective playing
During the season just closed the Chi
cago club has used Jordan and Byrne
several times as utility infielders in
addition to those already" mentioned.
Byrne was recently released, however,
and Jordan is not likely to get into
the game unless Gandil is hurt. Hans
Lobert'and J. Smith have also figured
similarly for the New York team but
they will also be held in reserve and
not used unless there should be a ser
ious upset in the present infield com
None but tha finest strains cf se
lected garden seeds are used in tht
Pakro Seedtape 30 yarieties of gar
den seed and .18 flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Companyl tf
William Randolph Hearst Prominent
Among the Friends of
New Y'ork, Oct. 4. The state at
torney general's investigation of the
activities of Bolo Pasha, held in Paris
as a spy,' disclosed that William Ran Ran-rolph
rolph Ran-rolph Hearst attended a dinner given
by Bolo Pasha in March, 191b. Ac
cording to the attorney general, he
explained as far as he knew the edi-
tor's relations with Bolo Pasha were j
BOLO HANDLED FUNDS FOR VON
Washington, "Oct. 4. State depart
ment officials admitted that they had
evidence that Count Von Bernstorff
directed the expenditure of funds paid
to Bolo Pacha but declined to reveal
this evidence now. The department
may do so after the French govern government
ment government finished with the Bolo case, as
reported to it through the New York
attorney general's office which is in investigating
vestigating investigating final dealings involving
THAN AT VERDUN
Fearful Losses Inflicted on Teutons
at Chemin des Dames by
French Front (Correspondence of
the Associated rPess). To say "1
come from the battlefield of the
Chemin ties Dame" the Ladies' Road
stamps a French soldier in the pop
ular mind of today as a hero. Verdun
had seized the popular imagination
owing to its position as the door thru
which the Germans hoped t5 break to
reach the heart of France. Even the
battle of Verdun, in which the French,
by their long-suffering determination
to resist, succeeded in thoroughly de
feating the Germans, is considered
by some observers a lesser operation
than that of the Chemin des Dames,
whose possession means the command
of the great road to the north by
which the Germans must retreat.
The outcome of this great- battle
has at the date of writing' not been
finally determined. All that the cor correspondent
respondent correspondent of the Associated Press,
who has followed the operations very
closely, can affirm is that the French,
after their first capture of the fam famous
ous famous road with all its observatories as
a result o f their offensive begun on
April 16, have been able to hold all
their, gains, to inflict almost unbeliev unbelievable
able unbelievable losses on the picked troops of
the crown prince's army and to resist
successfully all the furious counter counterattacks
attacks counterattacks of the Germans.
During the months of April, June,
July and August the fighting has been
incessant. In the first attack by the
French, when they started their of-
ensive on the Aisne, about 30,000
German prisoners and 200 cannon
were captured. Since then attack has
followed attack, either from the
rench or the Germans, and when the
total of these operations is summed
up the result is shown that every four
days during four months there has
been a battle on a more or less exten
sive scale. The net result of these
fights is that the French today hold
all they gained at their first assault
The Germans have utilized on this
fron forty-nine divisions, which have
been sent in to the combat and with
drawn when exhausted that is to
say, when a division has lost itn cas
ualties at least 4000 men. This give
roughly on the German side 196,000
casualties among the front line troops
without taking into account the killed
and wounded caused by the extremely
heavy artillery fire directed on the
lines of communication m tne rear,
in the period since the first French as
sault on April 16. This is almost dou
ble their losses before Verdun during
the similar period of 1916, when se
vere fighting, was going on there.
The character of the fighting on
the Chemin des Dames is totally dif
ferent from that at Verdun. At Ver
dun it was always possible to retire
without great disadvantage for a cer
tain distance which may be called
the manoeuvring area owing to the
nature of the yround with its suches suches-sive
sive suches-sive ranges of hills and intervening
valleys. On the Chemin desDames it
has been necessary to hold on, for
shodld either side retire for more
than a few feet the other side gained
the advantage of the observatories,
permitting a close watch over all that
went on in the adversary's lines.
There are here no definite lines of
trenches, no fields of barbed wire and
no shelters, and the two adversaries
are always open to sudden inroads
and have to fight hand to hand to hold
The crest on which the Chemin des
Dames runs is like a knifeblade at
TO BE SHOT
Government Warns Them to Answer
the Last Call or be Treated
Washington, Oct. 4. The govern government
ment government has issued its last warning to
drafted men failing to report for ser service.
vice. service. Those who have failed will be
given an opportunity to, escape pun punishment
ishment punishment by joining the colors and ex-
plaining their absence. If they show
a wilfull disposition to evade the law
they will be treated as deserters and
every effort made to apprehend them.
ALL TIED UP
Government Railroad Employes Have
Joined the General
Buenos Ayres, Oct. 4. Employes
of the government railroad have join joined
ed joined the strike. The strike is now gen general.
eral. general. No trains are operating in the
STAR'S TOBACCO FUND
, A penny a day means a kit of to tobacco
bacco tobacco a month for qne of our soldiers
on the fighting front. Every family
in Ocala can afford to give this mite
toward the comfort of the boys who
are fighting for them in France.
Just think of the comfort that our
boys can get out of a kt of "smokes"
such as the tar is sending to the
soldiers at the cost of only 25 cents
considerable less than the wholesale
price of the goods right here in Ocala.
The Red Cross takes charge of
these, kits of smoking material and
distributes them; the French govern government
ment government sends back the postal bearing
a one erit U. S. stamp and admits the
tobacco free of duty.
Surely if as busy an organiaztion
as the Red Cross Society and as pre preoccupied
occupied preoccupied officials as those of the
French government will do these
things to see that our soldiers get a
chance to smoke it isn't asking much
to ask you to set aside one cent a day
or the purpose. x
Send in your contribution of any
amount 25 cents, $1, $5 or more,
For every 25 cents that you give a
separate postal bearing your name
goes to the front.
The Star's tobacco fund now shows
Previously reported ..$35.50
Joseph Malever, Ocala, Fla 50
Frank Diake, Ocala, Fla 1X)0
Mrs. S. Lovell, Sparr, Fla.... .25
Mrs. J. B. Griggs.
Bona venture, Fla 1.00
C. C Balkcom, Ocala, Fla 1.00
H. Gaitskill, Mcintosh, Fla.. 1.00
C. M. Livingston, Ocala, Fla.. .50
J. F. Abbott, Ocala, Fla 1.00
If you name has not yet appeared
on the list of contributors, get busy
and do your "bit."
DEATH OF. A BABY
Mertice, the 18-months-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. David Hall o:
Citra, died at six o'clock this morn morning
ing morning in this city, where she had been
brought for treatment. The little
body 'will be buried at Citra tomor
OCALA MAN HAS
OBTAINED A PATENT
Mr. V. Mrasek, the tinner, has just
received final patent papers on an in invention
vention invention which he has been working on
for several years. It is a safety ap appliance
pliance appliance for stovepipes. It absolutely
prevents the pipe pulling from the
chimney, and is also applicable for
making joints in the pipe as solid as
tho they were one continuous piece of
metal. It is easily put into place and
can be used on any size pipe. He has
a number of the handy little devices,
on hand for demonstration purposes
and expects withi na few days to be
in position to supply the demand
whioh is bound to come as soon as the
appliance is seen by housekeepers.
Mr. Mrasek has also invented and
patented a warming shelf for use on
a stovepipe, which will no doubt be in
great demand when its usefulness is
many points, over the edge of which
the enemy may not be allowed to
peep. Till now the French have al always
ways always been able 'to retain their out outlook
look outlook over the edge and, full of confi confidence
dence confidence in themselves, they intend to
kep it until the time comes for a f ur ur-ther
ther ur-ther advance.
LITTLF BIT AFRAID
Committee of the Senate Again Post Postpones
pones Postpones Action in His
Washington, Oct. 4. The Senate
committee on privileges and elections
today again postponed action regard regarding
ing regarding the petitions requesting the ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion of Senator LaFollette.
GOING TO LOOK FOR
A committee of five members of
the House has been appointed to in investigate
vestigate investigate Representative Heflin's
charges that Certain members "acted j
suspiciously" in connection with the
WAR TAX BILL A LAW
The war tax bill became a law late
yesterday with President Wilson's
No formalities attended the signing
of the measure, which levies for this
year more than two and a half billion
dollars new taxes to provide war rev revenues.
enues. revenues. It touches, directly or indirect-
y, the pocketbook of everybody in the
country, through taxes on incomes,
excess profits, liquor, tobacco, soft
drinks, passenger and freight trans transportation,
portation, transportation, proprietary medicines,
chewing gum, amusements, musical
instruments, talking machine records
and many other things.
furnished the Readers of the Star by
the Commercial Bank of Ocala
Jan. Oct. Dec
Opening .. ..25.55 26.65 25.95
Noon : 25.63 26.50 25.79
Close .. 25.10 26.10 25.28
Market steady. Spots quiet. Mid
Middlings 25.63. Sales 2445.
Of the Marion County Chapter of
the Red Cross
The annual meeting of the Marion
county, Florida, chapter, Red Cross,
will be held on the evening of Oct.
10th. at 7 o'clock, at the courthouse.
The annual election- of officers will be
held and other business transacted. 6t
FAMINE MAY WIN THE FIGHT
Seven years ago a famous Euro European
pean European student of history prophesied
that the next great war of the future
would not be won by fighting but by
famine. We are today fighting that
war, and famine is indeed to be its
The men of England, Scotland, Ire
land, France, Italy and Belgium our
allies are fighting: they are not on
the farms. The production of fpod by
these countries has therefore been
greatly reduced. Even before the war
it was much less than the amount
consumed. The difference came more
largely' from other countries than
from America. Now, this difference
is greater than ever .and, at the same
time, supplies can no longer come
from most of the other countries.
They must come from America.
Therefore, our allies depend on us for
food as they have never depended be
fore, and they ask us for it with a
right which they have qever had be before.
fore. before. For today they are doing the
fighting, the suffering and dying in
We must sent them the food they
have to have. We will send it. But
we can only do it by a wise and loyal
economy of food on the part of every
one of us. We muSt stimulate our
food production, organize our food
handling, substitute as largely as pos possible
sible possible other foods for wheat, beef,
pork, dairy products, and sugar, and
reduce consumption where it is exces excessive.
sive. excessive. To accomplish these things js the
problem of the United States Food
Administration. But this accomplish accomplishment
ment accomplishment can come only from the com combined
bined combined personal and voluntary service
of all the people of the land. To that
end we want all the people to join the
Food Administration. No fees or
dues, merely a promise to help. Send
for our membership pledge and our
The U. S.' Food Administration.
Washington, D. C.
II A SCRAP
Had a Free for All Fight WThen Of Officers
ficers Officers Tried to Take One to
Washington, Oct. 4. Seventeen
women suffragists are in the work workhouse
house workhouse suffering from bruises' as a re result
sult result of a free for all fight that fol followed
lowed followed when the authorities tried to
take one of the suffragists to a hospi hospital
tal hospital without announcing the destina destination.
tion. destination. They tried to rescue her. Ne Negro
gro Negro female prisoners aided the offi officers.
cers. officers. One account says they were on
the verge of race riot.
CRAZY NEGRO KILLED
Wras Attacking St. Louis White Wom Women
en Women to Avenge the Death of
St. Louis, Oct. 4. Edward Wilson,-
a negro, who attacked five w'hite wonv.
en last week in revenge, he said, for
the death of relatives in the July
race riots, was shot and killed in the
streets here last night by Joseph
Gipolli, the escort of one of the wom women
en women he attacked.
Allies Shut Down on the Neutrals as
Well as the Enemy
Washington, Oct. 4. Great Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's embargo on the export of all
supplies to the Northern European
neutral countries, just announced,
was declared after every phase of its
possible effect was gone over in con conference
ference conference between Amreican and Allied
American officials, it was learned,
initiated the discussions and insisted
that the British step be taken, to
make sure that there be no nullifica nullification
tion nullification of the purposes of the United
States government had in view in
putting into operation its own em embargo.
bargo. embargo. .The step indicated that the Allies
have uifited in a decision that the
neutrals must cut off the shipment of
all supplies to Germany. American
officials and some of the Allies here
tofore have hesitated as to just how
far to go in demanding cessation of
trade between the neutrals and Ger Germany.
many. Germany. The new policy can be accomplished
through rigid embargoes applied by
all the Allies. v The neutrals cannot
exist without British and American
supplies and within the next two or
three months all of them are expected
to declare flat embargoes on the ex export
port export of their commodities to all coun
tries. This will hit England as well
as Germany, but the British can draw
on the United States, while Germany
cannot exist, officials here say, if neu
tral shipments cease.
To those familiar with the military
and economic situation in Germany,
the new policy indicates that the Al
lied governments have come to the
conclusion that by making every use
of economic weapons the war will be
ended much more quickly than by
military supremacy alone.
CIVILIANS OF BELGIUM
HAVE BECOME SLAVES
Compelled by Germans to Work In
Trenches Under Fire of the
Havre (Correspondence of the
Associated Press). Male civilians in
the Belgian towns of Langemarck,
Staden, ElverdingYie, Woumen and
Roulers, which recently were evacuat evacuated
ed evacuated by the Germans, have been forced
to work near the German first line
trenches in Belgium with the result
that many have been killed by explod exploding
ing exploding shells, according to information
received by the Belgian government.
The civilian population of these
Wniis was viucicu jv
road stations. The women, children
and old men were packed into the
forward cars of the trains, while all
men and boys, between 16 and 60
years, were placed in the rear cars.
WTien the trains started, the rear cars
were uncoupled and the occupants
forced to undertake the habardous
work near the first lines.
In most cases the women and chil children
dren children did not know that they were
separated from their husbands and
fathers until they arrived at their
The forcible conscription of Belgian
civilians has become most widespread
in the regions of Courtrai and Menin,
where about 2000 men already have
been compelled to perform military
New Cards for Soldiers and others.
The BOOK SHOP. 3t
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY THE STAR PUBLISHING
COMPANY OF OCaLA. FLA.
K. K. Carroll,
J. II. Benjaatia,
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postoffice as second class matter
Business Office: Five-One.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republi republication
cation republication of all news credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication
of special dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, In advance ...$5.00
Six months, in advance !.
Three months, in advance 1.26
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'Waste not, want not.'
Don't call a selected man a con conscript.
script. conscript. He isn't.
Buy a liberty bond. If you can't
buy a whole bond, buy part of one.
This tick eradication movement is
one every farmer should hitch his
wagon to. (
Russia is the horrible example of
the results of too much democracy.
She will get over it after awhile.
Shoot the dishonest American who
tries to cheat the American soldier.
He less deserves quarter than the
The most incredible blasphemy that
can be imagined is to "say that God
has cent this war upon the world for
its ultimate good.
Every person in Ocala should carry
a candle and a few matches in his or
her pockets these pleasant Indian
A man who gives" all he ,has, includ including
ing including his life, to America, is better off
than if he sat down quietly and al allowed
lowed allowed Prussia to take it.
There are five rifles for every Am American
erican American soldier in France, said Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Baker, replying to critics of the
war department in the munition con controversy.
troversy. controversy. 4
German prisoners captured by Can Canadians
adians Canadians are said to have a great long longing
ing longing for peace and their chief griev-,
ance is that their officers hang well
back from the front and take fewer
It is less than eight weeks to tht
opening of the Marion County Fair.
Let us get together and try to have
the best fair we have had,yet. It will
hearten all our people for the hard
work of the coming year.
. A compact little box filled with
home goodies is mighty acceptable to
a soldier in a training camp, and
Uncle Sam must like for the boys to
have them he carries them so cheap cheaply;
ly; cheaply; so send them along whenever you
Kicking J. V. Burke upstairs into
the tax commission causes some of
the wise ones to declare that the
astute Herb Anderson has lost his
grip on the state administration.
Maybeso. But Herb certainly had
plenty of fun with it for awhile.
The indications are that next yeai
is going to see war on the most ter terrific
rific terrific scale ever waged, and when the
sun crosses the line -next September
it will be decided one way or another.
It may last for months longer, Jtmt it
will be decided, and we have no doubt
about which way the decision will go
The Star is informed that exper experienced
ienced experienced officers in our training camps
are telling the young men whom they
are instructing that there is' no such
thing as civilized warfare 'any more.
American officers are the last in the
world to teach such a grim lesson if
it wasn't necessary.
The dispatches say the French are
dropping bombs on German cities. Its
a pity they can't drop them on the
palace of the emperor. If the war warlords
lords warlords of Prussia knew the Allied air airplanes
planes airplanes would hover over their heads
next week, they would yell for peace
Dr. Newell Dwight Hillis, pastor of
Plymouth church, Brooklyn who
spent last July and August in that
part of France evacuated by the Ger German
man German airaies, brings back such a hor horrible
rible horrible story of the traces he saw left
by the retiring Teutons, of the atroci atrocities
ties atrocities perpetrated on the helpless peo people,
ple, people, that it is difficult to see how
any American can excuse Germany.
We don't know whether the United
States Senate will expel LaFollette or
not. LaFollette has done the coun country
try country at least one great service. He has
solidified the support of the president
to an extent that would have been be beyond
yond beyond a more moderate and sensible
man. He has aroused such hearty
detestation that the measures he has
opposed have possibly gone through
juicker than if a wiser man had tried
to divert or obstruct them. LaFol-
Port V. Leaven good,
Secretary and Treasurer
Editorial Rooms: Two-Seven
Two One Five
One year. In advance $8 00
8ix month. In advance 4.2o
Three months, in advance, 2.2a
One month, in advance to
lette's methods have been so raw that
they have gone a long way toward de
Some fifty or sixty years ago the
government recognized the value of
newspapers to the community, and in
consequence granted them what is
now called a free zone. The said zone
was the county in which each paper
was published, and in the said county
the papers were delivered free by the
nostoffices to their x subscribers. It
was a great help and enabled many
a struggling little paper to make
both ends meet. This privilege has
been particularly beneficial to country
weeklies; it made, of course, little dif
ference to the dailies, who delivered
most of their mail by carriers or sold
them on the streets. We understand
that the new law will take away this
privilege and oblige the newspapers
to pay pound -rates inside their coun counties
ties counties as well as out. It will add con considerably
siderably considerably to the Star's expenses. We
send out quite a-bunch of dailies in
the county six days in the week, and
every Friday morning we mail several
sacks full of weeklies. It will increase
the Star's expenses at least two or
three hundred dollars a year. We will
also have to pay a tax on all over five
per cent of our advertising. We are
not complaining we are willing to
help bear our share of the load but
our readers must see that we can't
afford to furnish them papers on long
It is pleasant in Florida,'but it is
bitter cold for Americans in France.
Everything that can be sent in the
way of sweaters, comforters, wrist wristlets,
lets, wristlets, etc., to Uncle Sam's boys on the
western front should be- sent, and
kept on being sent. There are prob probably
ably probably a hundred thousand Americans
on that front and they are going into
the trenches soon probably thou thousands
sands thousands are in them now. Don't let
them want for anything you can send
There were three or four fights in
this burg .Tuesday. We were wise to
them,; but as we have never succeeded
in writing a description of a fight that
pleased all parties concerned, we de decided
cided decided to pass them up. We wish our
friends wouldn't fight anyhow. It
looks like damphoolishness for two
Americans to come to blows these
-We don't suppose our boys at Camp
Wheeler and Camp Jackson will need
any mere clothes than the govern government
ment government gives them. It is cold to a Flor Flor-idian
idian Flor-idian at Macon and Columbia, but the
blood of a man who lives mostly out
of doors soon thickens up, to it. There
are some days and nights, however,
that sweaters, etc., will come in
handy; and any of the boys in the
camps further north should have such
things at once.
It is said the plan is on foot for the
Jews to raise and equip an army to
conquer Palestine and set up another
kingdom of Israel. It might be just
as 'well for the Allies to make the
Jews give bond before they enter on
such an undertaking. For some ut utterly
terly utterly unexplainable reason, most of
the Jews in this country are pro pro-German.
German. pro-German. Life has a most pertinent picture in
its current issue. It is of a baby sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by a group of angels, who
are doing everything in their power
to make the little one happy. One of
them is saying to the kid, "Eat,
drink and be merry, "for tomorrow
you will be born."
Come in for all you can on the
Christmas fund for our soldiers in
France. Send the boys a big load of
cheer, so they can "have plenty for
themselves and some over for the lit little
tle little French children, thousands of
whom have probably begun to think
St. Nicholas is dead.
When you want wood call my resi
dence, phone 349, or call Teapot
Grocery, phone 16. Prompt delivery.
24- J. H. J. Counts.
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
Army trench mirrors 25c. Army
shaving brushes 50c. and 75c. at
Wacahoota, Oct. 3. After several
heavy rains the past week, the
weather has turned quite cool and re reminds
minds reminds that good "cane grinding"
and "hog killing time" will soon be
Miss Thelma Curry entertained
Miss Marie Mathews and Messrs.
Neal Mathews, J. R. and Claude Har Harrison
rison Harrison of Flemington at supper on the
23rd. Owing to the inclemency of the
weather, several others were detain detained
ed detained at home.
Miss Eula McKinney left Saturday
for her school at Gracy. Her many
friends wish her a pleasant and suc successful
cessful successful term of school.
Mrs. L. M. Smith'and Miss R. P.
Smith. Miss Leola Smith and Miss
Loleta Rawls were. visitors to Mica Mica-nopy
nopy Mica-nopy last Wednesday.
Miss Johnnie Malphus of Santa Fe,
spent several days last week the
guest of Miss Leola Smith.
Miss Loleta Rawls returned to her
home in Montbrook last Thursday
after a wee'-'s visit to relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Bauknight of
Jennings, La., who are visiting rela relatives
tives relatives here, spent the week-end in Mic Mic-anopy.
anopy. Mic-anopy. guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Smith, Mr.
Clarence Smith, Mrs. M. R. Beck and
Miss Rosalie Smith were Sunday
guests to dinner of Mr. and Mrs.
John Harrison at Flemington.
Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Smith', Mrs. J.
Porter Smith and Mr, J. M. Smith
were spend the day guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Barr Sunday.
The many friends of Mr. R. S.
Bradly are glad to hear he is much
better and his daughter, Miss Claude
Bradley, who has been nursing him
has returned to her work at Tampa'.
Mrs. Elvin Bruton and son, J. D.
visited Mrs. W. J Whitehurst at Ral Raleigh
eigh Raleigh Tuesday.
Dr. Howell of Micanopy dined with
his brother, Mr. Lute Howell ast
Miss Thelma Curry left Monday for
Micanopy where she will attend
school. She is pleasantly located at
Mrs. McMullen's for the winter.
Mr. H. H. Herrin had the good luck
to catch a nine-pound trout Monday
Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. B. C. Bauknight and Mr. J M.
Smith were visitors to Ocala today.
They were guests of Mrs. Wr J. Ed
wards while in the city.
Candler, Oct. 3. Master Francis
Mathews, after several weeks pleas
ure at his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Mathews' home, returned to his
home in Jacksonville Monday, accom
panied by his grandmother, who will
visit her sons, Messrs. Robert and
Frank Mathews-and family for sev
Rev. Martin, presiding elder for
this conference, delivered an instruc instructive
tive instructive and interesting sermon to an au audience
dience audience in the Methodist church Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning. In the evening he filled
the pulpit at Belleview.
Dr. and Mrs. A. Belcher have mov
ed into their residence near the rail
road, leaving their pretty Eden Gar
den home for a more central location.
Miss Louise Roberts of Palatka, is
the guest of her grandmother, Mrs.
The body is a highly
work for the common good.
you will clean the stomach, liver and bowels occasion occasionally
ally occasionally with a gentle laxative you can keep well. Too
much fuel in man's machine, such as eating too much
meat, or alcohol or tea, nervous overwork and lack
of exercise in outdoor air bring constipation and bad
health. Eat less meat, plenty of vegetables, and with
air and good exercise you need little else. If the
liver needs rousing and most of us need this once a
weektake a safe vegetable extract of the leaves of
aloe, May-apple, root of jalap made into a tiny sugar sugar-coated
coated sugar-coated pill, sold by almost every druggist as Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets and first put up nearly
fifty years ago.
Most people die eventually of an over -acid con condition.
dition. condition. If the blood can be rendered more alkaline,
the longer we live. With regular hours, six to eight
glasses of water between .meals, sensible coarse food
and a chance to get the poisons out of the system, a
man will live to be a hundred. But, unfortunately,
our highly nervous way of living brings increased
storage of uric acid in the body. This acts as a
poison, and consequently we suffer from headaches,
neuralgia, lumbago, aches or pains, rheumatism, gout.
Get rid of this uric acid poison by taking a harm harmless
less harmless medicine called Anuric, Which throws out the
uric acid by stimulating the kidneys. Drink a pint of hot water before meals and take Anuric (double or triple
strength) after meals and at bed time. Anuric can be obtained zU almost any drug store, or senxi $1.00 to
Doctor Pierce, Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for full treatment.
TAKING A WHIFF WHILE
KEEP THE MEM AT. THE- FRONT SUPPLIED WITH FRAGRANT SMOKES THRU THE STAR'S TO TOBACCO
BACCO TOBACCO FUND
Fort King, Oct. 3. Mr. J. V. Fow Fowler
ler Fowler has returned from West Virginia
to spend the winter here.
We are glad to know that Mrs.
Casper Yongue, who was taken to
the Ocala hospital, is better and will
return to her home in a few days.
Mr. asd Mrs. William Vaughn of
Ocala visited Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Bateman and
children have moved to Ocala.
Mr. J. V. Fowler visited Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Taylor at Blitchton Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday.
Dr. and Mrs. Pete "and two grand-
, children have returned from the
(By De. I. W. SHORT.)
organized machine of complicated parts in which the
Damage to any one of these organs interfers with man
V Irtfff flljlfi 1 SWJVV: J
north to their farm here to spend the
A number of children here are at attending
tending attending school, in Ocala this term.
Rev. R. F. Rogers of Ocala will
preach here Sunday, Oct. 7th, at 11
a. m. Everybody is invited to come.
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
Besides being the "best, Carter's
EUTTERNUT bread is "made in
Ocala." Insist upon having Carter's
bread from your grocer. 7-tf
wtm. Ifyflfm. VS
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us turnlsh you
estimates. No job too large and none
tot. small.' t H. W. Tucker.
Always insist upon having Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread. Get it at your
grocer's or at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 7-tf
A human life may depend upon the
accujacy and promptness with which
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
stomach, liver and kidneys
as a motor mechanism. If
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1917
We Save the Equipment and Ability
,- Tc -erve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let U3
a.k you again, in let ja know, for thi' is the only way we can accomplish
u?.?iT?" 1 u- ies, little things go wrong, but they ar? not ;nten ;nten-fcnal,
fcnal, ;nten-fcnal, and, if you wii! call us up, they will be corrected .IMMEDIATELY.
Oesla Ice & Packing Co.
OCALA, '!. v
Q6ALA SOCIAL IK
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a frond yard.
, Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
UOHLR i M. MisYER, J. E. KAY ANAUGH
I iffl CARS EOK M
We have Three Ford Touring Cars
TSie Iixwell Apicj
JACKSONVILLE and RETURN
Tickets sold October 7th and 8th. Final limit October 13th.
TAMK RAH 2' AD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call or
W. T. GUY, J. G. KIRKLAND. D. P. A.
T. A Ocala, Florida.
-SUMMER TOURIST. FMEi
From Jacksonville to
New York and return ... $38.00
Baltimore and return. .$33.90
Philadelphia and return $36.00
Washington and return .. $34.00
Savannah and return ... $ 7.00
Boston and return ...... $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return $48.90
Through tickets toall 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 Sun-.day.
.day. Sun-.day. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished on application.
ilERGHANTS & MINERS TRAHSPORTATIOH COMPAHY
IL C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD. T. P. A.,
L. D. JONES, C. A.
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
Song of a Drafted Man
(Damon Runyon in Atlanta Georgian)
I'm there with two thin blankets,
As thin as a slice of ham.
A German spy was likely the guy
Who made 'em for Uncle Sam.
Hod did I sleep? Don't kid me!
My bedtick is filled with straw,
And lumps, and humps, and big fat
That punched me 'till I'm all raw.
Me, and my two thin blankets,
As thin as the last thin dime
As thin, I guess, as a chorus girl's
Well, I had one hell of a time!
I'd pull 'em up from the bottom
(My niehtie's my B. V. D's.)
A couple of yanks to cover my shanks ;
And then my dogs'd freeze! j
You could use 'em for porous plasters, i
Or maybe to strain the soup.
(My pillow's my shoes when I try to
And I've chilblains, cough and the
Me, and my two thin blankets,
Bundled up under my chin
Yes, a German spy was likely the guy,
And, gosh, but he made 'em thin!
Attention, Club Members
The regular meeting of the Wom
an's Club will be held Saturday aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock at the club house,
preceded by the executive committee
meeting at 2:30 o'clock.
Mrs. George L. Taylor,
2t Recording Secretory.
Woman's Convention at Dunnellon
The woman's convention of the
Baptist church which met last Sun Sunday
day Sunday at Moss Bluff, is meeting today
at Dunnellon, where they are always
so delightfully entertained. The Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon people will follow their usual
custom of serving a bountiful picnic
dinner under the trees in their pretty
Mrs. E. Van Hood, Mrs. Bunyan
Stephens, Mrs. R. A. Burford, Mrs.
Lanier Robertson, Mrs. Will Gary and
Mrs. W. A. Goin were among the
Ocala ladies motoring to Dunnellon
this, morning to attend the convention.
They will return home late this afternoon.
Mrs. W. W. Rilea has
from a short visit to her
Miss Thelma Hill arrived this
morning from Burbank to spend sev several
eral several days with her cousin, Mrs. F. L.
Major L. T. Izlar's friends were de delighted
lighted delighted to see him on his porch yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon and hope he will
continue to be there daily.
iT. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GENTLEMEN
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict Director.
OPENS FOR THEv FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
Messrs. Clifton and Jack Camp
leave this afternoon for a business
trip to Virginia and Washington. In
the latter place they will join Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Camp.
Mrs. W. H. Chaille left last night
for Charleston, S. C, where she will
visit her granddaughter, Mrs. M. B.
Newman for a month or six weeks.
Misses .Leila Bauknight and Alene
Powell returned to their home in Ar
cher this morning after a brief visit
to their cousin, Mrs. Edward Drake
Bright colored sweaters are no
longer the rage. They have given
place to black ones, which are being
knitted and worn in the cities by girls
as well as by their elders.
Do you know that the American
Red Cross needs three million pairs
of socks for "our boys?" Can't you
send one pair or the price of a pair,
which is only 12 cents?
Mrs. T. J. Blalock, who has been
visiting Rev. and Mrs. Nixon and
family in Tampa, for several months,
is expected in Ocala this afternoon,
and will make her home in the fu future
ture future with her son-in-law and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Taylor and
little Miss Leonora Taylor.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Campbell Jr.
and H. C. III. motored to Ocala yes
terday from DeLand and spent sev several
eral several hours with their uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling. They
left in the afternoon for a visit to
friends in Atlanta and other points
Mr. J. Lawrence Kelly Jr. returned
to Gainesville yesterday after a two
days visit to Ocala friends. Mr. Kelly
who has been in business with his
father for some time, will in future be j
connected with his brother, Mr. Earl ;
Kelly, who is in business in Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala. Mr. Kelly and his sister-in-law,
Mrs. Earl Kelly of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, expect to leave there early to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning in Mr. Kelly's car
Mrs. Louis Strum left Monday for
St. Petersburg, where she will enjoy
a visit with her mother. She will be
absent for about four days, and on
her return she and Capt. Strum will
be pleasantly located at Mrs. John
Wideman's residence on Riverside av avenue.
enue. avenue. Capt. Strum has been recom recom-missioned
missioned recom-missioned in the navy and has been
ordered to active duty in the North
Atlantic fleet. He will probably leave
Jacksonville about November 15.
Mr. Hoover, who asks you to save
wheat flour and by doing so serve
your country, recommends the follow following
ing following cornbread, which is the real old
southern cornbread like "mammy"
used to make. It requires less than
one cupfu lof wheat flour and no eggs.
Three-quarters of a cupful of corn corn-meal,
meal, corn-meal, three-quarters cupful of flour,
three teaspoonfuls Royal Baking
Powder, one tablespoonful sugar,
three-quarters teaspoonful salt, three three-quarters
quarters three-quarters cupful of milk and water
mixed, two tablespoonfuls melted ba bacon
con bacon fat. Mix in order given; beat
well; bake in a well-greased shallow
pan in a hot oven about twenty min minutes.
utes. minutes. Left over pieces may be split,
buttered and browned in oven.
Mrs. Mason Entertained at Auction
Mrs. J. 11. Mason was the charm charming
ing charming hostess yesterday afternoon at a
delightful bridge party at her home
on the Boulevard, given in honor of
Miss Olive Petty, whose marriage to
Mr. K. I. McKay will be an interest interesting
ing interesting event of next week.
The drawing rooms, library and
dining room of the handsome homeJ
were opened en suite, and were artis artistically
tically artistically decorated with a profusion of
pink garden flowers, and with the five
tables of players the scene was a
most attractive one.
The members of the Tuesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon card club were among the
guests at this lovely affair. At the
conclusion of the game it was found
that the guest's prize, a pretty pair
of white bone knitting needles, with
silver holders, had been won by the
fair honoree. Miss Petty. She was
also presented with an exquisite
bride's book, of white kid, by the
hostess, Mrs. Mason. The club prize,
which was the same as the guest's
prize, a pair of knitting needles, went
to Mrs. Whitveld Wilson.
A delicious salad course, consisting
of chicken salad, cheese straws, iced
tea and other accessories, was daint daintily
ily daintily served during the afternoon.
This was one of the most charm charming
ing charming social events of the fall season,
and was especially enjoyed by the in invited
vited invited guests. Tampa Times.
Fish Fry at Heartsease
Capt. and Mrs. T. H. Johnson and
Capt. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges motored
to Heartsease early this morning to
prepare for a number of guests whom
they had invited for a lsh dinner at
12 o'clock. Capt. and Mrs. Johnson's
ether guests were Dr. and Mrs. E. G.
Peek, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Preer, Mr.
and Mrs. Dellon, Dr. and Mrs. J. Har Harry
ry Harry Walters. They will return home
late this afternoon.
I Children's Red Cross Class Tomorrow
The children's Red Cross class will
meet tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
at the home of Miss Annie Moorhead.
Miss Moorhead requests a full meet meeting
ing meeting as there is very important work
to be done. Please bring work bags.
"Princess of Patches," Mark Swan's
passionate love romance of the
Southland, featuring Vivian Reed and
an all-star cast, will be the Selig red
seal play at the Temple this after
noon and tonight. This five-reel feat
ure is really a breath of our sunny
land with southern scenes and cotton
plantations. The story is of how a
wild flower becomes a princess, wins
the love of the handsome northerner
and also foils a villain. Burke Wil
bur is the prince, Violet De Biccari is
the "Princess of Patches," and Vivian
Reed is the princess grown up. Most
of the scenes in this picture were tak
en in Mississippi.
CAPITAL STOCK 50,000.00.
Stat County and City Depository.
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
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but H
also the highest class INDEMNITY -A.ND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, SowlrNBikY. OCALA, FLA.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
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.
STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charge? Reasonable and Service Fir?t Class.
YONGE2S BATTERY SERVICE
MAXWELL STATION OCALA, FLORIDA
Says 65 year Old Keatacky Lady, Who Tells How She Was IteHsrei
After a Few Dciea cf Bkck-Dr&oght
Meadorsrtll. Ky. Mrt Cynthia
Hlgginbotham, of this town. Bays: "At
my age, which Is 65, the liver does
not act so well as when young. A few
years ago, my stomach was all out of
fix. I was constipated, my liver
didn't act My digestion was bad, and
It took so little to upset me. My ap appetite
petite appetite was gone.- I was very weak...
I decided I would give Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough trial as I knew It
was highly recommended for this
trouble. I began takjig it. I felt
better after a few doses. My appetite
Improved and I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and the least
trouble was soon rigated v.itli a few
doses of Black-Draught"
Seventy years of successful tist fmfr
made Thedford's Black-Draught a
standard, household remedy. Ererx
member, of every family, at times,
need the help that Black-Draught can
give In cleansing the system and re relieving
lieving relieving the troubles that come from
constipation. Indigestion, lazy liver,
etc You cannot keep well unless your
stomach, liver and bowels are In good
working rder. Keep them that way.
Try Black-Draught It acts promptly,
gently and in a natural way. If you
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight
You will feel fresh tomorrow. Price
23c. a package One cent a dose
All druggists. J. C3
WHITE STAR LINE
A. C L. SCHEDULE
Trade at Gerig's and get the best
drugstore service. 29-tf
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 32, Lakeland to OcaU- (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:0 p. m
No. 39, Jacksonville to St Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to falatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
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 U. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala, Fla.
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,
J10-2-6t Tax Collector.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1917
Mr. Harvey Clark is a business vis visitor
itor visitor in Jacksonville today.
We are agents for Kodaks and the j
Eastman N. C. films. Gerig's. 29-tf
Baskets for Favors at The BOOK
Mr. E. A. Osborne went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday for a two days'
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
oaily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
Mr. M. S. Sawaya went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville on the early morning train and
will return tonight.
Dr. Purvis has opened up hi3 dental
office over Troxler's fruit and cold
drink store, by Harrington Hall ho hotel.
tel. hotel. 9-15-lm
Mr.' W. B. Gallagher has returned
from his Visit to Kentucky, and his
numerous friends are glad to see him
4,000 titles Sheet Music. The BOOK
Rev. W. H. Coleman will preach at
Lowell next Sunday afternoon at the
usual hour. Everybody invited to at attend
tend attend the service.
W. K. Lane, m. L Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building. Ocala,
Ocala friends of Prof. W. S. Koontz
who taught in the Ocala high school
last year, will be interested to hear
he is principal of the high school in
New Smyrna this year.
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small v fall garden. Ocala Seed
Victor Records for October. Sev Several
eral Several good ones. The BOOK SHOP. 3t
Rev. Bunyan Stephens, -Messrs. W.
T. Gary and J. LL Edwards left in Mr.
Gary's car at 12 o'clock today to at attend
tend attend the Baptist laymen's convention
in Jacksonville tonight and tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Mrs. Minnie A. Bos tick'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 Harrington Hall Hotel, Phone
THREE FORD TOURING CARS
We have three Ford touring cars
for sale, $200, $225 and $250, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The- Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. f
71 q FREUND-WAGENER
NATIONAL CARTOON SERVICE CORR N Y
S VJHY- BROTHER. ARE YOU
""OTO 5M0KE ArtOTHfeR
THEY ARE BAPFOR
V "N m -1 J a I
CEriTS.w hich tmpyI
i oop Gracious!1.
O YOU GET alu
THAT S A
I A 11
7 MI 1
1 M V-V 7S
R. F. HYMAN
R. F. Hyraan, aged about fifty
years, died at his home in Bartow
yesterday. For a number of years
Mr. Hyman wa3 one of the best known
traveling salesmen in this territory,
and was with C. B. Witt & Co., of j
this city, retiring about two years ago j
in a vain effort to recover his failing j
health. He leaves two sons and two J
daughters. One son, John P. Hyman, j
also of Bartow, is a traveling sales-;
man for C. B. Witt & Co. The fun-
eral will take place at Bartow this
morning. lampa iriDune
Mr. Hyman lived in Ocala for many
years. He was one good citizen and
highly esteemed, and the news of his
death is received with sorrow by all
WnO KneW mm.
A GOOD THING TO TIE TO
People wishing to join the newly
organized Marion County Lave btock
Association, may do so by sending a
vnlnntarv cmKcT-i rinn tocrotVioi- with
their name and address to either Mr.;
J. L. Edwards, temporary president,
Ocala, Fla., or Mr. C P. Howell, tern-
porary secretary and treasurer. Low-
J. F. Chipman.
City occupational licenses are due,
and if not paid by Oct. 10th, it will
be the duty of the city marshal to ar-
rest all persons doing business with-!
out a license. W. W. Clyatt, ;
10-3-6t City Tax Collector.
Ford tops re-covered, $12.50, at the
Ocala Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received t
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17- 1
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
DR. D. M. BONEY ''
a IllMlf .'ili'V
J especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan t., Park Hotel Bldg.,
FOR RENT Two furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished rooms. Apply at 614 East
Adams St., or phone 494. 4-3t
WANTED A Ford roadster body.
Address E. C. Jordan & Company,
Ocala, Fla. 4-3t
WANTED Honest, industrious and
intelligent business man wants em employment.
ployment. employment. High wages not an object.
What have you? Address W. J. C,
care the Star, Ocala, Fla. 4-lt
WANTED Experienced sales ladies.
Apply to J. Malever. 3-3t
WANTED A good second hand bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. Will pay cash for a good one, but
do not want a junk heap at any price.
Address, "Cash' care Evening Star
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.
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
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 Cotton
ton Cotton 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 Ree. 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
(Continued from Third Page,
Expression and dancing are now
being taught in our public school, and
many are taking advantage of these
two splendid opportunities. When the
little folks are Voun?est and least
conscious is the time for them to be
taught to be forceful and entertain
ing, graceful and happy. Mrs. Allie
Van Davis, the. expression teacher,
and Miss Marguerite Porter, the
dancing teacher, both are capable and
ifuH of new ideas and their pupils are
nritV'.nMi' ovfontinn s ft-orit in thorn
Arrangements can be made for ex-
pression lessors on Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday, when Mrs. Davis is
at the high school.
When Corn Became the Fashion,
Hitherto we have been urged to eat
cornor health s sake. Now we are
"rtu tv 1L iur P. reasons,
fe ca" aI1 lea.n corn In some
i xuriii ii we win oniy niatve up our
minds to try. When corn really be becomes
comes becomes the fashion, other countries
will take it up and we shall doubtless
find that in changing our bread for
patriotic reasons, we will have ma-
terially increased the market for our
great national crop.
Food Conservation Committee,
Ocala Woman's Club.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Carlton went to
$& Petershuro- vestprdav tn snpnrl n
fortnie ht with their daughter. -Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Frazier enter entertained
tained entertained very informally but delightful delightfully
ly delightfully Tuesday night in honor of their
son, Mr. Sam Frazier of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, who came from St. Augustine
Saturday and joined Mrs. Frazier,
who has been visiting her parents for
three weeks. The members of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Frazier's families and
i a few special friends, making nearly
twenty, were their guests. Ihe eve-
ning was spent with music and'games
and delicious refreshments of hot
chocolate, ice cream and home made
cake were served. Mr, and Mrs.
Frazier j-eturned home yesterday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mrs. A. C. Cebb return home last
night from Alachua, where she went
several days ago to soothe and bright brighten
en brighten the last hours of her mother.
Mrs. Fred McAteer and smart little
son are home from their summer visit
to Waynesville, N. C.
Two New Rebekahs
Miss Elsie Hall "and Miss Marguer-
i ite Little were initiated in the local
j Rebekah chapter in Odd Fellows'
j hall Monday night. There was no
other important business owing to the
absence of the noble grand, Mrs. A.
E. Burnett, who is in Massachusetts
for several months.
Miss Caroline Harriss returned
home this afternoon from a several
months' delightful visit to friends in
Baltimore, Massachusetts, Maine and
SKILLED .MAXWELL MECHANIC
I am located at- the Maxwell Ser
vice 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
sured all who come to me.
29-tf L. W. Sterrett.
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
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Dr. A. R. Blott
LET ME SELL YOUR LANDS!
If your title is good and the
price is right, I can find a
J. H. BRINS0N, OCALA. FLA.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
HE LET THE BULLET STAY.
Hew Garibaldi's Leg Was Saved ana
His Health Restored.
Half a century ago it was the belief
of most surgeons that bullets lodged ia
any part of the binly should be probed
for and "extracted at all hazards."
The modern surgeon, who ia able to Ij
cate bullets with mathematical accu accuracy
racy accuracy with the X-ray, often allows the
bullet to remain where it has lodged :
unless there is some very special rea
son for digging it out- And results
prove the wisdom of the modern sur
It Is an interesting bit of history that
a famous Russian surgeon advocated
and practiced the conservative method
of letting impacted bullets alone more
than fifty years ago and by this method
undoubtedly saved the life of the Ital Italian
ian Italian patriot Garibaldi. The great sol soldier,
dier, soldier, wounded in the right leg and cap captured
tured captured at the battle of Aspramonte, was
placed under the care of several Euro
pean surgeons, who tried unsuccessful unsuccessfully
ly unsuccessfully to remove the bullet
At that time the Russian surgeon Pl Pl-rogoff
rogoff Pl-rogoff was stopping ,in IleidHberg, and
the Russian students at thaBuniversity
raised the sum of l,)CO francs to in
duce the surgeon to examlneGaribaldi.
Plrogoff refused the fee, but be visited
the patriot, examined his wund and.
contrary to the opinions of all the other
surgeons, advised letting the bullet
alone. He suggested removal o a dry
climate with plenty of fresh uir' and
sunshine. The soldier took his advice,
moved into a dry climate and recov recovered.
ered. recovered. Exchange.
NAMES IN JAPAN.
The Only Lasting Title a Man
Comes When He Dies.
The Japanese have many quaint cus customs
toms customs handed down from generation to
generation. One of the strangest is
that of their naming ceremony. When
one month old a Japanese child gets Its
first name with ceremonial. Trumpets
are blown, and the child "is borne in
great state to the family temple, and
behind the procession march the house household
hold household servants carrying the infant's
wordrobe. The servant in the rear of
the procession bears a huge box, in
which is the priest's fee, together with
three slips of paper, on which three three-names
names three-names are written. On reaching the
temple the names are thrown into tli
air, and the first that touebf-s the
ground is the one which the ciVld re
When three years old the child is
again named, accompanied by elaborate
religious rites. At the age of fifteen
his education is supposed vto be fin finished,
ished, finished, and as he then enters manhood
(according to Japanese law) he is again
When he takes to business he re receives
ceives receives his "business" name, by which
he is known in the commercial world,
and upon every upward step In life he
receives a new name. If his master
happens to have tbe same name he
must at once change it, as it detracts
from his superior's dignity. At his
marriage his name is altered again,
and his last and only iermanent one is
that given Mm after death, which is
written on his tomb. London Answers.
The Furtive Look.
Here Is something worth while for
bachelors to consider.
A Boston woman says she can detect
a bachelor as far as she can see him.
She al ways knows a bachelor by his
furtive look. The furtive look, she ex explains,
plains, explains, la something akin to that of a
hunted animal, always on the watch
for snares and pitfalls. Of course this
may apply only to Boston bachelors,
but it would be well for all other sin single
gle single unfortunates to take a good look
at themselves in the mirror and find
that telltale look. If they do there Is
an easy way to efface it Cleveland
Why a Horse Rolls.
Horses are fond of rolling on the
ground, and no animal more thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly shakes itself than they do. After
a roll they give themselves a shake
or two to remove anj'thing adhering
to the coat. The habit is of much
8erviceto horses living in open plains.
On being turned loose at the end of a
journey an Arab horse rolls in the
sand, which acts as blotting paper, ab absorbing
sorbing absorbing exudations from the body. A
shake removes the sand, and the coat
soon dries. Cavalrymen in hot clilfiates
sometimes put sand on their horses as
the simplest and quickest way of drying
No Longer a Child.
"Is mamma's sweet little boy ready
to have bis bath now?
"Oh, maw, put the soft pedal on that
stuff, will you? When a fellow's six
years old It's time to take him out of
the kindergarten class. I'll take my
splash when I've had my m smoke;"
One of our reur admirals is quoted
as saying, 'The battkshii can go to
any part of the world if c al is pro provided."
vided." provided." "This does away vi;li the old sup supposition
position supposition that wj!t( r v. !j ;:l?o iie es es-sary."
sary." es-sary." interposed a bystander.
Silence Is Safety.
After forty years married life I've
tna'le up me mind it dw.'t matter how
often a man an' bis wife disagrees as
loog as he don't let her know it. Har Har-rr's
rr's Har-rr's Bazar.
Golf Versus Motoring.
The difference l.twen learning golf
and motoring is that in golf at first
oi hit m-thia;:. but in motoring every
Orange Springs, Oct. 3 Mr. Motes
'and family attended religious services
at Fort McCoy Sunday,
Mr. Roger Wells came down Satur-i
day from Jacksonville in his car. Hisj
three sisters, who have been visiting:
their grandmother, Mrs. Riles,, re- j
turne dhome with him Sunday. j
Mr. W. H. Perry and family of Ed-!
i gar, were visitors to Mr. and Mrs.
John Livingston Sunday afternoon.
Mr. McQuaig of Bay Lake, visited
with Angus Riser Saturday night and
Sunday and enjoyed the dance at
Kenwood Saturday night, going along
with the crowd of young people who
attended from here.
Mr. Maurice Jordan has accepted a
position with Mr. Carmichael of Ocala j
to superintend the repair work to be
don- on his boats to make them ready
for ihe passenger traffic on the Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha river this winter. Mr. Jordan
has been woil.ing for Mr. Carmichael
for the past two winters, first as pilot
and the next winter as captain on the
City of Ocala.
Mrs. Murrah is quite indisposed
this week, being confined to her bed
part of the time. I
The writer received a letter from
her brother, Tom McGahagin, a few
days past. He is in Camp Jackson
and writes that he is enjoying camp
life along with plenty of work and
the receptions that the Columbia la ladies
dies ladies are giving for the soldiers. At
present he is doing clerical work.
Mr. W. H. Wimberly is expected
home today. He will come over in his
new Buick from Jacksonville.
The friends of Mr. Clayton Massey
will be interested to know that he is
now in the quartermaster's division
at Camp Wheeler.
The storm has not reached this
place but cloudy, cool weather with
occasional showers has been with us
for about two weeks.
These moonlight nights would be
beautiful if it were not for an over overcast
cast overcast sky The harvest moonlight
nights are the prettiest of any.
Blitchton, Oct. 3. Dr. Blitch left
Monday for Raiford and from there
will go to the East, Coast for a week
Mrs. Russell Limbaugh of Ocala,
spent last week with her sister, Mrs
R. B. Fant.
Messrs. Landis and Loonis Blitch
motored to Gainesville last Thursday
for the day.
Mr. Harry Bennett of Mcintosh,
will hold services at the Baptist
Mr. Arch Fant is attending school
in Ocala this winter. He is staying
with his aunt, Mrs. Sue Mclver.
Mrs. Susie Zetrouer of Rochelle is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. P.
Mr. Almo Seckinger of Fellowship
and Mr. Connor of Ocala were Sunday
A number of our people are plan
ning to put in telephones real soon.
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co., Phone 434. 3t
PASTURE FOR RENT
I have 40 acres of fine beggar weed
and crab grass pasture and will take
horses for pasturage at $1 per head
per week. Farm four miles north of
Ocala, on Kendrick road. E. H. Camp,
Kendnck, Fla. 3-6t
11 pounds of SUGAK $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only,
Smith Grocery Co. Phone ,434. 3t
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's by registered pharmacists, tf
Come in and inspect my pat patent
ent patent stove pipe fastener, and
adjustable stove pipe, and
stove pipe shelf. You need it,
can't get along without it.
210 Osceola St Ocala, Fla.
E. L. EGGER, D. C.
In business for your health
9:30 to 11:30 a. ro.
00 to 5:00 p. m.
:00 to 8:00 p. m.
Room No. 4
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort Kine Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 d. m. ever?
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Trade at Gerig's and get the best
' drugstore service. 29-ti
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby jariven that under
and by virtue of the final decree enter enter-ed
ed enter-ed on the fifth day of September. 191?,
by the circuit court of Marion county,
Florida, in chancery, in a certain cause
pending in said court in which The
-Munroe & Chambliss National Bank of
Ocala. a corporation, was complainant
and P. D. Blackwell et al were defend defendants
ants defendants (original bill), and J" wMjIiF-ioy-
ida Fertilizer Co rnpan:.Hlach Virginia-Carolina
Chemical Company, a
corporation.) was cross-complainant
and P. D. Blackwell et al were cross cross-defendants.
defendants. cross-defendants. 1 will otter for sale an
sell at public outcry to the hiarhest and
best bidder for eah. In front of the
south dour of the Marion county court
house in Ocala, Florida, on
October tut, IJT17,
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., certain lands
situated in Marion county. Florida,
particularly described as follows:
NeU of nel4 of section 16:
K of nwti or section 21 ;
of neU of swi of .section 29. all
Seii of s wli of neCTi?"v,?"T
w.i of swli of nw4 of section 24; sli
of se1; of neU of section 13, all In
township 17 south, range east.
The above described land in each sec section
tion section will be sold separately in accord accordance
ance accordance with the terms of aid decree.
HOCK Kit AND MARTIN.
Complainant's Solicitors. 9-6-thurs
SPECIAL. MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby eiven that under and
by virtue of a final decree entered by
the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and tor Marion
county, in chancery, of date July. 11th,
1&17, in a certain cause therein pena-
Ing in which V. J. Adams and others
were complainants ana Alice w. itoss,
Mamie Uoss and others were defend
ants, I, the undersigned special master
in chancery, on the
firwt day of October, 1917,
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m and two o'clock d. m.. at the south
door of the Marion county court house,"
in Ocala. Florida, will offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash, the following
described land situate in Marion coun
ty, Florida, .to-wit:
A certain lot situated on ucKiawana
avenue in the city of Ocala. Marlon
county. Florida, and described
lows, to-wit: Commencing 118 feet
east of the southwest corner of lot
forty-seven. Caldwell's Addition ac-.
cording to survey made by T. M. Rick-
ard and recorded in Deed Book.lv. page
741 of the public records of Marlon
county. Florida; thence running east
U0 feet, thence north 226 feet, thence
west SO feet, thence south to point of
beginning 226 lys feet, together with all
and singular the rights, members,
buildings and appurtenances thereunto
belonging to or in any wise appertain appertaining.
ing. appertaining. D. NIEL. FERGUSON,
Special Master in cnancery.
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainants Solicitors. 8 30-thurs
SPECIAL. MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that tinder and
bv virtue of a final decree entered by
the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and for Marion
county, in chancery, of date August
20th. 1917, in a certain cause therein
pending in which Elizabeth J. Martin
was complainant and J. W. Melton,
Rose T. Melton, and others were de defendants,
fendants, defendants, I, the undersigned special
master in chancery, on the
fifth day of November, 1917
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., at the south
door of the Marion county court house
In Ocala, Florida, will offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash, the following
described land situate in Marlon coun
ty, Florida, to-wit:
Lot two 2) of Block "A" of R. J.
Steele's Addition to the town of Citra.
F. R. HOCKER,
Special Master in Chancery.
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 9-27-thurs
SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree entered
by the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Ju-dlcrl
dlcrl Ju-dlcrl Circuit of FlonJa in and for Mar Marion
ion Marion county, in chancery, of date May
8th, 1917, in a certain cause therein
pending in which The Munroe and
Cbambliss National Bank of Ocala, a
corporation organized under the laws
of the United States, was complainant.
ami J. -liner. Jennie nner anu
others were deienaants, i, me unaer-
signed special master in chancery, on
fifth day of November, 1917
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m.. at the south
door of the Marion county court house
in Ocala, Florida, will offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the hign-,
est and best bidder for cash the follow following
ing following described lands situate in Marlon
county, Florida, to-wit:
The nxk of se4 of nw'i, and s of
ne1, of nw',4 and nw'i of ne'i of nw,
section 24, township 14 S range 21 E.
Also, n'2 of nw of neU of section.23,
township 14 south, range 21 east. Also,
the e of the s'z of nw,i of ne4. sec section
tion section 23. township 14 south, range 21
east. Also, the nel4 of sw,i and se4
of nw'i and w of w of section 13;
s4 of ne4, seVi and all of the e of
sw4 lying east of the Ocala and Mc-"
Intosh hard road except 15 2-3 acres
sold to the Florida Lime Company and
four acres sold to Rou and Halkin sec section
tion section 14. Also. e2 of neVi of section 23;
wi of nwA of section 24; all in town township
ship township 14 south of range 21 east. Also,
one hundred shares of the capital stock
of the Tiller and Harp Company, a cor corporation
poration corporation organized under the laws of
Florida, standing in the name of
James N. Tiller, of the par value of
ten thousand dollars. Also, fifty shares
of the capital stock of the American
Life Insurance Company, of the par
value of live thougand dollars, stand standing
ing standing in tKe name of the said James N.
Tiller. F. R. HOCKER.
Special Master in Chancery.
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 9-27-thurs
SEA BOA UD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; 0cal3 4:15 p. rr. Arrives Tampa,
7.35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Pe-tersburg,
tersburg, 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, 6:45""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.
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 534. 3t
Star ads. are business builders.