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Fair tonight with frost central and
north portions, probably heavy; colder
south portion; Sunday fair.
mvades Fail to
mmmm hot omly
Italian Headquarters in Northern
Italy, Nov. 24, The battle of the
mountains is raging with unexampled
violence. The Italians again held
V nte Temba and Monte Persica po po-sitigns
sitigns po-sitigns which they lost last night.
JXh losses of the Italians have been
7 v jf uuv nic uci iuaao ouuticu
a Greater loss in killed and wounded.
Rome, Nov. 24 The reorganization
of the entire Italian army is proceed proceeding
ing proceeding apace, said Senator William Mar Marconi,
coni, Marconi, the inventor of the wireless, in
an interview with the Associated
Press today. "It makes us confident
the onward march of the enemy will
be definitely stopped," said Senator
Senator Marconi, who has just re returned
turned returned from the Italian front, said he
found everywhere the spirit of the
troops very high, and the men desir desirous
ous desirous of takingrevenge on the Austro Austro-Germans
Germans Austro-Germans for the reverses suffered.
ADVANCING IN THE CAMBRA1
London, Nov. 24. At various
' jjgints west of Xambrai, the British
made progress yesterday, the war of office
fice office reports. Over one hundred grins
have been captured recently in- this
ITALIANS ARE HOLDING THEIR
GROUND THIS EVENING
Rome, Nov. 24 (Late in the eve evening)
ning) evening) The powerful thrusts which
were carried out yesterday by the
A'ustro-Germans after heavy artillery
preparation on the mountain front
from the Asiago plateau to the Bren Bren-ta
ta Bren-ta river all failed, the war office an announces.
nounces. announces. BERLIN'S BULLETIN
Berlin, Nov. 24.-r-Italian attacks
gainst the Teutonic positions west of
the Brenta river between the Brenta
and Piave rivers yesterday failed, the
war office announces.
On the Cambrai front in France
British attacks yesterday were repulsed-
in front of Bourleon, Fon Fontaine
taine Fontaine and the LaFolie wood. The
statement adds that thirty British
tanks which were" shot to pieces lid
before Fontaine alone.
The Boy Scouts met at the public
library last night. There were thir thirty
ty thirty of the forty members in attend attendance.
ance. attendance. The scout organiation has
proven so popular in Ocala that the
V number allowed to a single troop has
' .been exceeded. Thirty-two is a full
troop. At the meeting last night,
' upon the advise of the patrol leaders
and Mr. Stephens, the present troop
was divided into two troops pf twen twenty
ty twenty each. The troops will be known in
the future as Troop No. 1 and Troop
"No. 2. This reorganization calls for
the election of two scout masters and
a scout commissioner. The newly or organized
ganized organized troops voted last night to
recommend to the national council for
appointment the following: Scout
commissioner, Bunyan Stephens;
scout master for Troop No. 1, J. D.
MacDonald; scout master for Troop
No. 2, G. A. Ottmann. In the future
the troops will hold separate meet meetings
ings meetings each Friday evening. One troop
will meet at the armory with Mr.
Stephens for the gym work and the
other with its scout master at the li library
brary library for work in the Boy Scout
Hand Book. It is hoped that this
plan of work will be not only inter inter-esting
esting inter-esting but exceedingly helpful to the
scouts. The scouts are to have a float
in the industrial parade next Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Every scout will attend Thanks
giving service and then meet at the
armory to form iniine for the parade.
. Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shot, 15c; quart. 12-tf ;
Break Line of
hold their lines but recover
Of the Country Will Have to be Pool Pooled
ed Pooled or Traffic Will be
Washington, Nov. 24. A plan for
pooling the entire railroad equipment
and traffic of the United States was
taken up at a conference today be between
tween between government officials and rail railroad
road railroad heads. Congestion of freight has
reached a stage where it is realized
that radical measures must be put into
force if the country's traffic is to be
moved, -..-.-v. i- ,s ;.
TANKS ARE TERRORS
Fully Proved Their Value in France
During This Week's
British Army Headquarters in
France The impression which exist existed
ed existed in the minds of many soldiers that
the British tanks were freaks of lit little
tle little value as instruments of war is be being
ing being wiped out on- account of the
achievements of the great army of
these mighty engines which on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday morning broke through the main
Hindenburg line and carried the war
miles into enemy territory. The work
which the tanks did that day and have
been' doing since is one of the most
striking features of the war. It can cannot
not cannot be said they are alone responsi responsible
ble responsible for the tremendous victory won by
the British, for infantry, artillery and
cavalry all have played their part.
Nevertheless the tanks drove the en entering
tering entering wedge without which' this
triumph probably would have been
In a few hours they tore to shreds
lines of barbed wire, the demolition
of which concentration of artillery
would have required many day$. Fur Furthermore,
thermore, Furthermore, their employment made
possible the arrangement of the sec secret
ret secret attack, which would have been out
of the question had the artillery beem
brought into play.
The tanks have demonstrated fully
their power in saving the lives of men
and in conserving ammunition. The
casualties among the infantry which
followed the tanks into action were
exceedingly light. The correspondent
has heard that two battalions, for in instance,
stance, instance, had only ;one casualty each
and that another suffered the loss of
only thre men. This is almost un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented in an attack of such mag magnitude.
nitude. magnitude. NOTABLE OCCASION
FOR THE KNIGHTS
Each member of Ocala Lodge No.
19, K. of P., has received the follow following
ing following welcome notification:
Dear Sir and Brother: Your pres presence
ence presence requested at a district meeting
of the eighth and ninth districts, Mon Monday
day Monday night, November 26th. Our an annual
nual annual bird supper will be served that
night. C. K. Sage,
Keeper of Records and Seal.
CARD OF THANKS
The executive committee of the
Marion County Chapter Red Cross
wishes to thank all those who trans transferred
ferred transferred their contributions to the Co.
A truck fund to the Red Cross.
Mrs. Jno. H. Taylor, Sec'y.-
Jonteel face powder and creams for
sale at Gerig's Drug: Store.
OCALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 24.
CAPTURED BY All AMERICA!! DESTROYER, BUT I'EIII
Washington, Nov. 24. Definite
news of the destruction of another
German submarine by an American
destroyer came in a cabled report
from Vice Admiral Smith today. The
submarine went down with all on
board after the destroyer had at attached
tached attached a line to the submersible and
was attempting to tow her.
DO YOUR TWO-"BITS
Officers Declare That Tobacco Stead Steadies
ies Steadies the Nerves of Soldiers
There are a good many people in
Marion county who don't smoke at
all and some of them don't believe in
it; think smoking is a bad thing. But
even such people are becoming sub subscribers
scribers subscribers to the Star's fund for send sending
ing sending smokes to soldiers.
The fact is that commanding offi officers
cers officers have declared that the use of to tobacco
bacco tobacco a"t the front is one of the best
steadiers for the nervous tension
which is invariably present with men
under fire. Whatever your views may
be about the use of tobacco, it must
not be forgotten that the fighting men
do need and do enjoy the smoke sent
them by the contributions, of Star
One of the best reasons for sending
these packages of comfort to our. sol-f
diers is that the tobacco they are able
to buy in France is not such as they
want or are accustomed to. The sight
of a package of Bull Durham tobacco
or of Lucky Strike cigarettes or ofj
Tuxedo pipe tobacco is like meeting
a friend from home, and the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction and comfort derived from a whiff
of the old familiar stuff brings joy to
the man who hasn't very many real
joys- just at that moment. The post postcard
card postcard ready stamped, with your name
and address on it, which the soldier j
finds in the package may come back)
to you any day with a message of
appreciation, from "Somewhere in
Maybe the man to whom your con contribution
tribution contribution brings comfort and cheer
will be going "over the top' maybe
he will come back. You'll have the
satisfaction in any case of feeling
that you thought of some soldier,
though you are in your comfortable
home in Marion county, Florida, U.
S. A., thousands of miles from the
scene of war, has made some pleas pleasant
ant pleasant hours for him.
Get your contribution in now to our
fund; 25 cents pays all expense for
tobacco, transportation and delivery
to some American soldier; and the re return
turn return message will come soon to you.
Contributors to the fund withi the
past week are as follows:
Mrs. J. H. Dean, Ocala, Fla.;. .$ 1.00
Mrs. F.'M. Harp, 805 Lemom
St., Jacksonville, Fla. ....... .75
A. A. Vandenbrock, Ocala Fla . 1.00
Mrs. Thomas Sexton. Ocala, Fla .50
Mrs. M. O. Wallis, Ocala, Fla. 5
Miss Marian Dewey, Ocala, Fla 1.00
Mrs. J. F. Pelot. Ocala, Fla.. .25
T. S. Mathews, Reddick, Fla. . 1.00
Dr. D. M. Smith, Ocala, Fla... .25
Carl Wenzel, Ocala, Fla ....... 1.00
J. R. Jordan, Ocala, Fla . .... ? .50
D. W. Tompkins, Ocala, Fla. . 1.00
C. A. Fort, Ocala, Fla. ....... 1.00
W. B. Gallagher, Ocala, Fla... 1.00
Mrs. D. C. Stiles, Ocala, Fla . 1.00
W. H. Hetrick, Ocala; Fla. . ; 1.00
FLORIDA FARM FOR SALE;
A beautiful 17 -acre farm all cul cultivated,
tivated, cultivated, situated on the St. Johns riv river,
er, river, including full hearing citrus grove
and truck farm, flowing well; in Put Putnam
nam Putnam county and right in the heart of
the fast growing potato section; with within
in within a short distance of Jacksonville,
Daytona and St. Augustine, and locat located
ed located in one of the most thriving towns
in tiie state; an 8-room house with all
improvements, electric lights and
running water. Motor boat with boat
house, automobile and all farming
implements, etc. Fill furnish board of
trade booklet and further references
with particulars. Joseph C. Cloonan,
227 Audubon avenue, New York., city.
Ancient Meeting Place of Jacob and
Laban in the Hands of the
London, Nov. 24. The site of an ancient
cient ancient Mizpah, five thousand yards
west of the Jerusalem-Nablus road,
has been stormed by the British, the
war office announces. The British
mounted troops which had advanced
northward, were forced back by tht
Mizpah or Galeed, is the place
where Jacob and Laban made their
agreement. It is spoken of in Gen Genesis
esis Genesis 31. It is only a short distance
north of Jerusalem.
GRAND OLD MAN GOMPERS
Again, Elected President of the Am-
. erican Federation of
( Associated -Press)
Buffalo, N.. Y., Nov. 24. Samuel
Gompers was re-elected, president of
the American Federation of Labor at
its; closing session today.. .-',.
FOR THE TEUTONS
Berne (Correspondence of the As Associated
sociated Associated Press) Germany has re resorted
sorted resorted to stringent measures of re reducing
ducing reducing its coal consumption during
the coming winter by cutting down its
train service and curtailing the num number
ber number of people who travel, especially
in express trains.
The latest edition of the Journal of
the Association of German Railroads
announces that at a recent meeting
of the representatives of all German
railroads, held in Berlin, it was unan unanimously
imously unanimously decided not only to reduce
the number of; trains, but to put such
a high cost upon traveling; by means
of radical raises in the price of tick tickets,
ets, tickets, as to insure that only those will
travel who absolutely must do so.
The advances contemplated and
which probably will become effective
within a very short time are as follows:-
On all tickets' for express
trains costing up to five marks, an
extra charge of three marks will be
levied; tickets hitherto costing from
five to 10 marks will be taxed eight
marks; from 10 to 15 marks, 13
marks extra; from 15 to 25 marks,
20 marks extra, and for sums above
25 marks, 10 marks extra for each
10 marks as ordinarily charged.
Likewise there is to be a sharp
limitation in baggage regulations so
that both the size and number of
trunks, as well as their weight, will
be rut down. "For the first time in
many years, Sunday trains are to be
reduced in number. Hitherto they
have always run on weekday sched schedules,
ules, schedules, sometimes even have been in increased
creased increased in number because of the
German's love of making Sunday ex excursions.
In order to assure the punctual ar arrival
rival arrival and departure of trains, which
unfortunately suffered greatly last
winter because it was impossible to
get up enough steam to haul the long
heavy express trains on time, the
time tables will be revised so that
trips will be longer than under the
present schedule, though probably no
longer than they have been actually
There is bread and bread, but the
best bread to eat is the famous But Butternut
ternut Butternut bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail grocers, tf
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Sedtape. Just the thing for
be small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Do you read the want ads?
Administrator Garfield Warns
HE DOES NOT
Washington, Nov. 24 The Russian
Ambassador to the United States
formally notified the state depart department
ment department today that the embassy does not
recognize the authority of the ex extremists
tremists extremists now in control of the foreign
office in Petrograd.
Three of the chief officers at the
embassy, Counsellor C. Onou, First
Secretary John Sookine and Secona
Secretary F. Demohrensildt resigned
today to avoid having further rela relations
tions relations with the Bolsheviki leaders at
CLYDE WANTS MORE COIN
Washington, Nov. 24.-The Clyde
Steamship company today petitioned
the Interstate Commerce Commission
for authority to increase rates on
iron, steel, grain and grain products
between New York and Boston ana
South Atlantic ports. The company
also asked for a number of minor
MAY TAKE THE MINES
Washington, Nov. 24. Michigan
coal operators have been warned by
Fuel Administrator Garfield that the
government will take over and oper operate
ate operate their mines if they carry out their
threat of refusing to sell coal at gov government
ernment government fixed prices.
CONTROLLER WANTS TO KNOW
Washington, Nov. 24. The comp comptroller
troller comptroller of the currency today issued a
call for the condition of all the na national
tional national banks in the United States at
the close of business Nov. 20th.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Nov. 24. -Fair and
cold weather Sunday and Monday
with freezing temperatures as far as
south central Florida is indicated in
the weekly weather forecast for the
South Atlantic and east gulf states.
For the week beginning Sunday there
will be slowly rising temperatures
after Tuesday with generally fair
ON CAMP WHEELER
Senator Fletcher forwards to the
Star the following report on condi conditions
tions conditions at Camp Wheeler:
Report received from special sani sanitary
tary sanitary inspector at Camp Wheeler re received
ceived received in surgeon general's office Nov.
19th, "That conditions at that camp
greatly improved; measles epidemic
declining, hospital somewhat over overcrowded,
crowded, overcrowded, but two new wards will be
completed tomorrow. No additional
; buildings necessary. Patients treat treat-!
! treat-! ed upon porches have done much bet better
ter better than those in wards. Tents of
three field hospitals pitched but only
seventy-five beds occupied. Surgeon
states that except at beginning, there
have always been one hundred empty
beds or more with three blankets
each, awaiting patients. Plenty of
blankets on hand, also essential med medical
ical medical supplies. Death rate from pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia has been low. Camp in good
condition, hospital in excellent gen gen-eral
eral gen-eral condition, sick being well cared
. for. Weather delightful, but nights
cold. There has been insufficient
clothing, butt this is being rapidly
corrected. Additional quartermaster
blankets and woolen clothing expect
About fifteen hundred cases of
measles occurred among troops this
camp. Cases mild in character with
;few complications or serious results,
i Number of cases one hundred and five
less than yesterday. Eleven hundred
and two measles cases remain.
Newton D. Baker,
Secretary of War.
Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sira
! Co 215 -N. Magnolia St. 23-t
VOL. 23. NO. 284.
NOTIFIES OUR GOVERNMFHT THAT
In the Murder Case at Mineola Taken
- by Mrs. De Saulles'
Mineola; Nov. 24. The unexpected
line of defense outlined yesterday by
counsel for Mrs. Bianca De Saulles
ojtrial for the murder of her hus husband,
band, husband, was given as the basis today for
predictions that a long medical battle
will prolong the trial until Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving or later.
- Mrs. De Saulies is expected to talt
the stand Monday, the court having
recessed over Saturday and Sunday.
The testimony of medical experts is
expected to .follow hers.
URGENT NEED OF MEN
FOR THE NAVY
U. S. Navy Recruiting Station,
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 24.
' The following ratings are in urgent
need of men for the navy: firemen,
apprentice seamen, cooks, bakers,
machinists, telegraph operators for
the radio service, men for the quar quartermaster's
termaster's quartermaster's corps (aviation), machin machinists
ists machinists (aviation) and machinists for
Colored, Men Wanted
Colored men between the ages of 18
and 35, pay to start with $37 per
month and up, including board and
Enlistment ages for the navy 18
to 35, pay. to start with, $32.60 up.
per month, according to what rating
you are best qualified for.
This office is working hard and'
calling for men to help fill vacancies
in the above named ratings, and will
gladly give all information wanted
and enlist you is you meet the phys-(
ical and mental requirements.
Young men, respond and offer your
services immediately as we are at
war with the strongest and most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous military force in the world.
The nation that planned to invade
our country; the nation that sunkNmr
ships and murdered our citizens and
trampled on our rights. The nation
whose murderous practices are un unlimited
limited unlimited in their operation. The same
practices will eventually be brought
to the shores of our country and to
the very hearts of our homes if we
remain unprepared for defense and
wait. The result is this: We are
obliged now to make all possible haste
to raise a large navy, equip and move
it and do it at once. Hence, your coun-
try is calling you. Come forward and
offer your services to your country,
and be one of the leaders in your
home town. You are eventually going
to serve sooner or later.
Young men, come now. Father
and mothers, send your sons now, en encourage
courage encourage them to enlist so they can be
trained to the maximum state of pre preparedness
paredness preparedness and fighting efficiency. If
you hold your son back, a more pat patriotic
riotic patriotic man takes his place. If you
keep back your son because he is dear
to you and you don't want him to go,
you are doing him an injustice; you
are preventing him from leaving
home to protect both himself and his
country. Young men, fathers and
mothers, for the good of future gen generations
erations generations consider this, and encourage
your son and young men generally to
offer their service at once as the navy
is in urgent need of men.
For further information ,call or
write this office. Wm B. Schlereth,
Commissary Steward, U. S. N.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAi, NOVEMBER 24, 1917
DOUBLES TIRE MILEAGE!
TOE WMPSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. b. RAVANAUGH
New Hats and Millinery;
New Skirts in Silk, and New Cloth
All Kind of
See Us Before You Buy Your Boy
A Suiit or Hat
Make this Store Your Headquarters When You Visit
All Our CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY GOODS
Have Been Shipped and are Coming in Every Day
READY FOR COLD WEATHER Just
Received a Shipment of Blankets and Comforts
Put an Ad in the Star
A practicalrubber tire filler,
as resilient as air with none
of its imperfections Elimi Eliminates
nates Eliminates blowouts, rimcuts and
J. J. BEARD
vm mm EBB :-'- "V F fl
J li III?, till .-al
II 11 II li I
a: ii-. n
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.
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 evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
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.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at 8 p.
m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
G. A. Nash, C. C
CLas. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
MARION-DUNN MASONTC LODGE
Marion-Dnnn Lodpe No. 19. F. &.
A. M., meets on the first and third
inursday evenings oi each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
II. M. Weathers, W. M.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Emma C. Burnett, N. G.
Irma Brigance, 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
BARGAIN LIST OF f
We have the following used car
bargains. -Each car is guaranteed to
be just as represented. Come in and
look them over if interested. The list
is changing almost daily:
One 1917 model Maxwell Touring
car, almost as good as new,
with good tires all around. .. ,$475
One 1917 ; Maxwell j touring car,
in good condition throughout. .$400
One?, Maxwell roadster, 1916
model, fine condition $300
One Ford touring car, good con condition
dition condition but has no top. . .... .$175
One Ford truck, equipped as a
grocery delivery wagon, only
extra heavy, 1917 r model, al almost
most almost new .........$375
New. Cars -: -Two
of the last of the 1917 model
Maxwell touring cars, wide
tread. No war tax on these, and
are equipped t with bumpers
and spare wheel. Hurry if you
want one as it is the last chance
you will ever have to get a wide
; tread new car. Each $720
The advancing price of new cars of
all makes, and the war tax of three
per cent automatically increases the
price and value of good used cars and
makes them more in demand. This
agency sold seven used cars during
the week ending Nov. 10.
A. C L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 43, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocalu (Sunny
Tim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Satur-iay.
iay. Satur-iay. 9:N) p. m
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to I eesburg,
9:05 p. m.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
dally at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia
House block. 17-tf
There is bread and bread, but the
best bread to eat is the famous But Butternut
ternut Butternut bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail grocers, tf
Million Letters In the Mails Today
Bearing Magic Words "With the Colors"
Keynote of the Splendid Work the Y.fil.C.A. Does Among
Our Men In Uniform Is Keeping Them In
Touch With the Folks at Home.
STAMPED WITH STARS, AND STRIPES AND RED TRIANGLE
Multifarious Ways in Which the Association Appeals to Your Boy,
Your Neighbor's Boy, or Some Boy Yon Know and Love Love-Creates
Creates Love-Creates a Helpful Environment in Cantonment, on Way Overseas,
in Front Line Trench and BeyondFirst to Aid as He Comes
Tottering Back Give Your Share of the $35,000,000 Bequired to
Accomplish This "Last Evidence That Somebody Cares."
3T was evening on the broad
Hempstead Plain. Long Island,
.where the Rainbow division was
spending its last night before embark embarking
ing embarking for France. It had been raining
hard in the afternoon a cold, steady
autumn downpour and there was
nothing to suggest the rainbow in the
outward aspect of the camp. Lines
and lines of sodden canvas housed
27,000 men, gathered from 27 different
states. The ground was dotted with
pools and quagmires. Under the wet
canvas it was damp md cold, with a
penetrating chilL l it by flickering
candles, the tents were far from cheer cheerful
ful cheerful shelter for a man's last night in
his native land.
But there were seven big tents
where electric lights, numbers and
friendliness made the night pleasant.
- r if Y4. r" A 8V0FTKi?Dr7
I S4J f INVAIH T. I
v f&JMs ft-f fit J
ii i "V-i - j
Music, Games, Good Reading and Correspondence Facilities In Y. M.
- ...... Building.
In each of ?se a soldier was strunv
ming on a piano; others were reading
books and magazines; hundreds were
writing ettera home Behind the
raised counter at oie end three or four
young nren were hoay passing out
notepaper and envelopes, selling
stamps and weighing parcels, which
tbe men were sending home. One of
the soldiers said to me as 1 stood in
the tent- used chiefly. by men from
Iowa: "We cam all the way here
from Des Melnes, and we were mighty
lonely. -' Then wj found thla Y. M. C.
A. on the Job. and It's been a home
and more than a home to us. It gav
us what we wanted when we needed
it most. We'll never forget it. The
boys' best friend te the Y. M a A."
Fine, Clean-Cut. Upstanding Fellows.
. How close those benches were pack packed
ed packed 'with men, bending over the long
tables absorbed in their writing!
What an appeal to the sympathies
those great groups of soldiers make!
Fine, clean-cut. upstanding fellows,
some of them mere boys, one thinks
immediately of the sacrifice they have
made for the rest of us and how pre precious
cious precious they are 'to some one back home.
Somewhere, in far-off farm or village
or city street, there are parents or
brothers or -wires who would give all
they possess for one glimpse of those
sunburned faces as you and I see
them on their last night before going
acroea. And K was with a throb of
the heart that I watched them, bent
over their letter paper, in one after
another of those seven big tents.
These were the tents of the Y. M. C
A. On that last night in America the
association was serving the soldiers
In the beat of all waye giving them
an opportunity to write home. On
previous nights they had enjoyed box
ing bouts, movies, concerts, dramatics
and a score of healthy entertainments
as well as religious meetings. But on
thla last night home ties were strong strongest
est strongest And perhaps that is the keynote
of the splendid work the Y. M. C A.
Is doing among our men In uniform
keeping ihem In touch with home.
Magic Words, "With the Colors."
In these times there are some let
ters that mean more to ua tnan any
we have ever read before. They are
written on sheets of paper stamped
with the Stars and Stripes and the
red triangle of the Y. M. C and
they bear the magic words. "With the
Colors." There are many more than
a million such letters In the malls now
while you read this. Perhapa one at
Advertise in tho Star.
least is on its way to yon. Each one
of our 16 cantonments, where the new
national army is being trained, is
using more than & million sheets of
thl paper every month. In the draft
army alone that means 16,000.000 fila filaments
ments filaments of love every month reaching
out from the great encampment where
the men are being" trained into the
greatest army this nation has ever
dreamed and binding tnem to the
hearts at home. Multiply that by
thinking of all the other places where
Uncle Sam has men with the flag in
7t&, on the high seas, in arse arsenals
nals arsenals and officers' training camps and
"Over There" in France. In all these
places men are writing home. Those
unassuming little sheets of notepaper
gladden millions of hearts a day.
They transfer more love from one
part of the world to another than' sta statistics
tistics statistics can expreas Statistics' are
pretty poor anyway when it comes to
reckoning in terms of love and human
tenderness. Let's put it this way:
That the Y. M. C A. is the biggest ex
press company the world has ever
seen, and the parcels it Is handling
are the loves and devotions of human
World's Best Loved Trademark.
This war has made us think hard!
and Cast Your boy or your neigh-;
Dor's boy or some boy you know and
love has been called to do his share j
in the big job of policing the world for
democracy and human liberty. Is it
tny comfort to you to know that whei'
ever his duty may call him your boy
will nave a friend that will serve hlxa
In body, mind and soul? Are you
glad to know that this friend will ilauc
books and magazines at his dlsposa
organize classes to teach him w&a
ever he wants to learn, give nte
pocket testament and invite nisi t
Join religious meetings of the $1
that he was brought up In? B4jx
realize that the association prcOU
athletic equipment for his av$rit
games, teaches him games if he k; owe
none and holds concerts, lectures,
movies, Bible classes, dramatic enter entertainments
tainments entertainments and every kind of whole wholesome
some wholesome amusement to keep him Interest Interested?
ed? Interested? Are you glad to know that this
friend will go with him overseas, help
to shield him from a score Of difficult
and dangerous temptations and follow
him right up to the front line trench
and beyond it? The last contact the
soldier has with this life he loves so
well Is a cup of tea given him by the
Y. M. C. A. free just before he goes
"over the top" to a hand to hand strug struggle
gle struggle with the enemy. And as he comes
tottering back from No loan's Land,
wounded, but strong enough and
plucky enough to keep on his feet
even before his wounds, are dressed
the Y. M. C. A. is waiting' for elm with
tea and sweet chocolate, the great com comforts
forts comforts of the man In the trenches. Do
you wonder that the Red Triangle Is
called "the best loved trademark in
the world?" One soldier In France has
called It "the last evidence that any anybody
body anybody cares."
It every thinking citizen could see
with his or her own eyes something
of the actual work being done for our
men by the association there would be
no question of the Y. M. C A. having
to appeal to the public for money.
Rather than let this essential work
falter for an Instant rich men would
sell their motorcars, poor men would
Vick's Salve 25c. Anti-Monopoly, tf
forego coveted possessions or even ne- f
cesslties. The work must go on. bs
cause there Is no one thing that con-)
tributes so much to the spirit and ef-1
ficiency of the troopa. The Y. M. C
A. Is working night and day to help
the government win this war. And
every penny that Is given to aid the ;
work is a direct assistance to the
health, happiness asd strength of your
boy and mine.
Snapshots of Kaleidoscopic Work,
In all the big cities In France where
our men pass through in large num numbers,
bers, numbers, the Y. M. C A. is operating
hostels, where they can get beds and
meals at a minimum cost In London
the American Y. II. C A. nas erected
a large building for our soldiers and
clubhouse for American officers.
There are Y. M. C. A. dugouts right
behind the front line trenches, where
the soldiers can get hot drinks, crack crackers
ers crackers and other comforts at all hours.
Over 2,000 men who had been reject rejected
ed rejected on account of physical disability
have been abia to get into the British
army by reason, of the physical won
A fleet of motor car leaves the bj
Y. M. C A. headquarters in London
midnight every nIgB to pick up sol soldiers
diers soldiers who are wandering about : the
streets without any wholesome lodging
in which to spend the lIght These,
cars are operated by Englishwomen
of position and refinement! who report
that they never meet any dla courtesy
at the hands of the soldi ers The Im Importance
portance Importance of this service can be esti estimated
mated estimated by the fact that at leagt 50,000
soldiers are on leave In Londok every
week. Over half of these sleenvln X.
M. C A. beds every night
Entertainment Vast Seai
The Y. M. C. A. has erected a
auditorium, seating 3,000, in each
the big draft camps, and huge Chautau
qua tents, seating 2,500 in the other
encampments. The association is run running
ning running a 24 week entertainment circuit
among the camps and Is paying ; IS
companies of entertainers, who are
traveling to 30 camps performing be before
fore before the men.
In each of the draft camps the Y.
M. C. A. has ten secretaries engaged
in educational work. The association
is ceelng to it that every man who
cannot speak English is taught to do
so. In many of tne camps the asso association
ciation association has a tinging director, who Is
teaching the men to sing the popular
and martial airs that do so much to
keep up their spirits.
Of 64 Y. M. C. A. men at Camp
Dix only three are being paid full sal salaries.
aries. salaries. In all the camps the majority
of the Y. M C. A. men have left lucra-,
tlve positiors to do this work simply
because its appeal Is Irresistible to,
any red blooded man. Harry Lauder,'
the famous Scotch singer and come comedian,
dian, comedian, now on his farewell concert tour
in the. United States, is giving all his
spare time to the service of the asso association
ciation association and is singing to the soldiers
at all the camps he can reach.
In one of the draft camps the Y. M.
C. A. is supervising athletics on 12 S'm
playing fields, providing full t.thletle
equipment ,The winners of the inter inter-regimental
regimental inter-regimental games will play the cham champions
pions champions of the other camps.
One of the greatest services render rendered
ed rendered by the association is the making
fc" k -",1
A Red Triangle Dugout In the
out of money orders by which the men
can send their pay home to their fam families.
ilies. families. In some of the big camps the
Y. M. C. A. is providing banking facil facilities
ities facilities for the men as welL
Do Your Bit With a Tenner.
This month (November) the Y. 11.
C A. must raise 535,000,000 to carry
on its work among our soldiers and
their allies until next July. Of thla
$33,000,000 about $24,000,000 will be
spent on the work with our own troops
or about $10 for every man in Uncle -Sam's
uniform. If everybody who has
received letters from soldiers and sail sailors
ors sailors were to contribute $10 the task
would be easy. Are your boy's health
and happiness and clean soul worth
$10 to you?
Your town mayor, your pastor, your
school superintendent will know who
is the treasurer of the campaign com committee
mittee committee In your county or town. Other Otherwise
wise Otherwise send a check or money order to
Cleveland H. Dodge, treasurer, 124
East Twenty-eighth street New York
Only sacrificial giving by millions of
givers will make possible the contin continuance
uance continuance of this vast work for Americas
soldiers and for those of our allies.
Advertise in the Star.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1917
Hake Up Yonr Grocery Needs
From this List, Then Call Phone
No. 97. Ycu'U Be Snrprisec
To Know Dow Mnch Money
You Can Save in a Month's Sup Supplies
plies Supplies By Giving Me Yonr Trade.
Kingan's Reliable Hams, lb.. 32c
' Corn and Roast Beef, pr can. 30c
Irish Potatoes, per peck.... 55c
White House Coffee, pound.. 35c
Maxwell House Coffee, 3
pound can ...$1.00
Large Can Wesson Oil 50c
Small Can Wesson Oil 35c
Large Can Crisco $1.85
Medium Can Crisco 85c
Bon Silene Best Table peach. 13c
; Best Patent Flour, 12-lb. bag 85c
Best Patent Flour, 24 lb.
; bag $1.70
40c. Can Royal Anne Cherries 32c
; 40c Can Apricots 30c
w wuite Juiauei .rears ouc
Red Label Peaches 30c
1-lb. Pgk Pancake Flour.. 17c
jPest Grade Green Coffee, lb. 15c
H. B. WHITTIN6T0N
Ocala, Florida t
KEPT HER AWAKE
TLs Terrible Pains in Back and
Sides. Cardni Gave Relief.
Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson,
ci this place, writes: "For one year I
''"suffered with an awful misery in my tack
and sides. My left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awake most of the
night ... I took different medicines, but
nothing did me any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui ...
I I was not able to do any of my work
for one year and I got worse all the time,
; was confined to my bed off and on. 1 got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was not able to straighten up
again ... I decided I would try Cardui
... By time I had taken the entire bottle
I was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
I shall always praise Cardui. I con continued
tinued continued taking it until I was strong and
L "vwell." If you suffer from pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered In this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
Give it a trial. NC-133
You can buy your bread, pies,
cakes, buns, etc., cheaper from us
TV "than you can bake them yourself.
' Carter's Bakery. tf
Star ads. are business builders.
Weirsdale. Nov. 20, We are sorr
to learn that Mr. D. Kimball and
! family have moved from Weirsdale
!to Washington, D. C, where they in intend
tend intend to make their future home. His
.property here has been purchased by
Mr. Peter Monn of New York.
Misses Frankie and Mamie McNatt
returned home Monday noon from a
visit with relatives at Plymouth, Fla.
i Unfortunately Miss Mamie was com com-!
! com-! pelled to resign her position as teach
er ac Graham ville on account of her
eyes, but her friends are glad to have
, her with them at home again,
j Miss Nellie Clyburn spent the night
, Tuesday with friends -at Weirsdale.
I Friends of Mrs. V. P. Kelsey will
it & iau bvr Kuun urn b one la iinpi uy-
ing after a severe illness of several
weeks. Mother Kelsey s also on the
Mr. J. M. Douglas made a business
trip to Ocala Friday accompanied by
his sister, Mrs. J. J. Knoblock and
little daughter, Mary B.
Mrs. Reed returned from the W. C.
T. U. convention yesterday. She re reported
ported reported a very fine time.
Young people, old people, little and
big, joined forces in serenading the
bride and groom, Mr. and Mrs. Errol
jReed, last Wednesday night. Errol
reports a bad time, relating several
thrilling adventures in which he him him-'self
'self him-'self was the principal actor. Space
jwill not permit us to go further into
details with reference to these inter interesting
esting interesting little experiences, but if more
information is desired, consult Errol,
who is contemplating writing a book
of f warnings to young married cou couples.
ples. couples. Mr.R. H. Redding of Shady, was
a caller at Weirsdale Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mr. Emmet Kelsey, a resident of
Stanton, is now employed at Ovieda.
Mr. F. W. Perrin of Lakeside ho hotel
tel hotel has made himself a present of a
Maxwell. He took his friends, Mr.
Bickley and Frederick, for a ride last
Mr. F. C. Bryant of Orangeburg,
S. C, made a business trip to Weirs Weirsdale
dale Weirsdale last week. He was the guest of
Mr. W. B. Coggin while here.
The surprise party given by Mrs.
E. B. Lytle in honor of Miss Juanita
Lytle last Saturday night was well
attended and thoroughly enjoyed by
Mr. W. T. Kelsey went to DeLand
Mr. Herbert Reed spent the week weekend
end weekend with his mother here.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Kimball visited
Mrs. Kimball's mother, Mrs. Simpson
Everybody is cordially invited to
come to the entertainment at; the
Lakeside hotel given for the benefit
of the Red Cross.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sandlin of Or Orlando
lando Orlando were callers here Tuesday,
The Right Honorable A. T. Reed
has arrived in Weirsdale from the
Mr. W. B. Coggins was an Ocala
business visitor today.
W. S. Alsop of Jacksonville is
spending a few days with his brother,
R. G. Alsop.
Our pastor, Rev. H. C. Nation, has
resigned his pastorate at this place
and has gone to make his future home
We are offering during Thanksgiving Week a special
price ; in all departments, : but we. want to call special
attention to our
M0WY WHITE LUMENS
Table Damask, Mercerized Hem Hem-med
med Hem-med Napkins, Fine Maderia Art
Linen, Ladies' Ready-To-Wear
Goods and Misses' Dresses.
MEM'S and. BOYS' fStsnS
LADIES' BOOTS AND SHOES
We can not here mention all of
our lines, but invite you to
call and examine our stock
20 W. Broadway
at Okahumpka. We are sorry to lose j E
these good people.
Mrs. R. L. DeVore, Mrs. M. C. Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's mother, died Sunday noon. The
remains were shipped north for bur burial,
ial, burial, accompanied by Mrs. Wilson. We
all join in offering our sympathies to
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson in their sad be bereavement.
reavement. bereavement. Mr. Raymond Gano has taken the
agency of the A. C. L. at this place,
to relieve G. W. Johnson, who has
been temporarily filling the place.
Reddick, Nov. 21. Mr. O. N. Bil Billings
lings Billings went to Jacksonville aSturday
with Mr. T. S. Mathews to bring back
to Millwood a car Mr. Billings had
shipped from Boston.
Word was received here this week
in the form of invitations to a wed wedding
ding wedding to be held Thanksgiving day, the
bride being Miss Dixie Jones of
Cane grinding is the order of the
week. On last Friday night a gen general
eral general invitation was sent out to all to
attend a cane grinding at the home of
Mr. C. M. Cam. A large number at- I
tended and all drank juice and chew- j
ed cane. Games were played ; and a
general good time enjoyed by all.
Mr. O. G. Johnson is also grinding
cane this week. He invited the whole j
school over to have their fill of juice, j
Of course they went. j
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Light will soon
move into a home recently bought by
them. Seems as though a house
warming should be in order. j
Mr. Jones and family of Indiana,
arrived this week and have taken
rooms at' Mr. J. N. Wilson's. j
. Mrs. Osteen and children have
moved to Greenville. I
Mrs. J. C. McLaren is now about
after being confined to her home for
nearly three weeks with a bad cold, j
1 On Monday evening a harvest so social
cial social was held at the Methodist parson parsonage.
age. parsonage. A large number were present
and the dining table was left with an
abundant supply of good things. Miss
Mary Belle Wilson favored those
present with an excellent reading.
There were other readings, stories
and anecdotes told and all left at an
early hour saying they had thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly enjoyed every moment while there.
The children of the school have
bought a large flag with the money
received from the proceeds of their ;
Hallowe'en party. The flagpole is
placed on the front of the building
and the flag flung to the breeze every
morning. It adds greatly to the gen general
eral general appearance.
An oyster supper was served in the
hall Tuesday night by the members
of the K. of P. to their wives, children
and friends. Needless to say the hall
Miss Clara Smith motored to Mc
intosh Tuesday morning to attend the j
missionary institute held there in the
Presbyterian church. Miss Smith was
on the program, and we know she did
herself justice. I
The gospel car went through here j
Monday night and preaching was held
in the square. Quite a number were
there to hear the man and listen to ;
the singing. j
Miss Blanche McRae spent Satur- j
day night and Sunday at the home of
Mrs. J. W. Wilson. She has been em-
ployed in the Western Union Tele- j
graph office in Tampa for some time, ;
but has left to accept a more lucra
tive position out of the state. She
went from here to Savannah for a
short visit to her sister, before taking
up her new position.
Mrs. G. I. Bantley -spent the week weekend
end weekend at the home of her parents at
Mr. and Mrs., Richardson of Orange
Lake, came down to attend 1 services
at the Methodist church Sunday and
took dinner with Mrs. L. V.' Ham Ham-mand
mand Ham-mand before returning, home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Devore were
business visitors in Ocala Tuesday,
as well as Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Den-
The names of the pupils who are
on the honor roll for not having been
absent or tardy -for the first two
months of school are: Annie Bessie
Hammond, Lila A. Carn, Cyril A.
Rou, Celeste S. Anthony, Verta P.
Wilson, Milteer R. Carn, E. D. Rou Jr.
Word was received Tuesday of the
severe illness oi "lirandma" null.
Mrs. J. W. Wilson went out to care
Mr. and Mrs. Fridy and family with
Mr. J. C. Dupree Jr. returned from a
fishing trip to St. Augustine this
week and report a goodly catch.
Dr. and Mrs. Ferguson returned
from their intended trip to Memphis
as they had car trouble and only went
as far as Birmingham, Ala. If they
had continued by car the doctor would
have been too late to attend the meet
ing of the Southern Medical Asso
ciation, so they returned home. Dr.
Ferguson says the roads are in fierce
Mr. Lolly Sherouse arrived home
this week from Camp Wheeler. He
has received his discharge from the
national army, as he was confined to
the hospital for so long a time.
NOTICE TO FARMERS
MARION'S TENTH ANNIVERSARY FAIR
Fair You Like
Enthusing with Good Speaking on Important Topics.
SHOWING CREAM of COUNTY'S PRODUCTS.
Featuring Excellent UP-TO-DATE Attractions.
Displaying Grand PATRIOTIC FIREWORKS.
ALSO DEMONSTRATING REAL RACING.
Greatest Fair in The History of Marion
1. Every One will Exhibit as a Patriotic Duty
and Will Have the Best Exhibits ever Shown.
2. We will have a Better Midway than ever.
3. Canning and Corn Club Work U Better Than Usual.
4. Marion County Farmer Hare Had a Successful
Year and Will ALL BE THERE.
nOVEf.lBER 27, 28; 29, 30.
Ml A i
NEW, CLEAN and INTERESTING.
WILL MAKE THE
"Fair Playground 9
AN ENJOYABLE PLACE.
AFTERNOON and NIGHT.
See Dare Devil Dogerty's
RIDING ESCAPE FROM DEATH.
Don't Forget the Magnificent Display of
FIREWORKS AT NIGHT
Baj Light Fireworks
A New Feature Which Every One Should See.
by proclaim and call a genera! elec election
tion election to be held in and for said city, at
the city hall, Ocala; Florida, on the
DAVIS' CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tougn, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss-
clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
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
Nntiea ia harebv eriven that the
citv council of the city of Ocala will eleventh day of December, A. D. 1917,'
receive bids at a meeting of said coun-1 said day being the second Tuesday in
Cil XO ue neia at me city uaxi ui miu j sam monui.
city of Ocala, Florida, on the 26th The offices and vacancies to be fill fill-day
day fill-day of November, A. D. 1917, at 7:30 ed at said election are as follows:
p. m., covering tne construction oi mayor, councnmcn ai large irom saia.
sidewalk along and abutting the. fol- city, councilman from the first ward,
i councilman irom tne second wara,
councilman from the third ward and
councilman from the fourth ward of
The following duly qualified elec electors
tors electors of said city have been elected
and appointed as clerks and inspec inspectors
tors inspectors for said election:
For the ballot box marked "A" to
"L": J. P. Phillips, E. W. Kraybill,
E. J. Collier, as inspectors, and Frank
Gates as clerk.
For the ballot box marked "M" to
"Z": Baxter Carn, R. C. Loveridge,
F. E. Wetherbee, as inspectors, and
E. J. Crook as clerk.
This the 10th day of November, A.
D. 1917. J. E. Chace,
Mayor of the City of Ocala.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk,
Clerk of the City of Ocala. sat
lowing described portion of kxposi
tion, South or Broadway street, io io-wit:
wit: io-wit: Commencing on the south side of
said street at the intersection of Ex Exposition,
position, Exposition, South or Broadway street
and Pine street, beginning at a. point
1 and 8-10ths feet east of the north northeast
east northeast corner of fractional block 6, Old
Survey Ocala, Florida, and running
thence west 202.9 feet, or to a point
1 and l-10th feet west of the north northwest
west northwest corner of block 82 Gary's addi addition
tion addition to Ocala; said sidewalk to be
constructed along the property line
on said street, and to be five feet in
width. The said sidewalk to be con constructed
structed constructed amounting to approximately
112 square yards.
Said sidewalk shall be constructed
of cement composition under the fol following
lowing following specifications: First layer to
be not less than three inches thick,
composed of one part Portland ce cement,
ment, cement, three parts good clean sharp
sand, and five parts broken rock,
the rock to be broken to a maximum
size of two inches. Upon this layer
there shall be a wearing surface, to
be nut on before the first layer has
dried, and to be one inch in thickness,
composed of one
sand, one part Port!
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
L M. MURRAY
County Demonstrator Blacklock in
forms the Star that a number of la
borers will be out of work at Black
l-Vtinf: TlO"vT xxroalr it r4 ri a nnahaa ni
- v ... . w i uia v n wuva vma Tilt
farmers to notify him how many they Room 5 Holder BIk
are willing to employ, and at what
pay, so he can make an attempt to
secure some of these workmen for
A. full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Mclver & MacEay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of February, A. D. 1918, the
undersigned will present our ac accounts
counts accounts and vouchers to the judge of
probate in and for Marion county,
composed of one part clean sharp nouse in Ocala. and will make our
land cement. .af(?amanf ant -n .nni.
All bids must be sealed and filed
with the clerk of the city of Ocala
five days before the meeting of the
council at which all bids for such
work are to be considered. Specifi Specifications
cations Specifications for said sidewalk being now
on file in the office of the city clerk
of the city of Ocala. J. J. Gerig,
This, the 20th day of October, 1917.
President of City Council.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk,
City Clerk. 10-20-sat
Pursuant to the ordinances of the
city of Ocala, and a resolution of the
city council thereof, I. J. Edward
Chace, as mayor of said city do here-
final settlement and will apply for
final discharge as such executors.
This August 4th, 1917.
A. W. FORT,
As Executors of the Estate of N. L
Fort, Deceased. 8-4-sat
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.
Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.-
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY,. NOVEMBER 2: If IT a Jr.
A f A I A PlPIJIIir C T A D 1
UlALA LYLIIIIIU O I
PablUhc-d Erery Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. Leaveagoad, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Bcajaoi'ln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
llsalaeaa Office Flye-One
Odltarlal Depart meat ..... Twe-Serea
eiety Editor Twa-Oae-PlTe
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusirely
entitled for the use Cor republication of
dl sews dispatches credited to it or
ot otherwise credited in this paper
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Electros must 'be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Might seldom makes right but it
always makes a devil of a lot of dif difference.
ference. difference. This country wants to plant seed
and also plant seditionists, and it will
probably do both.
What has become of that state
marketing bureau, that was going to
do such great things?
There are two things few women
can do well. One is to shoot a gun
and the other is. to play a fiddle.
The difference between Hoover and
the retailer is that the former wants
to raze prices and the latter wants to
Judge this week his a picture ev ev-ety
ety ev-ety German soldier should see. 1$
shows Kaiser Wilhelm in a comfort comfortable
able comfortable office, telephoning to his men in
the, trenches, "Courage your em emperor
peror emperor is with you.'-
In the Catts-Flournoy controversy,
the Star will have to take sides' with
Catts. Floumoy makes a noise like
a beefer, when, having bet his pile on
king-full, he finds himself con confronted
fronted confronted with four aces. In sueh an
event, a good sport, always pays his
bet without complaint. It's evident
Flournoy is a bad sport.
Mr. A. Ashworth, the very effi efficient
cient efficient principal of the Belleview school,
was in town today obtaining material
for the exhibit which his school in intends
tends intends to make at the fair. Mr. Ash Ashworth
worth Ashworth is trying to obtain the names
all the men from Marion county,
who are in the military and naval ser service
vice service of the United States.
After the ladies are given the bal ballot,
lot, ballot, it's the Star's opinion they will
take to politics like ducks to water,
: Some of them will know how to run
a political meeting all right all right.
The Star is informed that at the meet meeting
ing meeting of the Woman's Federation in
Tampa the steam roller was applied
with as much efficacy as it could have
been used in a republican national
London hears." so we are told,
"that Gen. Pershing planned the re recent
cent recent British drive toward Cambrai.'r
Good news most too good. Sounds
like ore of those Jack Harkawaj
- stories that were so interesting to us
boys. Probably originated with one
of those news associations whiqh
takes it3 London and Paris dispatches
off the Associated Press bulletin
boards in New York.
Says the New York Herald: "Of
the $325,000,000 of American govern government
ment government credit extended to the reog reog-nized
nized reog-nized government of Russia $191,000, $191,000,-000
000 $191,000,-000 has been advanced. The greater
part of that sum has been applied to
payment for supplies purchased in this
country. Some of the purchased ma material
terial material has gone forward, much of it
remains in the United States or load loaded
ed loaded upon vessels ready for shipment,
and President Wilson has decreed that
steamships loaded with war material
for Russia be held in port."
Among the methods being taken to
defeat Mayor Chace is one that we do
not think will appeal to respectable
people. .'A couple of months ago,
Mayor Chace, at the request of a very
large proportion of the citizens, caus caused
ed caused the restricted district to be closed.
This i3 being used as an argument
against his re-election. Also., some
f those working for Mr. Robertson
are promising that if that gentleman
is ejccted ithat the district shall be
re-opened, and are asking those whom
they thmk 8Uch an argument appeals
vote for Mr. Boberteon in order
10 insure mat result, i ms is curcy
politics with a vengeance. We don't
know that Mr. Robertson is responsi responsible
ble responsible for it, but we are pretty sure he
knows of it. If he doesn't this will
inform him, and he had better read
the riot act to some of his supporters.
It isnt' out of place to remark right
here that if Mr. Robertson is re reelected
elected reelected he can't re-open the district.
It is against city ordinance and state
law for it to be open, and any citizen,
can have it shut simply by going and
swearing out warrants against the
inmates. Some of our citizens have
announced their intention of so do doing
ing doing if necessary, so the question
might just as well be retired from
the field of "practical politics."
The editor of our morning contem contemporary
porary contemporary is one of the kindest-hearted
men in the world, and there is no
doubt that he has a right to be much
distressed over the noise of the oil
engine at the city plant, but we sub submit
mit submit to our readers if he isn't some somewhat
what somewhat unreasonable in demanding that
it be shut down before the city coun council
cil council can obtain another 'source of
power. Here is the situation. Living
near the plant and in full hearing of
the engine, are not more than 250,
people, perhaps less. Of these, the
great majority are getting along very very-well
well very-well in spite of the noise. If you will
look at them closely and converse
with them you will find that they are
losing comparatively little sleep and
missing very few meals on account
of the noise. We meet Editor Harris
down town every day, and he looks,
we are glad to say, hale and hearty
Jin fact, to se him, one can't help but
thmk he is at peace with the whole
rworld. Now, then, in a circle of five
miles around that plant are five thou
ycupie, nuuusv eunreiy uepenu-
ent on it for light at night, and a good
many of them dependent on it for
power to drive machinery in the day daytime.
time. daytime. Also, they are dependent on
it for water, which is more important
than light or power. For the last five
or six weeks the city government h&s
had to take its choice between run running
ning running the noisy engine and letting the
whole town go without water, electric
light and power. What should the
council do ? It is hardly necessary
to ask. If Mr. Harris' residence was
on Camp Heights, or Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, he would advise the people living
near the plant to bear their troubles
with Christian resignation, and if
they wanted the plant shut down,
thereby leaving him without light
and water, he would appeal to the
governor, yea, even to Catts, for a
battalion of home guards to protect
the plant and keep its machinery running.,-
' : .
When the city owned fourteen acres
or more land in the manufacturing
district, to have placed the electric
light and water works plant in the
residential section, in the humble
judgment of this paper, it was little
less than criminal. Rather than have
placed it in close proximity to the
residence of Alderman Meffert, Ald Alderman
erman Alderman Gerig or any other alderman
we would have suffered our right arm
severed from our body. That is the
way we feel about the matter.-rBan-ner.
y -;--. ;
The editor of our esteemed contem-
f porary '. forgets that there are people
living all around the site on which he
had .set his heartpeople whose
nerves are probably as delicate as his.
There is no more reason for the peo people
ple people living in the vicinity of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club to be worried by the engine
than there is for those living near its
present location. How would the la ladies
dies ladies who are working so hard to ob obtain
tain obtain a beautiful city park for Ocala
like to have a noisy engine clattering
away on one of its corners ? The trou trouble
ble trouble is with the engine and not with
the location of the plant.
N. ' 1 ; ;
Near the water works the life of a
sweet, Christian woman is slowly ebb ebbing
ing ebbing away.. One can readily imagine
the torture this good woman must
endure from the constant noise made
by that pain-racking engine. We can
not believe that our citizens fully re realize
alize realize what an affliction it is. Banner!
When we are faced with the alter alternative
native alternative of an invalid being worried by
the noise of a machine, or the' said
machine being shut down, 'cutting off
the power that runs enterprises on
which a number of people depend for
a living, and on which the en tin
community, depends for light, the
common-sense thing to do it to re remove
move remove the invalid. We are acquainted
with the lady in question, she has
been one of our friends for years,
and we d6 not understand why her
other friends let her remain so close
to such an affliction when there are
plenty of other places to which she
could be taken.
Col. Flournoy stood it as long as he
could. Now he has begun in the Pen Pen-sacola
sacola Pen-sacola Journal a series of bean-spill-ings.
When Flournoy, Burke, the
liquor interests and Hayes Lewis all
get through telling how they did it,
the legislature will probably have
enough to start on, anyhow Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Record.
Not a blamed one of them is enti entitled
tled entitled to any belief. We have more re respect
spect respect for the governor than for any
man jwho. after following him for the
loaves and fishes, has turned against
him because the supply was cut off.
We don't know whether Tampa is
going to obtain an army camp or not.
tt s the Star opinion that the govern-
ment has all the training camps it
needs, and we would hate to see an-
other million of the people's money
spent for no better reason than to im improve
prove improve business in Tampa or any
other city. However, we can heartily
approve of a naval training station
being located at Tampa. We think
that with the city, its communications
and the great spread of land-locked
water, on which men can be in. prac practice
tice practice every day. in the year, it is one of
the best places in America for a naval
The- Star is informed that the fol following
lowing following will be the menu for the
Thanksgiving dinner of the soldiers
at Camp Wheeler:
Oyster Cocktail Saltine Crackers
Stuffed Onions Celery Mixed Pickles
Roast Turkey New England Style
Creamed Mashed Potatoes
Candied Sweet Potatoes
Plum Pudding, Brandy Sauce
Pineapple Sherbet Fruit Cake
Cream Puffs Vanilla Wafers
Blackberry Jam Tarts Mince Pie
Lemon, Meringue and Pineapple Pie
Candy Mixed Nuts Assorted Fruits
How we wish we could be with the
If there is one person more than
another who is almost crazed from
the effects of the "noise-engine," it is
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, part owner of
the Star, and she, the same as the
editor of the Banner, is praying for
some relief. We have her permission
to say that she cordially endorses all
the Banner has said concerning this
nerve-racking concern. Banner.
Mrs. Bittinger has the right to
have her views expressed through the
Star. She has never, to our knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, demanded that the whole town
of 4000 or more people be plunged in
darkness because of the inconvenience
to possibly 250. Also, we beg to dif differ
fer differ with the Banner about her being
"almost crazed." She is as sane as
anybody in town.
Confronted with the evidence of his
own books, the organizer of the Army
and Navy Bazaar in New York, which
collected $71,475.93 for the ostensi ostensible
ble ostensible purpose of providing comforts for
soldiers and sailors, said: "I am not
in the business for my health." Which
may account for the admitted fact
that of the collections only $754.96
went to the advertised purposes of
the bazaar. Times-Union.
The people should be shy of any
scheme by private individuals to raise
funds for the relief of the soldiers
and sailors. War is always prolific
of such operations by the grafters.
POSITIVE AND COMPARATIVE
Man's words to man are often flat,
Man's words vto woman flatter'
Two men may often stand and chat
Two women stand and chatter.
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and fione
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
How Uric Acid Causes Gout, Rheumatism, Lumbago
(By L. H. SMITH, M. D.)
It was not until the discovery by Sir Arthur Gerod, in 1848, that the blood of gouty patients, contained
uric acid in an excessively large amount, that much attention was paid to this subject. Later scientific, men
learned that in gout, also rheumatism, the kidneys do
Write him your symptoms
unroe & Chambliss Nationa
of Ocala, Florida
At the close of business Nov. 20th 1917, as called
of the currency.
Loans and Discounts .
Stocks, Bonds and Securities
Bank Building, Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate .....
Cash and due form banks
Reserve for taxes and
Deposits, Nov. 20th, 1917, ..
Deposits, Nov. 20th, 1916 . .
Increase for One Year
MEMBER FEDERAL. RESERVE BANK. ALTANTA, GA.
On the strength of the above statement we solicit your business.
In the Circuit Court ot the Fifth Ju-
diclal Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County, in Chancery.
T. T. Munroe, et al, Complainants, vs.
Cynthia M Burnett, et al. Defend Defendants
ants Defendants Order for Constructive 6er
It is "ordered that the defendants
herein, to-wit: Cynthia M. Burnett,
John W. Beacey, Richard Croasdale,
Elizabeth Carmen. "W. E. Dicken, Sunie
H. Dicken, J. T. Elliott, J. M. Earp, I
W. Earp. John W. KUis. E. I Freyer-
muth, .Mrs. E. O. B. Gary, Thos. P.
and send a sample of urine for test.
Condensed Statement of the
Gary, Emily C. Hart, George P. Hart,
Nancy P. Hart, Benjamin Wilkinson
Heard. Falkner Heard, Jas. C.
Johnson Jr., Wm. J. Keitt, Wm. J.
Keith, William I. Keitt, Ellison 6.
Keitt, A. J. Lawson, Moses E. Levy,
Hibbert B. Masters, T. J. Musselwhite,
Wm. McCarthy, Daniel C. Murdock,
Spencer M. Nash, Emily V. Nash, Harry
S. Nash, Henry 8. Nash, Daniel M. Por Porter,
ter, Porter, Gabriel W. Perpall, William Smith,
Daniel Souter, Guy W. Toph, David J.
Williams. William B. Williams, John
W. Wood. Martha S. Wood, and each of
them ibe and they are hereby required
to appear to the bill of complaint here
not work properly to throw off the uric acid poison;
consequently uric acid crystals are deposited in and
about the joints, in the muscles, "where an inflam inflammation
mation inflammation is set up in the nearby tissues.
Hague has said, that rgout is rheumatism, and
rheumatism is gout." If uric acid is formed in excess
within the body it is passed on to the kidneysj which
act as a filter to pass off tl)is poison. If the excess is
not excreted by the kidneys, it is distributed thru the
tissues. The choice sites for such storage are in the
joints, muscle-sheaths, where the circulation is weak weakest,
est, weakest, and where also the alkalinity of the blood is lowest.
Consequently we must do everything to thrjw off this
.uric acid poison, and simple methods are best. Flush
the kidneys by drinking six to eight glasses of water
between meals. During winter months the circulation
is apt to be sluggish and the blood stream retarded.
Eat less meat, drink more water, and take ANURIC
(double or triple strength) after each meal and at
bed time for several weeks at a time and you will be
free from uric acid and the diseases that follow.
The urine is often cloudy, full of sediment ;
channels often get sore and sleep is disturbed two
or three times a night. This is the time you should
consult some physican of wide experience such as
Doctor Pierce of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
Institute, in Buffalo, New York. Send him ten
cents for sample of his new discovery, ANURIC.
for by the Comptroller
N 1 ,600.00
tofore filed In this cause, on or 'before
ldth day of December, 11T
It is further ordered that this
order be published : once a .week
for eight-consecutive weeks in the
Ocala .Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published tn said county and state.
Witness my hand and the sea! of
1917 crart tb,s 13th day ot October,
(Seal) p. H. NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 10-13-sat
11 5 o
OCALA EVENING 8TAC SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 24, 1917
when she will go to Miami to visit
her aunt, Mrs. C. B. Wheeler and her
grandfather, Capt. J. H. Welsh.
and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Zewadski.
If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
After 12 M Double-One,
When anybody comes to call,
My mother gives them tea,
And asks them how they are this fall,
And then beginst on mef.
She says I'm growing up so fast
She's lengthened all my frocks;
And that she's had to have, at last,
A pantry door that locks.
I wonder why she likes to tell
About her little girL
I'm very sorry I can't spell,
And that my hair won t curl.
And I don't think it's hardly fair
To hint I take the jam
I wonder if the callers care
How mortified I am!
Miss Hester Dewey, who for the
last year or more has faithfully and
intelligently edited this department,
"has gone to Miami for a two weeks'
- ,wJwell-deserved vacation, which her co co-laborers
laborers co-laborers on the Star hope, she will
fully enjoy. During her absence, the
society work will be conducted by
Miss Ellen Clarkson. Miss Clarkson
will work in Miss Dewey's office, and
at her phone, No. 215, until noon
every day. After that time she will!
be at her home and use her own
phone. No. 115. Her friends will
please take notice. Miss Ellen is a
very bright young lady, and as this is
her first experience in newspaper
work we hope her friends will make
it a point to help her out with all the
, news they can think of.
Mr. Frank Carlisle, assistant ser sergeant
geant sergeant in the mess supply department
of Co. A, will arrive today for a five five-days
days five-days furlough with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Carlisle.
The members of the Eastern Star
will hold a memorial service Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock in the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic hall. All visitors will be wel-
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson of In Inverness
verness Inverness will arrive Wednesday to
spend Thanksgiving with their par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Robinson.
Dave Carram, a member of -Co. A,
arrived home yesterday afternoon to
visit his mother, who is very ill. He
will return to camp Monday.
The friends of Masters Clifford and
Carlos Bullock will be glad to know
that they are home from the hospital
after a severe illness.
I Mrs. R. A. Burford, who has been
attending the Woman's Club conven convention
tion convention in Tampa, will return home to today.
day. today. '"' The girls of the A Club will enter entertain
tain entertain the members of the dancing set
and a number of students from the
University of Florida at a Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving dance to be held at the Ocala
House Wednesday night.
Mr. Franz Weston and Miss Flor Florence.
ence. Florence. Weston of Newberry are spend spending
ing spending the day in Ocala, the guests of
Mr., Louis Chazal and family.
Mrs. Ottmann's surgical dressings
class will meet Monday afternoon at
2:30 instead of Wednesday, as usual.
The change was made so that nothing
will interferene with the attendance.
Miss Onie Chazal will entertain the
members of the A Club at a picture
show party tonight. Afterwards they
will go to the house, where light re refreshments
freshments refreshments will be served. Two new
members, Misses Marie and Dorothy
Hickman, will be with the club for the
Mr. R. A. Burford leaves this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Philadelphia to visit his
son, Lieut. R. A. Burford.
Mrs. William Hocker returned from
Tampa yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. M. H. Stovall, who has been in
New York for some time, is now with
Mrs. H. C. Groves for a short visit.
Mrs. John L. Edwards chaperoned a
party of young folks who went out to
Irvine last night, taking their supper
and enjoying a cane grinding. Misses
Marguerite Edwards, Winnie Flippen,
Helen Jones, Messrs. Marshall Cam,
Frank Churchill and Mac Taylor made
up the crowd, going out in Mr. Tay-
or s car.
Mrs. R. L. Goodbred of Trenton it.
expected to spend Thanksgiving with
her sister, Mrs. J. L. Edward.
The friends of Mr. Robert Moor Moor-head
head Moor-head will be glad to hear that he has
recently been promoted to regimental
sergeant-major of the Headquarters
company, 124th Infantry. Sergeant
Moorhead is expected home in a few
days on a furlough.
Mr. William Edwards and family
of Orlando, will come over in their
car to take in the Marion County
Fair, and also to spend Thanksgiving
with Mr. John L. Edwards and fam
Mrs. W. T. Gary will return home
m x 1
Virora xauipa iuuay.
Miss Hester Dewey went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday to stay until Mon Monday
day Monday with Miss Beatrice Weinecke,
Mrs. W. T. Gary
The following was printed in Fri Friday's
day's Friday's Tampa Times, under a picture
of Mrs. Gary:
Mrs. W. T. Gary of Ocala, chairman
of the home economics department of
the Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs, who in her report read this
morningy advocated wholesale can can-ning
ning can-ning ofthe food products of Florida,
saying it-would save the women much
drudgery and would add to the com commercial
mercial commercial prestige of the state. Mrs.
Gary is president of the Ocala Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club, one of the best clubs of the
Also, the following, in another
"Mrs. W.T. Gary, of Ocala, chair chairman
man chairman of the home economics depart department,
ment, department, read a reporf telling of the
work done by women in that line. She
said women were loyally taking their
part in the food administration. She
spoke of the excellent work done in
the short course in home economics
offered by, the Woman's College this
fall and said many club women took
advantage of it and were present. She
urged that women should use their in influence
fluence influence to see that more canning fac factories
tories factories were operated in Florida, point pointing
ing pointing out that wholesale canning of field
products would release women from
much drudgery and would at the same
time add to the commercial prestige
of the state."
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, will hold
a silver tea this afternoon from 3 to
6 o'clock at the home of the presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. E. L. Carney. The pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds will be donated to the Red
Tonight's picture will be a Bluebird
featuring Ruth Clifford and Monroe
Salisbury in "The Savage."
Miss Dorothy Klock of Lake Weir
is spending the week-end in Ocala, the
guest of Miss Meme Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Jewett, who were
recently married in Ocala, have been
the guests of Mr; and Mrs. A. J.
Beck on Las Olas Boulevard. Mrs.
Jewett, formerly Miss Janet Weath Weathers,
ers, Weathers, is a cousin of Mrs. Beck and has
numerous friends in South Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Jewett and Mr. and Mrs.
Beck motored to Miami Monday. Mr.
and Mrs. Jewett left Fort Lauderdale
Wednesday for the west coast to con continue
tinue continue their tour of Florida. Fort
Lauderdale cor. in Miami. Metropolis.
Mrs. R. A .Burford and Mrs. E. Van
Hood of Ocala, are among the charm charming
ing charming visitors in the city this week at attending
tending attending the state federation conven convention.
tion. convention. Tampa Times.
Mrs. T. E. Bridges, who has been
visiting Mrs. Futch in Gainesville, re returned
turned returned home yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Morrison re returned,
turned, returned, Friday from Macon, Ga.,
where they went expecting to reside,
but changed their plans and will re
main m Ocala.
Mrs. Oscar Tignor of Bushnell ar arrived
rived arrived last night to visit her mother,
Mrs. Olive Bachelder, who is very ill
at her home on Exposition street.
Mr. Garland Upchurch of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who is attending the University
of Florida, is expected to spend
Thanksgiving in Ocala, the guest of
his aunt, Mrs. Harry Holcomb.
Mrs. Townley Porter and Mr. and
Mrs. Clore of Lady Lake are spending
the day. in Ocala.
Miss Adelaide Chambers of Lake
Weir is spending the week-end in
The friends of Mrs. A. T. Thomas
will regret to learn that she is ill.
Mrs. Wolf of North First, Washing Washington
ton Washington street, went to Jacksonville yes yesterday
terday yesterday to spend a few days.
All who attended the performance
of the Florentine musicians at the
Temple last night had a treat they
will long remember. Almost every everybody
body everybody is accustomed to regard the ac accordion
cordion accordion as a very commonplace "instru
ment, so it was a pleasant surprise to
see how much music Signor Vissochi
could draw from it. In the words of
Cable, Miss Sturgis, the violinist, "can
make a fiddle thess'laff an' cry." Miss
Eagliston, the soprano, has a pearl
of a voice, and Miss Kelly, the read reader,
er, reader, is inimitable. Between them, they
gave their hearers a most pleasant
two hours and we can cordially rec recommend
ommend recommend them to future audiences on
Mrs. R. A. Rowland returned from
Ocala last night, where she has been
j the guest of Mrs. Duncan MacDonala
for the past few days. Palatka
Little Lucy Johnson, the attractive
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, entertained a number of her lit little
tle little friends yesterday afternoon in
honor of her third birthday. Palatka
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Jewett of
. r o j
! Orlando, guest of the San Juan hotel.
J Orlando Reporter-Star.
Mrs. Osco Zewadski and baby of
! Tampa, will arrive Monday to spend
two weeks with Mr. W. K. Zewadski
Mr. Zewadski will come Wednesday to
spend Thanksgiving with his family.
Mr. Olaf B. Zewadski of this city,
and Ocala, is in Mineola, N. Y., await awaiting
ing awaiting his commission. Mr. Zewadski
successfully completed the aerial ob observer's
server's observer's court at Fort Sill, Okla., ana
will be sent across very shortly.
Mr. G. W. Martin came last night
to spend the week-end with his fam family.
ily. family. While in Atlanta, Mr. Martin at attended
tended attended the Billy Sunday meetings.
Mrs. L. A. Deys friends will be glad
to hear that she is very much better
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ditto of Ver- j
sailles, Ky., will arrive Tuesday to
spend the winter at the home of Mrs.
T. M. Moore.
The Junior League shower, given at
the home of Mrs.T. M. Moore yes-
terday afternoon, for the benefit of!
the Methodist orphanage at Enter-1
price, was quite a success and the
program was enjoyed very much.
The Red Cross shipped a box of
surgical dressings Thursday and will f
ship another today. This makes the;
twelfth box of goods already for forwarded.
warded. forwarded. Mrs. P. J. Theus, who has been quite
sick is much better.
Mr. and Mrs. Laird Hendricks ar- f
rived in the city on the early train j
over the Coast Line this morning
from New Haven, Conn. Mr. Hen- j
dricks was called here on account of
the death of his father, Mr. J. T. Hen- j
dricks. Orlando Reporter-Star. i
Miss Marian Dewey, in the absence
of her sister, was society editor to today,
day, today, and did her'work very nicely.
Even our fastidious linotype artist
approved of her copy, and that is pos-
itive proof of merit.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
3 p. m. Junior League.
6 p. m. Senior League.
7 p. m. Preaching.
All cordially invited.
J. M. Gross, Pastor.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
W. T. Gary, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
Topic: Possible Gifts. Acts 3.
6:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Evening service.
Topic: Keeping the End in View.
Welcome to all.
(Rev. Gilbert Ai Ottmann, Rector)
7:30 a. m. Holy communion, every
11 a. m. Holy communion and
sermon, first Sunday.
. 11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon,
mon, sermon, except first Sunday.
7 p. m. Evening prayer and
sermon every Sunday.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
All seats free. Every one welcome
at all services.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Preaching services at 11 a. m. and
7 p. m.
2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
Midweek prayer meeting Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
The session of the church will meet
at the close of Sabbath school tomor-j
row for the reception of members.
Housekeepers, please do not forget
to turn in at the church tomorrow
morning your food report cards.'
There was an increase last week. The
summaries of the past three weeks i
T Tl 1 A : T I
buuw uiai our rresujueiiaii iiuuac-
keepers arewell ahead of Mr. Her Herbert
bert Herbert Hoover's program. Let us keep
it up. John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.
THE INDUSTRIAL PARADE
The following persons and business
organizations of Ocala will take part;
in the industrial parade Thanksgiving J
morning and compete for the $25
The Maxwell Agency, The Auto
Sales, Co., O. K. Teapot Grocery, H.
B. Whittington, Ocala Chero-Cola Co.,
B. Goldman, Marion County, Ocala
Seed Store, Theus Bros., M. Frank,
Moses Grocery Co., Ocala Coca-Cola
Co., The Texas Co., Standard Oil Co
Davies the Tire Man, Blalock Bros.,
B. F. Condon.-White Star .Transfer;
Co., C. W. Hunter, L. R. Chazal &
Sons Co., Ocala Ice and Packing Co.,
Carter's Bakery, Dempsey Mayo,
come in from the county. Others will
come from Ocala. The committee will
hold a meetng this afternoon at foui
o'clock at which time representatives
from the Woman's Club and Red ;
Cross will attend with a view of in-
creasine the number of decorated au-
Don't forget: $25 for the best in industrial
dustrial industrial float; $10 for the best dec decorated
orated decorated automobile.
THA NKS GI
AFFLECK MILINER Y
Ocala House Block phone iei
(By the National Woman's Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union.)
llou. Jeanette Rankin, member of
congress from Montana, writing In tlie
Chicago Herald on the federal fooil bill
and its prohibition amendment, empha emphasizes
sizes emphasizes very forcefully the transporta transportation
tion transportation side of this economic problem.
"The converting of grains into food
products instead of into liquor would
not stop in its, beneficial results with
the mere Increase in food supplies. It
would touch the heart of a problem of
food distribution which has been long
begging for solution.
"For years we have known that the
reason produce was rotting in the
lields in one part of the country whiie
mea,. women and children were starv starving
ing starving hi another part of the country, was
because transportation facilities were
inadequate to transter all available
food from Its source of production to
"According to the Dnited States sta statistics
tistics statistics abstract for 1916. there are In
this country 2,356,338 freight cars.
Thr;e, were consumed iar this country
in .1916 almost 500,000 carloads of
liquor. Including more than 35,000 car carloads
loads carloads of wine and splritous liquors and
more than 363,000 carloads of beer.
"Of course, much of this liquor was
consumed in the same locality in which
it was produced, so that perhaps one one-third
third one-third of it, or even one-half of it, never
necessitated the use of freight cars for
conveyance. But It is conservative to
estimate that the transportation of
liquor In the United States requires
the use of 10 per cent, of the freight
cars available for use In this coun country.
try. country. "Two hundred thousand freight cars
would go a long way toward reliev
ing the transportation situation with
regard to food products, and the re-
lease of these cars for this service
would greatly augment the paring paring-knife
knife paring-knife campaign which the women of
the country have been urged to wage
in the interests of the war.
"Inasmuch as the production of beer
In this country has occupied Just ten
times the bulk of spirltous liquors
and wines, the exemption of beer and
light wines from the prohihltlon regu regulations
lations regulations would mean that less than one one-eighth
eighth one-eighth of the possibly available freight
cars (to say nothing of the grains
used) would be released for food trans transportation."
portation." transportation." ELECT DRY GOVERNORS.
Maine enacted its first state-wide
prohibitory law in 1851. Since that
time it has elected 27 different eov-
ernors, 22 of whom have favored the
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves
m.; Ocala 4:15 p.
7:35 p. m.
Jacksonvile 1:20 p.
m. Arrives Tampa
rso. l .Leaves JacKsonviiie :du p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
I UcaIa' L
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-
j T T
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocali, 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville at 5:10 p. m.
i Let us do your
NANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t(
Be sure to visit the Rexall
at the fair gTound3. Gerig's.
Stylish and Becoming
PRICES VERY REASONABLE
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
State, County and City Depository
TO THE EAST
"Coast Line Florida Mail"
"St. Louis-Jacksonville Express"
Steel Sleeping Oars Between Tampa and Washington, Philadelphia i
and New York: Jacksonville and Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louisville
and Indianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars.
For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY,
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
SUMMER TOUMST FAKE!
From Jacksonville to
New York and return. .$38.00
Baltimore and return ... $33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return. .$34.00
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Pviladelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations -unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished on application.
ilERCHANTS & MINERS
J. F. WARD. T. P. A,
H. C Avery, Agent.
STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
Special attention to Prest-oLite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charger Reasonable and Service First Class.
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be serried, and when you are cot let us
ark you again, to let us know, for th- is the only way we can accomplish
. ?r Jesire.
Of course, sometimes, little thing s wrong, but they ar? rot nten nten-.
. nten-. i nal. and. if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice &
TO THE WEST
OF THE SOUTH
J. G. KIRKLAnu. D. P. A.
Savannah and return. ..$ 7.00
Boston and return $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90
L. D. JONES, C. A.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 24. 1917
HOME-OWNING AIDS THRIFT
Being Tied to One Place le More Prof Prof-S
S Prof-S Itable Than Being Foot-Free
The owning of a home, a fortune
xcziujr uen cu u j ever ujau, as
achievable by most men. And yet the
V- proportion of Americans who lire In
Tented quarters grows larger year by
5 One of the prime reasons for this
increasing tenancy Is that an Increas Increasing
ing Increasing proportion of earners ar em employees,
ployees, employees, and being employees they wish
to hold themselves free to move as
better employment may offer itself. To
thla, hope of better employment the
hope of a home Is easily sacrificed.
i The fear of being tied to a home Is
cot uncommon In those who are not
employees, says the Minneapolis Jour Journal.
nal. Journal. Some are not content to settle
down permanently, being lured by the
enchantment of the beyond that be
yond being the other side of the con
tinent or the other side of the street,
liorlng becomes a habit, made easy
toy. those whose business is transpor
tation. But in the end the habit is
. expensive. u -. V "i-
As a matter of everyday demonstra
tion.' two facts stand forth: First,
being tied to a home is vastly more
profitable than being foot-free and
homeless; and, second, the home-owner
need never be tied to bis home in an
undesirable way. s i
Few men ever accumulate enough to
carry them through life without first
being caught and tied up. Every well
established business is a financial
hitching post. The business of the life
Insurance agent is to catch and tie
those who will not otherwise accumu
late. Buying a home while living in
It is one of the surest ways on earth
to persuade a man to accumulate prop
"Marmalade Forever," Peculiar Slogan
Which Scotch Regiment Orig Originated
inated Originated During Charge.
"Marmalade forever! This quaint
battle cry originated from a certain
Scotch regiment during a charge In
the present war, says London An
swers. "Stand, the uameronsr is tne
roar of another regiment of the "kilt-
es," and serves to corroborate the
fact that as official reports have it.
the spirit of our troops Is excel-
Among others there Is the gallant
cry or -stiac it, weisn r utterea oy
the late Captain Haggard, which has
been an inspiration to many Welsh
ards. It is sad to recall that Capt. E.
Langdale, whilst encouraging his
men with the gallant cry of "Come on,
the Leicestershlres I" fell on the field.
But the Leicestershlres did "come on,"
with disastrous results to the' Huns.
We must not forget, however, that
famous cry of "Kamerad 1" uttered by
whole German regiments, which has
perhaps, encouraged our men more
than any othea There is an amusing
tale told, of one of. our Tommies who,
duringia charge, -was about "to give
aa certain Hua a glimpse of the
"great beyond, when up went Frita's
hands. 1 K
, "Kamerad P he yelled.
Tommy lowered his bayonet. -"Hang
it I" he muttered. "That's
the blooming word I was trying to
think ;f when-arguing-with Nobby
smithi" -. -"
IS THE BEST WAR MEMORIAL
Town Hall or Library Serves Purpose
Well and May Replace Monu Monuments
ments Monuments of the Past.
The question of war memorials, of
fitting tributes to those who have met
death through military service or
whose deeds have been marked by sig
nal acts of bravery, has been for a
long time discussed in the foreign ar
chitectural press. A plan proposed,
and one that has met with general ap
proval, has been the building in each
town of a permanent memorial to mark
appreciation of the heroic men who
have gone forth in this war. This plan
will undoubtedly be found to be as
admirable in this country as it, is in
Europe. - :
No one, says the American Archi
tect, will criticize the patriotic im impulse
pulse impulse that prompted a grateful people
to set up in -our "cities and towns the
many soldiers' monuments that so
often disfigure public squares and com
mons and which as often cause a feel
lngxf deep regret to every artistic ob
server. Now will be found an oppor
tunity to take steps tft avert in the
future a very serious artistic blunder.
and no class of men can exert a great
er influence in these matters than ar
As the town center Is the logical
place for these memorials,' It Is equally
logical to assume that when properly
conceived they would exert a -very de decided
cided decided Influence on the future develop
ment of the neighborhood. We need
In this country a better development of
community life, a more intimate inter intermingling
mingling intermingling of the people, and there is
so greater or better method than the
facilities offered by the town or village
hall. A. well-designed village hall or
library will admirably serve the pur purposes
poses purposes of a memorial and provide for
all the people a constant reminder of
the purposes of its erection.
Food Handlers Examined.
To deal with the "carrier problem
and many others along this same line.
the New York city department of
health has passed an ordinance tha
demands a certificate of health from
every person who in any manner
handles public food. The manufac
turers and employees are enjoined
from hiring any person who has not
such certificate, and they are made
responsible for his compliance with
the law. They are examined free of
charge, and the public Institutions
have been very generous in supplying
them" with free treatment, when they
are found not up to requirement. These
regulations include cooks, bakers,
butchers, dairy employees, candy mak
era, waiters, dishwashers, delicatessen
workers food peddlers, etc
SOME FAMOUS BATTLE CRIES
RATS MARCH LIKE SOLDIERS
Rodent Have Little Difficulty In Find.
Ing Supply of Food, and Adapt
Themselves to Conditions.
The ready adaptability of rats to
their surroundings Is one of the quali
ties which has enabled them to con conquer
quer conquer the world, R W. Nelson writes
in the National Geographic Magazine.
On the approach of warm weather
In summer large numbers of them
leave buildings and resort to fields on
farms or to the outskirts of the towns,
where the growing vegetation, particu particularly
larly particularly cultivated plants, affords them
an abundant supply until the approach
of winter. At the beginning of cold
weather they return again to the shel shelter
ter shelter of buildings, where they find the
harvested crops ready for their con
When the food supply suddenly de-
creases, following a period oi pienxy
during which the rats have greatly
increased in numbers, a migratory Im
pulse appears to affect the entire rat
population over large areas and a
general migration takes place. At
such times the rats are extraordinarily
bold, swimming rivers without hesita hesitation,
tion, hesitation, and surmounting all other natu natural
ral natural obstacles. The first invasion of Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, when rats swam the Volga, was
an instance of this kind. Experi Experiments
ments Experiments by the United States public
health service have shown that when
released in the water of a harbor rats
may swim ashore for a distance of
MARION COUNTY FAIR
NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
TUESDAY, NOV. 27
PATRIOTIC AND HOME-COMING DAY
8:00 a. m. Practical Demonstration of Dipping Vat at Grounds. With
short addresses on Tick Eradication by Dr. J. T. Chipman
m. Judging wll begin in Woman's Dept. and Poultry Dept.
m. Concert at Court House Square by Chappell's Band.
m Short Addresses of Welcome by Mayor Chace and W. D. Carn,
President of the Fair Association, before the Grand Stand,
a. m. Addresses by Senator Duncan U. Fletcher and Congressman
m. Band Concert on Grand Stand.
m. Exhibit Rooms Open to the Public.
m. Races called. Interesting Free Acts between races. At close
of Races Splendid Daylight Fireworks.
4:00 p. m Thrilling, Sensational Free Act on Midway.
Dare-Devil Dogerty's Riding Escape From Death.
m. Band Concert on Court House Square.
m. Sensational Free Act on Midway.
m Newton's Beautiful Fireworks Display.
. Miaway upen until n p. m.
SPECIAL FEATURES OF FIRST DAY
We would call the attention of the public to the fact that the First
Day of the Fair this year will be the very best day of all, from many stand standpoints.
points. standpoints. Please note that we are to have with us both Congressman Clark
and Senator Fletcher, and this fact alone should make it a day near to the
hearts of Marion county people, to whom these men have ever proven loyal
and faithful. Remember, too, that the first day is Patriotic Day, and show
your patriotism by your presence on the Grand Stand o hear these worthy
men speak. - f
See the Daylight Fireworks on the first day as they may not be used
on the other days. Night Fireworks on first night" may be called off on
other nights, so be sure to see them Tuesday night.
Half-Mile Dash, Scrub Ponies, Purse of $25.
7:00 p. m. Band Concert on the Square.
7:30 p. m. Free Acts on the Midway that are Thrillers.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 28
OLD VETERANS AND YOUNG FOLKS OF THE "60V
9:00 a. m. Judging of Draft Horses and Roadsters, Standard and
Standard, Pure and Grades, Mules and Asses.
10:00 a. m. Concert on Court House Square.
1:00 p. m. Concert in Grand Stand.
1:30 p. m. Races.
2:25 Pace for Purse of $150.
2:40 Trot for Purse of $150.
THURSDAY, NOV. 29
9:00 a. m. Judging at Grand Stand begins as follows:
Saddle Horses, Best Lady Riders, over 16 and under 16.
Best Gentleman Riders, over 16 and under 16.
Judging on Grounds: Cattle, Hogs, Sheep and Goats.
10:30 a. m. Concert on the Square.
11:00 a. m. Industrial Parade will leave East Fort King, Marching to the
Court House Square, thence to Fair Grounds.
11:30 a. m. Address to Fanners by L. M. Rhodes, Commissoiner of Mar Marketing
keting Marketing Bureau.
12:30 p. m. Turkey Dinner, Served by Economic Committee Woman's Club.
1:00 p.m. Band Concert.
1:30 p. m. Races called:
2:15 Trot for Purse of $150.
Free for All for Purse of $300.
Mule Race, Half-Mile Dash, Purse of $20.
Scrub Ponies, Half-Mile Dash, Purse of $25 -4:00
p. m. Daring, Dangerous Free Act by Dare-Devil Dogerty on Mid
7:00 p. m. Band Concert on the Square.
7:30 p. m. Free Acts on the Midway.
FRIDAY, NOV. 30
a. xn. Concert on the Court House Square.
a. m. Parade of School Children, Girls' Canning Clubs and
a. m. Awarding of Prizes to Club Members by Prof. Brinson.
a. m. Address by Hon. R. A. McRae, Commissioner of Agriculture
p. m. Concert in the Grand Stand.
p. m. Races called:
2:20 Trot for Purse of $150.
Half-Mile Free for All, for Purse of $150.
Half-Mile Dash for Scrub Ponies, Purse of $25.
m. Grand Daylight Fireworks Display,
m. Band Concert on Court House Square,
ro. Free Acts on Midway.
Polack Bros'. Shows, featuring some new and interesting attractions
never before seen in Ocala, will make the "Fair Playground" a source of
pleasure not only to the children but to the grown-ups as well.
Let the children see the "Monkey Speedway" and ride on the Whip.
See the Races as there will be some splendid horses on the track.
The Ladies of the Economic Committee of the Woman's Club will serve
both dinners and lunch, and on Thanksgiving a good Turkey Dinner.
Mr. L. M. Rhodes' address on Farmers Day will be one of the treats treats-of
of treats-of the week.
Midway Open until 11 p. m. each night.
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c. quart. 12-tf
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
oaily r.t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
Let. us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t
Jonteel face powder and creams for
sale at Gerig's Drug Store.
THIS 'IS THE MEW MODEL
Italy's Aerial Tramways.
Before the war the aerial tramway
was utilized in various parts of the
world for transporting materials across
chasms and up mountain sides, but it
remained for the Italians to adapt it
to their necessity of negotiating the
sheer heights in Alpine warfare, ac according"
cording" according" to the National Geographic
Magazine. A young engineer of Milan
is credited with having first suggested
Its present use, but it seems to have
exceeded In usefulness his wildest
dreams. Few facts have been given
out concerning the extent of the sys system,
tem, system, but when this war Is over a thrill thrilling
ing thrilling tale of engineering feats in its con construction
struction construction will remain to be told.
One Family "Does Its Bit."
It la not very often that these mem
bers of one family take the town by:
storm simultaneously but this, says
the Christian Science Monitor, Is thei
record of the Geddeses push-and-go ; vjjt?
Geddesses, they have been termed. Sirj
Eric Geddes has not long become. first:
lord of the British admiralty; he hasj3)
done a great many things and aston astonished
ished astonished a vast number of people since
the war began ; his brother, Dr. Camp Campbell
bell Campbell Geddes, is now the head of na national
tional national recruiting on a civilian basis -to
be Intrusted with thevwritlng of a
fresh chapter in the history of recruit recruiting
ing recruiting at this stage of the proceedings
Is in Itself the highest testimony to
high qualities. The third Geddes to
win prominence is the sister of these
two brothers, Mrs. Chalmers Watson,
who, after performing valuable serv services
ices services In France, has nowf become com commander
mander commander In chief of the new Women's
Auxiliary Army corps, whose numbers
will probably quite shortly run Into
Model Homes for Working Classes.
What Is designated as "Model La
bor Colony" is being started on Staten
Island by a company In connection
with the new $2,500,000 garbage dis
posal plant that is being placed In op operation.
eration. operation. The colony is designed to
house the working classes of this plant
and other large industrial establish establishments
ments establishments in the vicinity. There will be
a number of cottages of five rooms
each, equipped with running water,
electric light, bath and toilet facili facilities,
ties, facilities, steam heat, etc There will also
be a large dormitory to accommodate
single men and a restaurant for feed feeding
ing feeding the entire community.
"But can't you give me any encour encouragement
agement encouragement at all?" asked the rejected
Tm afraid not," replied the heart heartless
less heartless beauty. "However, I don't mind
telling you that I have refused one or
two men who pleased me even less
than you do. If you can get any com comfort
fort comfort out of that, you are welcome to
A Waiting Attitude.
"Have you learned any of the new
"No," replied the man who takes
himself seriously. Tve been thinking
of trying the Chinese toddle, but I'm
waiting to hear how the political situ situation
ation situation In China crystallizes. I don't be
lieve in encouraging a country as long
J vO .. : -S r
Jest Arrived In Towe, Ask- to. See Tlieiim
SOME of the improvements in the 1918 model Maxwell over the 1917 models are; Longer, under-nung.com-
pensating springs, longer wheel base, deep, soft and better upholsting, stream line body, sloped winshield,
motor and car rests direct on the new six inch frame, twelve volt in place of six volt storage battery, elec electric
tric electric automatically opperated safety device, preventing stripping of starter gear on fly wheel, demountable
wheels with one spair wheel, interchangable all around in case of accident to tire or wheel. The easiest
riding car of its size you ever sat in. Heavier and stronger driving gears in the rear end, with many other
improvements and refinements - - " "
as it shows monarchists tendencies." Qg: -v) -Jj
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 24. 1917
3 AIM I
'f tfT JW". &r iaar "-r Niaar- .i- "Li,," "W- -w,- .i.--- i "Vw"
And hen Evcry Yard 01 Piece Goods In ,he I?
u li lul House Has Been Disposed of. If
AN OPPORTUNITY ike the one we are offering does not come your way everyday, there- f
fore take advantage of it while it is here. We are going to change our
entire line of merchandise, and want to dispose of the stock as quickly as possible. In order to do
this we realize that it means REDUCE THE PRICES. We have reduced them far below present
day cost, as these goods were contracted for many months ago and only recently delivered. So
you know that they could not be replaced at the prices paid for them when purchased. The part
of our stock of Piece Goods that we want to call to your Special Attention at this time consists of
ife Plii, Sisiie
Coital ?rolii ill
We Will Positively Discontinue Handling Piece Goods
EVERYTHING BV YARD GOODS AT PRICES LOWER THAN THEY CAN BE BOUGHT FOR BY ANY MERCHANT AT WHOLESALE
The Globe, Ocala, Fla. o J IMIlII
A J LX
The Globe, Ocala, Fla.
A "A A "A M- A A A "A? A A
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 ' r : ;';
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with as.
SURROUND YOURSELF AND THOSE YOU LOVE WITH LUX LUXURIOUS
URIOUS LUXURIOUS TOILET NECESSITIES. THEY MAKE LIFE WORTH
WE HAVE A SUPERB UNE OF TOILET REQUIREMENTS
AND USEFUL ARTICLES OF JEWELRY.
WHEN DESIRING PRESENTS FOR OTHERS, OR ARTICLES
FOR YOUR OWN USE, SEE WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER YOU.
WHEN IT COMES FROM US IT IS RIGHT.
WE MAKE QUALITY RIGHT THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
) The Reliable Jeweler
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 6, 1917.
The board of county commissioners
met with all members present.
Mr. M. L. Payne appeared before
the board and made an explanation as
to costs, etc., in the mtater of trans transfer
fer transfer of case of state vs. West Floyd
from justice peace district No. 3 to
justice peace court of Mr. Payne. The
board advised that Mr. Payne pay out
of deposit of $20 in the case all costs
of his court and turn over balance to
Justice W. H. Anderson.
Clerk was directed to draw warrant
tor $200 In favor of Sheriff T. C.
Pension claim of Georgia A. Sis Sis-trunk
trunk Sis-trunk was approved.
Commissioner Fort made report that
he has paid bills to the amount of
$417.33, for work done on Oklawaha
and Moss Bluff road.
Bills were ordered paid from each
district put of the road fund U. S. ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for as much of funds as
apportioned to each district.
Upon motion it was ordered that
$4000. in cash be transferred from fine
and forfeiture fund; $100 to agricul agricultural
tural agricultural fund and $3900 to outstanding in indebtedness
debtedness indebtedness fund, and s that $3000 in
cash be transferred from general fund
to outstanding indebtedness fund, and
Smith of Lake county for capture of 'uutULCUU" iU"u' auL
two convicts, George Miller and Cody
tcr auu requesi mai ue approve said
Petition to grant .road on south
boundary of tp 15, s, r 23, from inter intersection
section intersection of said boundary with public
road from Candler to Ocala, east to
intersection of south boundary tp 13,
with public road from Candler to
Heather Island ferry, was laid over
until next meeting.
Clerk was instructed to write the
Morris, and request that he settle
with Mr. W. O. Wiggins for expenses
incurred and with Mr. C. R. Nelson
for whatever done to aid in capture
Matter of renting wood tractor to
Mr. Rose was referred to Commis Commis-sioner
sioner Commis-sioner Davis with power to act.
Mrs. J. A. McCarley, in person and
by her attorney, appeared before the
board this day, requesting relief
against the action of Mr. Mack Bate Bate-man,
man, Bate-man, who it was claimed, has closed
an old county settlement road leading
to and from the property of Mrs. Mc McCarley
Carley McCarley to the public road, by building
pasture fences across such road, it
being contended that the property of
Mrs. McCarley is thereby hemmed in
so that no practicable route of egress
and ingress is available to the near
est public road. It further appearing j
governor, and request appointment of
J. N. McQuaig as cattle inspector for
district No. 5.
Board directed that warrant be
drawn in favor of R. G. Call, Orange
Springs, for $6.57 for burying pauper.
Matter of making sewer connection
for court house was referred to chair chairman
man chairman with power to act.
Clerk' was directed to draw warrant
for $1 in favor of Frank Cnuningham
on account of warrant No. 2725 here heretofore
tofore heretofore cancelled, and warrant on out
standing indebtedness fund in favor
of Carlisle Drug Store for 75 cents in
lieu of warrant No. 1730, dated Aug.
3, 1915, surrendered and cancelled.
Board ordered cancelled warrants
it was ordered that all bidders fors
Dunnellon sub-road district bonds be
allowed to amend their bids.
Upon motion of Commissioner Basr
kin, seconded by Commissioner Davis,
all bids received by the board were
ordered rejected. ;
1 Upon motion it was ordered that re-;
advertisement be made for sale of,
Dunnellon sub-road district bonds
sale to- take place December 18, 1917,:
Pension application of Mrs. S. C.
Knoblock was approved. 4
Deputy sheriff bond of c. a. Thomas
was approved. The following notary:
public bonds were approved: W. W.
Clyatt, Z. C. Chambllss, Ola Potter.
' County judge, Justices of peace,
that the road referred to is only a
country or private road, consequently!
not giving this board any jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction or supervision over same, but by
chapter 7326 Laws of Florida, as en enacted
acted enacted in 1917, gives Mrs. McCarley
apparent authority and right to In Install
stall Install gates where such road crosses
any fence, and gives her the right of
easement over and upon the lands of
any persons lying between the shut shut-off
off shut-off premises and the nearest public
road. We therefore recommend that
Mr. Bateman allow and permit Mrs.
McCarley to erect and install gates
where his pasture, or other fences,
cross any road which may be neces
sary in order to give Mrs. McCarley
an outlet from her property to the
nearest public road, and such gates
to be erected and maintained in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the provisions of sec
tion 2, chapter 7326, Laws of Florida,
1917. Adopted this the 6th day of
' L :-:s, 2
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
In Central Florida
Our Equipment is at Tour Service
and for Your Convenience. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy." If We Don't,
Tell Us and Well "Come Across."
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
i tax roilector. countv deDoaitorv. shar-
Nos. 4885, 5010. 5176, 6266 and 5371 In iff and Inspectors of markg and brand8
favor of Hezekiah Myers for relief, !f,1ed reports
and warrant No. 5344 in favor of Jno. followIng warrantg were order order-H.
H. order-H. Rogers, for relief. ed drawn to cover nir duly examln-
Clerk was directed to draw war- edf pa8ged and ordered pald to.wit.
rants for relief of Daniel Kessler In General fund Nog 5480 tQ
favor of C. H. Shaw. Zuber. Fla., $3435.08: fine and forfeiture fnnd. I
Clerk was directed to draw warrant. Noa 5364 to 545Qf $724.83T road fund
Nos. 4688 to 4732, $1616.88; road fund, r
for $6 in favor of Smith Grovery Co.,
for relief of Carrie Kinard, pauper.
Position of ferryman at Sharp's Fer Ferry
ry Ferry was declared vacant,
Board directed that warrant for $50
be drawn in favor of clerk to pay con convicts
victs convicts at expiration of time on road.
Clerk was directed to draw warrant
for $7 favor Munroe & Chamliss Na National
tional National Bank, balance payment on pur purchase
chase purchase of lime pit bed.
Bids on bonds of Dunnellon special
road and bridge district were receiv received
ed received from the following:
Cummlngs Prudden & Co., Toledo,
Davies, Bertram & Co., Cincinnati,
E. C. Hoeler & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Slaton & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
J. C. Mayer & Co Cincinnati, Ohio.
Graves & Blanchet, Toledo, Ohio.
Board decided not to accept any bid
at this meeting, but consider them at
meeting adjourned until November
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 14, 1917.
The board met in adjourned session
with Commissioners Cam, Davis and
Upon motion bill of tax assessor for
four-fifths commission on 1917 assess
ment was ordered paid
Upon motion clerk was directed to
notify Mr. Mershon of Stanton to re
move his fence to not within 20 feet
of center of public road. J "u
Upon motion of Commissioner Bas Bas-kin,
kin, Bas-kin, seconded by Commissioner Davis,
U. S. appropriation, Nos. 1 to 367,
$3890.21; outstanding indebtedness
fund, No. 50, 75 cents; agricultural
fund, Nos. 652 to 653, $133.33.
There being no further business
the board adjourned.
W. D. CARN, Chairman.
P. H. NUGENT, Clerk.
, See Silver Springs through the
glass-bottomed boat. Scenery not to
be had in any other part of the Unit United
ed United States. Largest flowing and most
beautiful springs in the world, some something
thing something that can't be described or ex exaggerated;
aggerated; exaggerated; real geiscrs under water.
the JBlue Urotto. Bridal Chamber.
Florida Snow Storm, Ladies' Pari
and other beautiful spots too nunts
ous to mention. Price, $1 and $1.50:
cnnaren unaer iz years of aee half
rare, li dissatisfied, money refunded.
C. (Ed.) CaraScFf
ent stove pipe Fastener and
adjustable stove pipe, and
stove pipe shelf. You need it,
cant, get along without it.
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1917
Mr. J. A. Frazier is in the city for
Prof. Karl Weihe is now in Chicago,
where he will finish his studies in op--tometry.
Mr. Ernest McLin left yesterday
lor a brief visit to his family in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Let us do your BANNER, PEN PEN-"NANT
"NANT PEN-"NANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. .... 23-t
. Mensrs. Frank Morrison and Louis
t.Keeffe, with Mr. Morrison's two fine
autodv arrived from Macon yester yester-lay.
lay. yester-lay. f They came home especially to
help handle the fair traffic.
Friends of Dr. McClane are greatly
. admiring pictures of his received in
this city. They make the doctor look
m whole lot like the dashing Confed-
crate general, John B. Gordon. Dr.
IfcClane is now at Fort Moultrie,
The "Bluebird" pictures have be become
come become f avorites with patrons of the
Temple, and1 the one today will en enhance
hance enhance their reputation. It is "The
Savage," by Rupert Julian, in which
Ruth Clifford and Monroe Salisbury
We are local agents for the popu popular
lar popular "Jonteel" toilet articles. Gerig's
Mr. Will Denham of Gainesville and;
Mr. J. W. Hamman of Jacksonville,'
both good workers for the Mutual
Life, were in town today. Mr. Den-j
nam keeps up his high record as one
of the most efficient solicitors the
Mutual has, and the company gives'
him solid evidence that it appreciates
Ocala housewives are in a bad fix;
with Thanksgiving and Christmas
rapidly approaching and no sugar to
be had in town. Some of the grocers
are completely out and do not know
when a new supply will arrive, while
othera have only a small quantity
which they are selling to regular cus customers
tomers customers only in small quantities.
Willi il wLmJkt
Model Four Ninety
T. L THOMPSON,
Sales Manager. ;
The "shower" at the home of Mrs.
T M. Moore yesterday afternoon was
a decided success in every way. There
was a fine attendance of Juniors and
their friends, the program was well
rendered. Donations at the lowest es estimate
timate estimate amounted to $20 including
plate offerings. The box remains op open
en open today for other articles and will bt
shipped Monday morning to the En Enterprise
terprise Enterprise Orphanage so as to reach
there at Thanksgiving time.
The' Junior Ep worth League desires
to thank especially their hostess for
the use of her beautifull home, all
those who so cheerfully donated, and
the city papers for the publicity given
them. They are arranging a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas program to which, all will be in
Mr. J. C. Jackson and Mr. Keck of
St. Petersburg, "who have been trav
eling the past week in the hitter's
car returned yesterday. Mr. Keck
went on to St. Petersburg to stay un until
til until Monday.
' Messrs. B. H. Seymour and D. H.
Sanders went to Jacksonville yester yesterday
day yesterday in the former's car. They will re return
turn return tonight.
? Mr. J. R. Dewey went to Jackson
ville yesterday afternoon and will re
-The -books of the Florida Lime Co.
and J.' M. Meffert are being audited
by Mr. Winter of the auditing firm of
Mucklow & Ford of Jacksonville. Mr.
Ford of this firm spent several days
here, returning home Thursday. Mr.
Winter left for Jacksonville last
night but will return to complete this
work, next week.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily s.t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block- 17-tf
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR. RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time -25c.; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St.. Park Hotel Bldg.,
FOR SALE Good, reliable horse;
sound. Price $165. C. M. Livingston,
Ocala, Fla. 23-6t
; FOR TOURING CAR FOR SALE
j A 1913 model, in good condition. Ap Ap-'ply
'ply Ap-'ply at the Maxwell Agency. 22-4t
GLASSES LOST Somewhere be between
tween between town and my desider.ee on the
Anthony road, a pair of eye-glasses.
Finder please return to W. L. Col Colbert
bert Colbert and receive reward. 22-t
' WANTED An office boy with a bicy bicy-'
' bicy-' cle. Apply at Star office.
FOR SALE A Conover piano in
splendid shape. Collier Bros., phone
296, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf
FOR SALE One carload nice beef
steers. Write Fairfield Naval Stores
Co., Fairfield, Fla. 19-6t
LOST Between Fairfield and Ocala,
on 19th inst., one 32x3 tire and rim.
Finder will please leave with H. A.
Davies, Ocala, or G. A. Osteen, Fair Fairfield,
field, Fairfield, a 19-6t
FOR RENT A five room cottage, all
modern conveniences; one block from
primary school building on South
Third street. Apply to R. R. Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, Star office. 19-tf
MULES FOR SALE A pair of good,
second-hand mules, tough and sound,
and in perfect condition; working in
turpentine business. Apply to R. R.
Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf
FOUND On the streets of Ocala, a
Masonic charm. Owner can have
same by paying for this ad. and call calling
ing calling at Star office. 19-6t-
FOR SALE At a bargain, ten-acre
farm, 3 miles from Ocala, half mile
east of Summerfield road. All cleared
and fenced; good well; 10 bearing or orange
ange orange trees; 5 grape vines; good
house. Address Roscoe C. Walters,
Box 131 A, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 6t
FOR RENT House on East Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, six rooms and bath. Apply to
Mrs. McDowell, Ft. King avenue, or
phone 179. 11-10-tf
FOR SALE Small Buick four-passenger
touring car in good repair;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Belleyiew, Fla. 9-19t
FOR SALE Nico lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200. t W. W. Condon. 21-tf
FOR SALE About 200 bushels Sol Sol-noski
noski Sol-noski early Sea Island cotton seed, isl island
and island grown, free from boll weevil;
i $3.50 per bushel f. o. b. Savannah. W.
j E. Clark, Savannah, Ga. 24-5t "T
Washington, Nov. 24. The popula population
tion population of the city of Washington has
increased at least 50,000 since the war
began. It i3 natural that the capital
city, the center of governmental ac activities,
tivities, activities, should showe thi marked ef effect
fect effect of the most extensive prepara preparation
tion preparation for war ever undertaken by any
country. A steady stream of new ap appointees
pointees appointees to the great civilian army
pours -into the city; the streets hum
wit hactivity; everybody is busy and
earnest; on every hand are the sure
signs of a competent organization
with a fixed purpose.
At the request of the United States
Civil Service Commission the Wash
ington Chamber of Commerce has un undertaken
dertaken undertaken the work of directing to
suitable rooming and boarding places
the new arrivals who are not ac acquainted
quainted acquainted in the city. Hundreds of de
sirable rooms, with or without board,
are listed, and at very moderate;
rates. Application for accommoda
tions can be made by new appointees
through correspondence before leav
ing home or by calling at the offices
of the Washington Chamber of Com
merce, No. 611 Twelfth street, N. W.,
upon their arrival in Washington.
Stenographers and typewriters
make up a large part of the additions
to the force at Washington. Thou Thousands
sands Thousands have been appointed and thou thousands
sands thousands more are needed. Ship drafts draftsmen
men draftsmen for the navy department, me mechanical
chanical mechanical draftsmen for the service
generally, and statisticians and what
are known as clerks qualified in busi business
ness business administration, clerks qualified
in statistics or accounting, index and
catalogue clerks, balance of stores
clerks, and schedule clerks for the
ordnance department of the army are
also in great demand. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of the United States Civil Ser Service
vice Service Commission at the post offices in
all cities are furnishing detailed in information
formation information concerning positions at
Washington in which workers are
FROM A SOLDIER IN FRANCE
Mr. J. J. Phillips has received the
following from his brother, "some "somewhere
where "somewhere in Prance":
France, October 28th.
Dear J. P.: We have moved from
the town me were at. Have been hert
one week, and this is a better town;
better class of people and much
larger place. Wish I could tell ybu
the name of it and more, but at is not
allowed. I am at least seeing some
of the country, and not in any great
danger of getting shot. So far the
regiment has not lost any one yet,
and there has been very little sick sickness;
ness; sickness; some measles and mumps. I
have had both, so am not worried
about that. We are a good long wy
from the firing line, and no hopefof
getting any nearer very soon. Most
of us would like to see some real
work, but don't think we will before
next spring. The general opinion
here is that the war will be over
some time next spring, anyway I
hope o. It is real cool here at
night. I sleep under four blankets
and am not any too warm. No, we
do not get very much war news. I
suppose you know more about what
is going on than we do. The French
are doing good work and are better
fighters than the British, but just
wait until the United States gets
started, and then something will bt
How does everything look around
Ocala? Does the meat crop look
short Everything is high over here,
but I don't see anybody suffering
from .the want of eats.
Your brother, S. J. Phillips.
Mis. Minnie A. Bostick's millinery
line this season is the most wonderful
and complete that has ever been
shown in Ocala. The new and exclus exclusive
ive exclusive ideas it includes and price ad advantages
vantages advantages it affords warrants me in
asking you to defer your purchases
until you have seen this Mne. Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel corner. Phone 310
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.
Of Ocala, Florida
AJST ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITARY
At Close ot Business .Tuesday, November 20th, 1917. Condensed'from Report.to
the Comptroller of the Currency.
Loans and Discounts, Marion County Warrants and
Liberty Loan Bonds..
Four Per Cent U. S. Treasury Certificates
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta
U. S. Bonds to Secure Circulation
Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate owned....
Cash on Hand and Due from Banks-
Capital Stock, Fully paid
We will have a full line ig cigars,
cigarettes, sola water and ice cream
at the fair. Gerig's Drug tSore.
NOTICE OV PINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby 'given that on the
10th day of April. A. D. 1918. the un undersized
dersized undersized will present my accounts
and vouchers to the judge of probate
in and for Marion county. Florida, at
his office at the courthouse In Ocala,
and will make my final settlement and
will apply for final discharge as such
executrix of the estate of Edward
This 2nd da.y of October, 1917.
LJL.Y S. DANZIOER,
As Executrix of the Estate of Edward
Tn the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Maaiion County, in Chancery.
T. T. Munroe et al. Complainants, vs.
Cynthia AL Burnett, et al. Defend Defendants.
ants. Defendants. The complainants having filed a
sworn bill in this cause, alleging that
they believe that there are persons in interested
terested interested in the property Involved
therein, whose names are unknown to
them, and having demanded this order
and otherwise complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests in the
property hereinafter described under
William J. Keith, deceased, or under
William Smith, deceased, or under Hib Hib-bert
bert Hib-bert B. Masters, deceased, or under
Daniel M. Porter, deceased, or under J.
T. Elliott, deceased, or under Geo. P.
Hart, deceased, or under pencer M.
Nash, deceased, or under Gabriel W.
Perpall, deceased, or under Moses E.
Levy, deceased, or under Emily V.
Nash, deceased, or under William B.
Williams, deceased, or under Cynthia
Burnett, deceased, or under Nancy
P. Hart, deceased, or under W. 13. sick sicken,
en, sicken, deceased, or under Harry a. Nash,
deceased, or under Benjamin Wilkin Wilkinson
son Wilkinson Heard, deceased, or under Falkner
Heard, deceased, or under Daniel C.
Murdock, deceased, or under Daniel
Souter, deceased, or under William I.
Keitt, deceased, or under Ellison S.
Keitt, deceased, or under William J.
Keitt. deceased, or under Mrs. E. O. B.
Gary, deceased, or under Henry 8.
Nash, deceaseu. or under E. W. Agnew,
deceased, or otherwise, and all parties
claiming as Interest in said property
situate in Marion county, Florida, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: Sw of seV: sH of swM section 23;
All that part of the w of bw V of
section 24 lying south of Ocala and
Dunnellon hard road;
-Ail of lots three (3) and four (4) of
West 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala ond Shady
Grove hard road and bein in section
25, otherwise described as: that pan.
of following described lands east of
Ocala and Sha.dy Grove hard road. In
section 25, township 15 south, range 21
east, to-wit: Commencing at the north northwest
west northwest corner of said grant, being the
westernmost point of said grant in sec section
tion section 26, town3hlp 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 rtosTees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25;
That part of section 26 described as
follows: Beginning on the north line of
said section ani at the west side of
the public road intersecting said sec section
tion section from northeast to southwest,
thence west to the northwest corner of
said section, thence south to the south
west corner of said section, thence
i east to the west side of the said pub
lic road, thence in a northeasterly di direction
rection direction along the west side of the said
public road to point of beginning;
Also, that part .of the sjnr. of swi
Statement of the Condition of
Cordially Invite Your Account.
JNO. L. EDWARDS, PRESIDENT.
T. LEO" COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUIiG GEIIILEMEII
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primaty Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
BOARD AND ROOMS
I have at the dormitory, corner 5th
and Lime streets, comfortable rooms,
with or without board, also furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Rates
in either case very"1 reasonable
24-6t Mrs. D. M. Roberts.
We will have free telephone service
at the fair grounds. Gerig's.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Octtia
Uous3 block. 17-?
and the se4 of the se of the nw4 of
the w!4 lying: east of the said public
Also the s of the t of said sec section
tion section 26;
N of se4 except s of ne of
se of section 27;
All of said lands being in township
fifteen (15) south, range twentv-one
Also lots 2, 5. 6, 7. 8. 9. 10. 11 and 12
of Harris subdivision of lot two (2).
Lots three and five, subdivision of
Waldo place In the south half of Per Perpall
pall Perpall Grant, as per plat recorded in Mis Miscellaneous
cellaneous Miscellaneous Book A. page 399 of the
public records of Marion county, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. All In township fifteen south, range
and each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed in this
January 7th, 1918,
the same being a rule day.
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for twelve
consecutive w,eeks in the Ocala Even Evening
ing Evening Star, a newspaper published in said
county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of said
court at Ocala. Florida, this 13th day
of October, 1917.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court. Marlon County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 10-13-sat
on beautiful Lake Weir
See BRINSON at Once
... 20,000 00
.... 74,000.00 Ai1-
THE GOOD FAI Fl Y
Tea Rooms ?
I SERVICE A LA CARTE
8 A. to 7:30 P. M. I
N. MainSt Opposite Postofiice
160 ACRES OF LAND
Price $1000 Cash
Locatd Six Miles from Ocala
Masonic Building, Ocala, Fla.
CONSIDER THIS ARGUMENT
Which Is More Economical ?
60 Gals. Pure Ready
Mixed Paint at $225 $135.00
30 Gals. DAVIS' 2-4-1
PAINT at 2.25 67.50
30 Gals. Pure Linseed
Oil .at .70 21.00
A clear saving of $46.50, or propor-
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
A good many people who read
Hearst's papers are afflicted with
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mods:dateIssued November 24, 1917
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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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