PRESS ; TIME
Fair, continued cold tonight altho
slightly warmer north portion, frost
interior' north portion; Tuesday fair,
J l H
French and British in Heavy Force Seen by
the Associated Press on the Alpine Front
CAPTURE OF TKf BQURLOH VOOD IlYlS PROBABLY GllfEII THE BRITISH THE KEY TO
Italian Army Headquarters in
Northern Italy, Sunday, Nov. 25.
Solid ranks of Franco-British infan infantry
try infantry with artillery and supply trains
. weref en by the Associated Press
correspondent today within sound of
.the battle on the northern line. They
have been on an eight-day march.
Rome, Nov. 25. (British Admiral Admiralty,
ty, Admiralty, per Wireless Press) .Troops of
the Italian first army on the Asiago
plateau yesterday, repulsed several
furious Auistro-German attacks and
counter attacks, and counter attack attacked
ed attacked with success, the Italianywar office
GERMANS BEATEN BACK
' Rome Nov. 2G. Strong Austro Austro-German
German Austro-German ats.cks on the northern
mountain front between the Brenta
and Piave rivers were repulsed yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, it i3 announced officially.
KEY TO CAMBRAI
London, Nov. : 26. The Germans
have not repeated thel- attacks on
the Bourlon po sitions, west "of Cam-,
brai, since their failure yesterday,
Field Marshal H.aig reports today.
After hard fighting, in. which !the
troops came into hand-to-hand fight
in& with varying results, Field Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Haig's forcts now are in pos possession
session possession of the town of Bourlon and
the greater part of the Bourlon
wood, west of Cavrbrai, giving them
a dominating position over the much
. sought for railroad center ar.d 'the
BIG FREE ACT AT THE FAIR
Among the attractions secured by
the fair management this season is
the performance of, Marvelous Mel Melville,
ville, Melville, vho gained fame by many years
travel with the Barnum & Bailey
shows. ("This performance is one of
the fres attractions that will be stag staged
ed staged just in front of the grand stand
every cay. He is said to be the most
daring gymnast of the age, and his J
perforn ance-alone will be worth the
price o4" admission to the grounds.
The New York Times lias this to say
"'In this day and age', of 'the. fakir
and mountebank in the show and en entertainment
tertainment entertainment business, it is with a feel feeling
ing feeling of gratitude that the pleasure-
loving public witnesses a performance
such as the Marvelous Melville
been executing at the Hippodrome in
this city the past week. Hr Melvillefs
performance shQws the summit of hu human
man human endeavor from a physical and
nental standpoint, and the countless
hundreds who 1 ave flocked to the show
to see him only wonder how it is pos possible
sible possible for human effort to achieve what
GENERAL PERSHING v
OF FRENCH DESCENT
Surely '"every one, would be pleased
to know something of the man who is
commander-in-chief of our army in
France. '" f d
A history of th? Pershing genera genera-tion
tion genera-tion tells us that his forefathers came
from Alsace.. His far-off Ancestor,
John Pershing came to America from
Alsace in 1749. Thay first landed at
.Baltimore, Maryland. The General's
father wa3 born ne&r there; but in
185,5 he went to Laclede, Missouri
where our present general was born.
Leading out from a little town nek?.
Paris is a road that is known as the
"Old Pershing Road." It must be an
inspiration to General Pershing to
know that he can fight to. free his
"forefather's native land and at the
same time' struggle to free his own.
BOARD AND ROOMS
I have at the dormitory corner 5th
ancf Lime streets, comfortable rooms,
with or without board, also furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Rates
in either case very reasonable
24-6t Mrs. D. M. Roberts.
There is bread and bread, but the
best bread to eat is the famous But-1
ternut bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail grocers, tf
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala. Seed
Cotton Selling a t Highest Price Ever
Reached out the New York
(Associated Press) "'
. New -York, Nov. 26 December
cotton crossed the 30-cent mark on
the cotton exchange this morning,
and later sold for 30.20, the highest
price ever recor Jed in the history of
the exchange. v i The big jump was
caused by heavr government trade
buying. ; :
BIG HAUL MAd)E
BY CLEVELAND BANDITS
Cleveland, O., -Nov. 26. Four rob
bers entered .the. Higbee Company,
Store, one of the largest department
stores here, locked three night watch watchmen
men watchmen in the vaults and escaped with a
haul of between five and ten thousand
dollars in cash awf $10,000 worth of
merchandis efmostly jewelry and furs.
. '' 5 -,
WILL TAKE A HOLIDAY
Washington, Nov: 26. The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court recessed today until
20TH CENTURY FARM HORSE
Thef performances v;f the "Twen "Twentieth
tieth "Twentieth Century Farm Horse" are be being
ing being witnessed today tyvmany visitors
to the fair grounds while it is being
prepared for the big event that starts
tomorrow. This is an attachment for
a Ford car for a multiplicity of duties
on the farm. Mr. L. A. Gable is dem demonstrating
onstrating demonstrating his machine for rolling and
scraping, and its work cm the race
track shows what.it is dupable of do doing.
ing. doing. C During the fair iL;flly demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations will be given .of its plowing
and other used to which it can be Saut
hasTSn the farm. It is a wonder and is
well worth the time of any farmer
to look into its possibilities as a
handy farm machine at a nominal
- (Ocaleean Ensign)
Examinations came trooping in
last week and the home economics
classes got their share of them. The
girls are now eagerly writing to
hear their grades
This department is planning to give
an. exhibit at the fair this year, and
it is the wish of the students that all
people attending the, fair will be in interest.
terest. interest. ed enough in this department to
examine their work.
When some of the girls in tiie sev seventh
enth seventh grade sewing class were inform informed
ed informed that their work would be pit on
exhibition, they immediately aked
to be allowed to make anqther bag.
The girls of the Ninth Grade have
shown so much enthusiasm in thefx
cooking lessons and cook such good
things to eat, that the boys want to
The members of the Ninth Grade
sewing class said that it was impos impossible
sible impossible to draw their own embroidery
designs, but from their examination
papers they seem to be first class
The girls of the 'advanced cooking
class are so happy that their week
of problems in calorific values is
over, and they are ready to cook any anything
thing anything that is put before, them. For
thertext two weeks they will take up
the subject of milk and milk pro
ducts, and will learn to cook thos&
dishes that contain milk, cheese and
butter.'.;..,. v., :'-
Please don't be selfish. Why not
pass some of these tempting dishe3
around study hall?
Everyone v who attends, the fair
must not fail to look at the hand
made shirtwaists tthat will be on ex
hibit there. "' ,v
TRIAL OF MEANS
Crowds of Morbid Curiosity Seekers
Throng Streets of Little Town
Concord, N. C, Nov. 26. The trial
of Gaston B. Means, charged with the
murder ot "Mrs'Mande A. King, to today
day today drew hundreds of spectators
from Cabarrus county to Concord,
where a score of witnesses and news newspaper
paper newspaper men had gathered from' New
York and Chicago.
The state previously had lost its
plea for a change of venu. It is .ex
pected that the selection of a jury
will -be a long drawn out affair.
SPECIAL VENIRE WILL BE SUM SUM-v
v SUM-v MONED '. :
The Means case ,jad jotrrned afnoori
today until Tuesday morning, to al allow
low allow the sheriff tp summori a special
venire of 150.- No action was taken
today except the announcement that
both sides were ready.
AN HISTORICAL PICTURE
in addition to tne extraordinarily
fine subject, "The Woman in White,"
at the Temple tonight, will be a his historical
torical historical picture illustrating Washing,
ton City, the capital of the nation.
This picture will be provided by
Congressman-Clark, who brought? it
over from Gainesville, and wants all,
particularly the children, to see it.
- MRS. KNOBLOCK
Mrs. Sarah Catherine Knoblock of
Martin 'died at her home att Martin
last night and was buried in Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood this afternoon, Rev. Gross of officiating.
ficiating. officiating. '. ''. V
Mrs. Knoblock was the widow f
Mr. N. Knoblock, who passed away
only a few weeks ago.- She was 6
years old and dearly beloved by her
relatives and friends.
A LETTER FROM FRANCE
Because of the fact that so many
students have friends and relatives in
French trenches,' who are in active
service, the following letter taken
from the Monroe Advertiser, (For:
sythe, Ga.,) will be gratifying to
them; just to know that the boys are
faring well and are looking forward
to the days when they shall return to
America. .. '.-.;,
"Somewhere in France,"
Sunday, .Oct. 14th.
Dear Little Sister:
We've just received your letter, ot
Sept. 18th, and were so glad to know
that you all are doing so nicely. We
are glad too that we are just as well
as we possibly could be, and you know
that's all right.
-1 received a letter yesterday saying
that Fred went to Macon to try to re re-enlist
enlist re-enlist in the army. Is that the truth ?
Surely not, after keeping bed f or f oui
months with pneumonia. I should
think that he, would be satisfied with
an honorable discharge, wouldn't
you? '; ;'
Elsie, you remember you used to be
fond of stories, le me tell you a fish
story. Two days out from .New York
we saw a great big whale, I guess
lie must have been 50 or 60 feet long.
Our gunners turned a machine on Cvca.
but the bullets just glanced off; and
the old whale, he just winked his eye,
scratched. his back and, turned over in
the water, just as much'as to say, "try
the other sife, maybe its softer." And
they .'-shot at him on that side but he
didn't even flinch. That wa3 a whale
all right, don't you think?
I've never written anything .about
our voyage across, but I think it
would pass all right now. Wre were
attacked by two submarines and ont
came pretty close to its maik. It was
eight dsrys" across. We sent the cable
at 9 o'clock Saturday 4th and you did
not receive it until Monday the 6th. I
was in Paris little better than a week
OCA LA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26,11917.
1 ft IllLE
STRONG PROBABILTY THAT THE VOCIFEROUS El
GIIIE AT THE CITY PLAIITWlLL BE SILEHCED
Everybody will be glad to know
that relief from the noiscbf the oil
engine- at the city plant is in sight
and will soon be in hearing or out
Thanks to the prompt action of
District Superintendent McArthur of
the A. C. L. in furnishing cars, the
city for the first time in months has
been able to lay in something like an
adequate supply of wood.
Superintendent Caldwell infprms
us that one of the engines at the old
plant will help the oil engine carry
the peak load every evening, thus
doing away with the annoying flick flick-erings
erings flick-erings and shutdowns. V About 9:30
the oil engine will shut down for the
night and the Old plant will do the
work until morning.
By Friday night, it is hoped to
have enough wood ahead for the old
plant to do all the work for a few
days, and the oil engine can be shut
down for several days and the muf muffler
fler muffler put on. ;
It is supposed the new shaft for the
big steam engine at the new plant
will be here in about two weeks, and
then all the troubles in that respect
will be ended. j
ALIENS MUST STAY AWAY
From the Waterfronts of the Sea and
Lake Ports Unless They Want
to Draw Fire
Washington, Nov. 26. Regulations
under which the New York watei
front wenfcuiermilitay-guard Sun Sunday
day Sunday night at midnight to our alien
enemies were announced Sunday by
the department of justice, acting un under
der under President Wilson's recent alien
enemy1 proclamation. Similar regula regulations
tions regulations will be applied to other coast
and lake ports as soon as soldiers art
available. The soldiers will have in instructions
structions instructions to shoot all persons, Aliens
or citizens, entering the barred zones
100 yards from piers, docks and ware warehouses,
houses, warehouses, unless identified by special
private guards to be supplied by pier
owners. Blue uniforms will be worn
by the soldiers to t distinguish them
from the danger of accidental shoot shooting
ing shooting of persons claiming ignoraace of
the guards' identity.
The department of justice jtdvises
that the barred zone be marked by
some sort of line, and that signs no notifying
tifying notifying alien enemies not to pass be
placed at frequent intervals. In cases
of street cars or railroads passing
through the barred district, Germans
will not be permitted to be aboard,
even for continuous passage. Any
found within the zone for any ieason
whatever, will be arrested and proba-
bly interned for the period oi the
war." Permits previously granted to
Germans to enter 'waterfront zones
are revoked. The restrictions, how however,
ever, however, do not apply to public ferries.
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 an-nual
nual an-nual bird supper will be rerved that
night. C. K. Sage,
Keeper of Records and SeaL
W. K: Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
You' can buy your Dread,, pies,
cakes, buns, etc., cheaper from us
than you can bake them yourself.
Carter's Bakery. tf
and you know it was great to mingle
with "ze grand Frenchmen."
Albert and I are still tenting to together,
gether, together, and in our tent there's a boy
from Portland, Oregon, and one from
Portland, Maine. Twas a general
roundup, wasn't it? I'm going home
with the one from Oregon when we
return; he has homesteaded a tract of
land out in the dear old mountains.
We lived in a chateau for a long
timeout are now in,ter.ts.
We both have excellent health and
are O. K. in every little way. We
don't want for a thing, but a jar of
Mentholatum or Vick's croup and
pneumonia salve. Don't need it now
but winter is coming on and we may.
Excuse such a long letter, that is,
if the Captain lets it pass.
Sincere love from both your broth brothers.
ers. brothers. Robt. Horace Cannon,
Q. M. Corps, A. E. Forces,
Via New York.
O. K., Tolley, Captain.
PRICE OF PAPER
la Fixed by Agreement with the Fed Fed-'
' Fed-' eral Trade Commission
Until 1st of April
New York, Nov. 26. New print
paper manufacturers representing 85
per cent of the print papei output of
thecountry will sell news print 'paper
to publishers at three cents a pound
until ApriT. 1st. After that a price
will be fixed by the Federal Trade
Commission, under an agreement
reached today between the govern government
ment government and six or seven manufacturers
charged with violation of the Sher-
wnan anti-trust law.
SUNDAY SERVICES AT
THE METHODIST CHURCH
At the Methodist' Sunday school
Sunday morning 181 were present and
the collection was $7.17. An announce announcement
ment announcement was made ; that there would be
a bird supper for the men .of 'the
church and. Sunday school Thursday
evening at 7:30. As an inducement
to all to come, no -collection will be
taken and it is expected to "be an eve evening
ning evening of good fellowship. V
At the usual morning service, Dr.
Gross preached on "Some of the Most
Important Things in This World."
His text was taken from Genesis II, 7:
"and the Lord formed man of the dust
of the ground, and breathed Jnto his
nostrils the breath of life; and mar,
became a living soul.' As an ap approach
proach approach to his subject, he read from
Genesis 1 26: "And God said let us
make man in our image, after our like likeness."
If Jthe fundamental breath connect connected
ed connected with your and my life and creation
are understood, it would not be so
hard to be religious one asks, "why
does God suffer so and so to be?" If
these' difficulties are studied reason
ably, philosophically, and scripturally,
they will fade away. God made' man
in His own image and God was free
to choose good or evil to do as it
pleases Him. His image to God is not
in a physical form. Of all physical
bodies, God made now the most beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and symmetrical.. Man is not an
animal in common with? other animals
but is a creature above them. He cre created
ated created man last because He wanted to
bring him into the world with every everything
thing everything equipped for his happiness He
created man out of the dust of the
earth and the first man was earthly.
Man has a soul and body. His spirit spiritual
ual spiritual and moral nature are made aftei
the image of God and like God, man
has free volition. Hell is interested in
the destruction of the soul, heaven in
its salvation. c
Man has a dual side, the physical
and spirituaL The spiritual feide is
teiune the intellect, sensibility, and
will, the intellect does' the thnking and
planning. It is a.person in this trinity
that thinks, wonders, and asks. Men
think they ought to be religious, ought
to be Christians; their intellect tells
them this. The sensibility, the trinity,
feels." Men feel they ought to he re religious.
ligious. religious. There are times in the lives
of the worst men and women when
they feel they ought to be Christians.
They have thoughts and feel they
should be religious, but if they stop
there, they are lost. The will makes
the decision nothing is accomplished
until the will acts. Why are you not
a Christian ? Because you have not
decided. Out of the intellect, sensi sensibility,
bility, sensibility, and will comes the conscience
that is 'what decides what 4s right.
The conscience can not be educated
but the intellect can and this works
on the conscience. God wants the in
tellect developed so that it can see the
truth as God reveals it in order that
the conscience can act accordingly.
The conscience says it is right for us
to be religious.
The greatest thing in the world is
the soul of man. It is made in God's
image and only God himself is great greater.
er. greater. The greatest enemy is sin and it
attacks the soul. The greatest work
in the world is trying to save the soul
f ram death. The soul will live forever
in blis3 or in darkness in everlasting
woe. Many fathers and mothers are
not religious so their children are not
trained.- Who is responsible for this?
God s looking upon us and asking us
if we have saved the souls of our chil children.
dren. children. The greatest institute in the
wrld is the church. It is Gd's instru instrument
ment instrument for the accomplishment of Hig
work. The church needs more spirit spiritual
ual spiritual life.
Upon these truths we are to live
forever or are lost, Gd helps us to
think and to feel and to act act-Reported
Reported act-Reported by "Friendship" Wesley
u t u u
By Declaring WacAgaihst Aus
tria, Turkey and Bulgaria
SOLONS GATHERING IB 1SHI1IG1! FOB" A SIREflO!
Washington, Nov. 26 Declarations
of war against Austria, Turkey and
Bulgaria seem "exceedingly advisa advisable
ble advisable to simplify the situation which is
now anomalous," Chairman Stone of
the Senate foreign relations commit committee,
tee, committee, declared today. "We ard in fact
now at war with Germany's allies,"
said the senator.
STONE WILL ADHERE TO POLICY
. OF DEPARTMENT OF STATE
Senator Stone's only reservation
was that such action by Congress
should be in harmony with the policj
of the executive branch of the gov government.
ernment. government. The senator declared the
government has"hiswhole support in
Stupendous appropriation bills and
other war legislation will be a feat feature
ure feature of the legislative program of the
se'ssion ofyCongress to open Dec. 3rd
and which will probably run on until
autumn, in the opinion of leaders here
today. In addition, a host of domest domestic
ic domestic matters like prohibition and wom woman
an woman suffrage will be pressed for con consideration.
LAFOLLETTE INQUIRY IS DE DELAYED
LAYED DELAYED In the absence of senators on the
sub-committee appointed to investi investigate
gate investigate the LaFollette speech at St.
Paul last September, a postpone postponement
ment postponement of the inquiry was announced
today, probably until after Congress
POOLING OR GOVERNMENT CON CON-,
, CON-, TROL
Government operation of the rail railways
ways railways if the pooling plan does not af afford
ford afford relief from the present situation
is being considered here today by a
committee composed of the vice pres presidents
idents presidents of eastern lines, gathered to
perfect general plans to put the pool pooling
ing pooling arrangements into effect. Con Congressional
gressional Congressional action would be necessary
if government operation is decided
upon, but that has been discussed by
officials considering the matter.
The American steamer Schuylkill
has been torpedoed and sunk in the
Mediterranean. The navy depart department
ment department was advised that forty men of
her crew had been landed at a Medi Mediterranean
terranean Mediterranean port. There was' no naval
armed guard aboard. y
HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETICS
A few years ago athletics was un unheard
heard unheard of in our school. The board
and faculty made ever; effort possible
to keep this feature out of the school,
thinking that the student players
would devote all their time to athlet athletics
ics athletics and lettheir school work go as a
side issue. And evea today parents
object to their children participating
in our various branches of athletics
under the same impression.
But, on the other hand, if they knew
of the advantages thi3 work offers the
students; they would le glad to let
them take part. As for neglecting
school work on account of athletics;
well, that is a thing of the past. Prof.
Cassels has made regulations prohib prohibiting
iting prohibiting any person'not passing in three three-fourths
fourths three-fourths of his subject? from playing
on the team.
The Gainesville game saw three of
the best players debarred because of
the above named regulations. This
last examination disclosed the fact
that they had improved very much in
their studies, and the charices are that
all these students will be eligible to
play in the next game. Woodrow
Wilson endorses inter-school athlet athletics.
ics. athletics. The girl3 basketball team is making
a splendid showinz this vear. there be.
ing about fifteen girls trying for a
piaca on the team.
- The boys have a verv cood team-
too considering the material from
wnicn they were chosen. They have
played one game, making a very good
showing for their first came.
Arrangements have been made with
the Leesburcr boys for a crame Fridav.
Nov. 24, and probably a frame with
me x.usti3 team the following day.
The managers of both teams would
like to hear from any teams waiting
game3 curing the next few nontha.
VOL. 3, NO. .2f!5
i i Mi
W M 1 ;
f J M
Mrs. Bianca De Saulles on the Wit Witness
ness Witness Stand in Her Own Behalf
Mineola, Nov. 26. Upon the phys-
iical ability of Mrs. Bianca De Saulles
to face the gruelling examination
when called to the stand today de depends
pends depends the success of her clea for az-
jquittal of the murder of her former
nusband, John De Saulles, one-time
Yale fbotball star and prominent
clubman. ,She is expected to tell in
her own way the dramatic story of
indignities and persecutions..
-V TO AID GOVERNMENT
Delegation from Chambers of Com Commerce
merce Commerce Tendered War Depart Department
ment Department Florida Land
Washington, Nov. 26. A delega delegation
tion delegation from the Jacksonville (Fla.)
Chamber of Commerce called at the
war department today and offered
any site in Florida for government
use deemed necessary for war pur purposes.
TO HOLD SCHOOL
The patrons of Se.JDcala schools
must not forget the ."eleCtionA
held in this sub-district, tomorro.vi
The election is to decide whether or
not to issue bonds to the amount of
$10,000, the money to he used to take
up debts falling due and make need needed
ed needed improvements.
The election will be held in the
courthouse. It is absolutely necessary
for the district to have the money, so
the Star would advise the patrons to
go tq,the polls and vote in the affirm affirmative.
ative. affirmative. NOTICE TO FARMERS
County Demonstrator Blacklock in informs
forms informs the Star that a number of la laborers
borers laborers will be out of work at Black
Point this week, and he wishes orr
farmers to notify iiim how many they
are willing to employ, and at what
pay so he can make an attempt to
secure some of. these workmen for
- EXAM HONOR ROLL
The following is a ifst of the stud
ents of the High School who made an
average of 90 or above in the first
Annie Roonev. 98 5-6 tier cent.?
Eli zabeth (Bennett, Elizabeth HocI;er,
Miriam Connor. 961-5 ner cert:
Virginia Beckham, Sara Dehon, Win Winnie
nie Winnie Gordon, Estelle McAteer.
Sarah Herndcn, 97 M per cent.
Harold Talbot, 91 per. cent; Anna
Belle Wesson, Agnes Burford..
See Silver Springs through the
glass-bottomed boat. Scenery not to
be Lad in any other part of the Unit United
ed United States. Largest flowing and most
beautiful sprirgs in the world, sonia sonia-thing
thing sonia-thing that can't be described or ex exaggerated;
aggerated; exaggerated; real gelscrs undr water,
the Blue Grotto, Bridal Chamber,
Florida Snow Storm, Ladies' Parlcr
and o'Jier beautiful spots too numer numerous
ous numerous to mention. Price, $1 and $1X3;
children under J 2 years of age half
fare, If dissatisfied, money refund;.
C. (Ed.) Carmkhaet,
Owner and Manc,"sr.
Our. f phone at the Fair Grounds U
at your service. The number is 17".
Call m. there or if at the grounds feed
at liberty to cone in Era vc, ft.
Gerig'a Dru,? Store.
SHE WILL TELL
OCALA EVEN IXC STAR, MONDAY. NO VEMESR 36, ld!7
OCALA EVENING STAR
tiiMfUrl fiver jr Day Except Sunday fcy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. II. Carroll, Prmldent
f. V. Iavenieood, Sereary-Treaarer
J. II. nrnjnmln, Klllor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce as
IluIur Of fire ............. Fire-One
IMStorlal Department Tw-SereB
Stteletr Edlter Two-One-Five
MEMni:il ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
One year, In advance ......
Six month. In advance....
Three months. In advance..
One month, ,n advance
One year, in advance.......
fix months, in advance...,
Three months, in advance.,
One month. In' advance
sible that Germany will offer to. with withdraw
draw withdraw from Belgium and Alsace-Lor
raine and Austria will rectify the
Italian frontier and give tip Serbia.
In recompense for this Germany will
take Poland and Russia's Baltic prov provinces,
inces, provinces, and Austria will take Roumania,
all except the Dobrudja, which will be
eiven to Bulgaria. As for Turkey
that country will lose what the En Entente
tente Entente holds, namely, Mesopotamia and
Palestine, Arabia will be independent
and the sultan will have to give guar guarantees
antees guarantees for the good treatment of the
Armenians. Germany will lose her
colonies, of course. And of course,
this will leave matters in shape for
another tremendous war. As soon as
peace is made, Germany will go to
work to fool the United States into
disarming, also to setting the Ameri
cans against the British, in both of
which, unless our people have learned
a lot of sense in the last three years,
she will succeed. If our country and
its allies will fight the war to the bit bitter
ter bitter end, they can crush German mili militarism
tarism militarism and so secure permanent
peace: or if the Germans themselves
awaken to the iniquity of their system
and set un a democratic government
peace may be assured; but unless one
of these things occurs we fear peace
will be only a truce and war will fol-
ow war until the world is exhausted.
working none the less in the interests
of Germany when he dissemniates
such falsehoods, and declares that the
government has shown itself most ap appreciative
preciative appreciative of the loving kindness that
graft. There is good reason for
on.l, A : 1
for small boats. Canals down' in our I
lake region connecting the east and
west coast waterways, and a canal
provides uch extra comforts for its j from the Indian river to the St. Johns ;
men, and all gifts of the kind will be
gratefully received, as they have al
OUR CONGRESSMAN IS WITH US
DUpIayt Plate 10c. per Inch for con con-M'lMtlve
M'lMtlve con-M'lMtlve insertions. Alternate inser inser-tions
tions inser-tions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per Inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
ItetitUaor 'ollce 5c. per line for first
JtveHiom 3cr. per line for each subse subse-quent
quent subse-quent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
liesjal advertisements at letfal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting1.
America will have to bridge the
Atlantic with ships in order to win
the war.- :
Tom Appleyar'l of the Florida Re
cord has taken his foot off the soft
pedal in referring to Catts. We think
"Tummus" will respect himself more
The Macon Telegraph accuses Flor Florida
ida Florida of being greedy because it wants
an army camp. With three big army
camps, in-the state, Georgia can af afford
ford afford to rebuke poor little Florida
' I., ii, T
Saturday was a day of slaughter
on the western and Italian fronts.
The British followed up their gain to
ward Cambrai, and the Italians bat
tled successfully against the onrush
ing horde of Hans. ,.... i
Lake county j&lso has lost its first
brave soldier boy Martin Daniels of
Grcveland. He died of pneumonia at
Camp Wheeler. His remains were
interred with military honors- at the
cemetery near his home "Tuesday the
All able-bodied young men of mili military
tary military age, and those who will soon
come of roiltiary age, had better ar-
. range their affairs with a view of be
ing called into service. The prospect
is that the United States will need
- not less than five million men to
finish this war.
If that Thanksgiving box for your
soldier boy hasuriot been sent, you had
better put it inHhe postoffice or ex express
press express office first thing tomorrow.
. Corrp:uf?KTtions are rather slow now,
and he had better have it a day too
soon than a day too late. A ;
Carl Lawton, a brave young mem member
ber member of Company H, 124th Infantry,
who died at Camp Wheeler last week,
was laid to rest near his home at
Safety Haarbor Saturday. His re remains
mains remains received military honors from
the Clearwater company of home
Gov. Catt3 has proclaimed Dec. 1
as tick eradication day. 'm This procla proclamation
mation proclamation business is run in the ground;
however, this is one thing, at least,
that should be noticed, as tick eradi eradication
cation eradication is a most important matter
and concerted effort in its favor is
Congressman Clark i3 in the city,
having come over from Gainesville to
help us open the Marion County Fair.
Mr. Clark is stopping at the Har Harrington,
rington, Harrington, and it is hardly necessary to
say that he will be glad to see his
friends and talk with them on public
Tomorrow morning, at the opening
of the fair, Mr. Clark will deliver an
address. As many as possible should
be present to hear our eloquent con congressman.
gressman. congressman. FLETCHER AT THE FAIR
The friends of Editor H. C. Spark Spark-man
man Spark-man of the Daytona Journal will
deeply sympathize with him in the
death of his mother, Mrs. Sue Spark Spark-man,
man, Spark-man, who died at 'the home of an another
other another son, at Balm, Hillsborough
county, last week. We have heard
Hugh speak in terms of deepest love
and reverence of his mother, and
know her death was a sore bereave bereavement
ment bereavement to him.
Sergeant James E. Leitner
As we write "Alpha" for the first
of Marion's soldier dead, we f can't
help wonder who will write "Omega,
Last week, the news came that Ser
geant James E. Leitner of Company
A was ill with pneumonia at tne Hos
pital at Camp Wheeler. Thursday, a
telegram, sent -thru the Star to nis
parents at Griner farm, announced
he was very sick indeed, and his sis
ter left to see him that afternoon.
Saturday afternoon, his father also
left for Macon, on a fruitless errand-,
for his son had already passed away.
It being rumored here that the young
man-was dead, the Star wired to his
company officers Sunday morning. As
soon as the telegraph office opened in
the afternoon, the following- tele
grams were received:
Camp Wheeler, Ga., Nov. 25.
The Star, Ocala, Fla.:
Leitner died at 1:30 the 24th. His
remains left here for home at 11:32.
Macon, ,Ga.V Nov. 25.
The Star, Ocala, Fla.:
Funeral of Sergeant Leitner will be
held, at Anthony Monday at 3 p. nw,
James E, Leitner was a young, man
about 30 years of age, a son of Mr.
and Mrs. Buford Leitner of near Oak.
He joined the Ocala Rifles ten or
twelve years ago and worked his way
up to the rank of sergeant. He was
one of the little band that was so
prompt to answer the president's call
in June 1916. He went with his com
pany to Black Point and the border,
doing good and faithfuV service.
He came back with his comrades
last March to be mustered out. Well
do we remember his hearty greeting
that bleak spring morning and the
cheerful "Adios" to his brothers in
arms as he left with his father for his
simple but comfortable and pleasant
country home, r
He came back with.most of the
others to be mustered f in Sunday
morning, August 5, which was the be beginning
ginning beginning of the war for Company A.
We saw much of hiri: theiiext six
weeks. Often at night, when he was
sergeant of the guardwe went up to
the armory to have a little talk with
him and his comrades, and always
found him cheerful and attentive to
his. duty. It was a pleasure to meet
the boy he never looked at a friend
without a smile. We had a special
interest in him as the son of an old
friend, and like many of his com comrades
rades comrades he called us. "Uncle Ben.!
He left with the company, Sunday,
Sept. 16, for Camp Wheeler, where, he
faithfully attended to his duties until
he was taken with that insidious dis disease,
ease, disease, measles, that medical skill has
not yet been able to avert. It weak weakened
ened weakened him, making him as easy prey
to --the more dangerous malady that
struck him down and brought his life
to an end.
Sergeant Leitner was laid to his
rest this afternoon. Many from-Ocala
and all the country around went to do
honor to this ; brave young man, who
crave his life that his country and
right and truth might live..
He is as much entitled to ourgrat ourgrat-itude
itude ourgrat-itude and. praise as tho' he had fallen
on the battle field. He did not go to
France, but he was on his way.
We know his soul has its place
among those of the heroes that have
died for America, and may the soil of
his native land lie lightly upon the
brave young heart forever still.
It is the intention of Senator Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher to be here tomorrow, to make an
address at the opening of the Marion
This will be the senator's first visit
since he was here in the campaign of
1914. Mr. Fletcher, however always
keeps Marion county in mind and
never fails to do what he can for its
interests. He is one of the leaders in
the Senate, always quietly but effi efficiently
ciently efficiently at work, faithfully supports
the administration and consequently
stands, high in national and party
councils. It is no exaggeration to
say he is one of the best senators
Florida has had.
would be very useful and could be cut
at a reasonable cost. A canal f or big
ships across the narrowest part of
the Florida peninsula, or any other
part of it, will not be cut this cen century
tury century unless some gang of thieves
puts a record-breaking steal through
THANKSGIVING AND FAIR WEEK
This is the week of Thanksgiving
and also of the Marion County Fair.
The Star prefers to make no men mention
tion mention of local politics during the week,
and thinks if others will observe the
same policy it will be more pleasant
for both our citizens and their guests.
Let us co-operate in doing all we
can to make this momentous week
happy and successful.
Saturday, a dispatch came in, say
ing, "London, Nov. 24. The site of
ancient Mizpah, five thousand yards
west of the Jerusalem-Nablus road,
has been stormed .by the British."
The editor looked for an instant at
a little,' well preserved book, lying, on
one corner of his table, and then went
on with his work.
The little book was an Oxford Biblo
Almost ; thirty 'years ago, as he waa
leaving his home town for a long
journey, he was bidden goodbye at the
railroad station by a friend, who gave
him a well-filled little box. Opening
the box that night, he found a sub
stantial lunch, some articles for the
comfort of a traveler and the bible.
There was a book mark in the bible,
and on the flyleaf it marked was
written, "Genesis 31:49."
The verse indicated read: "And
Mizpah r for he said, The Lord watch
between me and thee when we are ab
sent one from another.":
The bible has been faithfully kept
and the memory of the friend cher cherished
ished cherished in spite of long years and long
miles of separation.
"How far a little candle sheds its
Evidence before the congressional
committee which is investigating the
East St. Louis riots, is to the effect
that the work of a rotten political
machine which ruled the city was
more to blame for the outbreak than
either race or labor troubles. The
machine seems to have been '' bi bipartisanthat
partisanthat bipartisanthat is, both republicans
and democrats shared in the graft.
Two U-boat3 were accounted or by
American destroyers Saturday.. -Our
navy has about evened up the score
for the murders committed on our
helpless citizens before the war be began,
gan, began, and is now busy on the list made
sine? the two-sided fighting com commenced.
menced. commenced. Germania will be sick of the
day she announced ruthless submar submarine
ine submarine war before America lets her ships
pass in peace.
The Star hasn't been lavish with its
predictions on the war. Most of the
predictions made since it began have
hem upset. The condition of Russia,
t"cvc r, leads us to fear thatun thatun-.
. thatun-. Jy ration is oat of it, and if it
.c.s o:ice, there is little hope ; of
r'.-T Cernnny into submission.
:r hand, we do not believe believe-cf
cf believe-cf ths world put together
Gi -n'c Britain, France and
i if Italy is beaten,
v not think probable.
, Iivre-back the.Austro
; if on the .:. other side
. ,ce, we think -it pos-
The following frora the Manatee
Banner is a hint we- wish Mr. Hoover
would take: "We respectfully call
the attention of Mr. Hoover .to the
waste of thousands of tons of per
fectly goo white paper being sent cut
daily (under franks) in the guise of
'news matter.. This office has a waste
basketful each week' and every othei
newspaper office in Florida is similar
ly afflicted. Ther is much in some of
these bulletins that country publish
ers would cheerfully handle, were
they 'boiled down' to lines instead of
columns, but the average country pub publisher
lisher publisher has not the time to attend to
the vast amount of work this boiling
down process would incur, nor the
means with which to employ a cleri clerical
cal clerical force sufficiently large to do jus
tice to the work."
Secretary Daniels has made a de
nial of that silly story that he and
Secretary Baker had said that sweat
ers and other articles of apparel
knitted by patriotic women for the
soldiers and sailors, were luxuries
and not necessities, and that the gov government
ernment government provided ; all the required
clothing, says the Philadelphia Re Record
cord Record The secretary goes further and
says it was a malicious lie on its face,
apparently concocted for the purpose
of stirring up feeling against the sec secretaries,
retaries, secretaries, and has had quite a rtm.
among, --partisan-:' ;papers. Secretary
Daniels also feints -that the' author of
t'.?i lis may not be pro-Genr.sn but is
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yoncre'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
site postomce, 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 Or FYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 1C. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7 :30
ax tne tJastle rlall. over tne Jnmp
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
G. A. Nash, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
MARION-DUNN MASONTC LODGE
We quote from the Manatee Ban
ner the following extract from Com
gressman Drane's statement regard
ing-Camp Jackson and Camp Wheeler:
"He spoke of the magnificent spirit
of the men at these cantonments ana
of their moral and material welfare,
stating that the camp and hospital
conditions were most excellent. 'At
Camp Wheeler,' said Congressman
Drane, 'the cantonment and grounds
sre located on an old farm and the
sanitary conditions are better than
in any city I knowT of in Florida. The
ground is high and rolling and ev everything
erything everything is in apple-pie order. s'
-- ii :
Prof. Conradi, whose heterodoxy
has already brough him in conflict
with the kaiser, is chancing fresh
trouble for himself in the Hessicher
Volksfreund of Darmstadt by declar
ing that the Almighty is neutral. He
makes the possible saving qualifica qualification,:
tion,: qualification,: however, that the Deity secretly
favors the German cause. He writes:
"God is neutral, of course; no nation
can claim Him as its very own. Nev
ertheless, we know that God is sec
retly with us and that He cannot per
mit our downfall, for He knows that
if He did it would carry in its train
the ruin of Protestantism, of which
Germany is the leader and cham
pion. st. JLiOuis fost-uispatcn.
The foregoing is respectfully re
ferred to Billyparker and Catts.
The Palm Beach Post is correct in
its contention that itis "wilful waste"
to pour captured liquors in the gut
ters of the streets. The editor of this
paper is a prohibitionist of the strict
est sect. He would destroy the busi
ness root -and branch, but inasmuch
as it is a known scientific fact thav
there are correct uses for which whis whiskey
key whiskey may be used, and since some of it
will always be manufactured for
medicinal purposes, it is therefore the
height of folly to destroy it purely as
a matter of sentiment. Pure whisky
grows better with age for medicinal
purposes and it would be very easy to
hare -a vault somewhere in the state j
where this whisky could be placed;
under lock and key until such time
as it could be disposed of for perfect perfectly
ly perfectly legitimate purposes. Arcadia
Who could you trust with the key?
News comes from the training
camp at Chickamauqua that our Carl
Ra yof Martel has been appointed
to a first lieutenancy in the regular
army, and for the present will be sta stationed
tioned stationed at the Chackamauga camp. The
Star's best wishes will follow this
brave and intelligent young man,
Whose success does honor to his coun coun-ty.
We often hear the Russian revolu revolution
tion revolution compared with the French revo revolution
lution revolution of 1793, but what has been go going
ing going on in Petrograd recently bears a
much closer resemblance to a more
modern event the French Communt
of 1871 and there will be no peace in
Russia until the same methods are
used with the Russian Bolsheviki as
were used with the Paris Reds. St.
Shouldn't be surprised if, Editor Editor-Major
Major Editor-Major Brown had. the right dope.
Our opinion of the idea of a ship
canal across Florida is that it is either
a. chimera, or it will be an enormous
Marion-Dunn Lodge No.- 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
JJce Brown, Secretary.
H. M. Weathers, W. M.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No 15
meets the first and third Monday eve
nings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
' Emma C. Burnett, N. G.
Irma Brigance, Secretary.
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 airways welcome.
T. u. Lancaster, U. U.
Chr.s. K. Sage, Clerk-
PLUMBING. AND ELECTRICAL
When you have' plumbing or elec
trical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
MARION'S TENTH ANNIVERSARY FAI
The Kind of Fair You Like
Enthusing with Goodf 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 eyer Shown.
2. We will have a Better Midway than ever.
3. Canning and Corn Club Work it Better Than Usual.
. 4. Marion County Farmers Have Had a Successful
Year and Will ALL BE THERE.
NOVEMBER 27, 28, 29, 30.
7 M3 four a
iV w INibu lj 5
H TN. o
r, 11 POLACrt BROTHERS
mr fR "Fa
. O- 7 AN
I In H
tt j i n. tf
I" ACT TTt TT 11 h IT"1
CLEAN and INTERESTING.
WILL MAKE THE
AFTERNOON and NIGHT.
Sge Dare Devil Dogerty's
RIDING ESCAPE FROM DEATH.
Forget the Magnificent Display of
FIREWORKS AT NIGHT
W iLiEra f we worn
A New Feature Which Every One Should See.
NOTICE TO CKEDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors,
itors, creditors, legatees, distributees, and all
other persons having claims or de demands
mands demands against the estate of Andrew
Olson, deceased, to present the same
to the undersigned, duly proven
within two years from this date, to to-wlt:
wlt: to-wlt: This 4th day of August, A. D. 1917.
As Administrator of the Estate of
Andrew Olson, Deceased. 6-mou
on beautiful Lake Weir
t. big bargain
See BRINSON at Ooee
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c. quart. 12-tf
Helver & MaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAIMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 205
Let us do your BANNER, PENNANT-and
SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t
r v v
(By Dr. I. W. SHORT.)
'The body is a highly organized machine of complicated parts in which the stomach, liver and kidneys
work for the common good. Damage to any one of these organs interfers with man as a motor mechanism. If
you will clean the stomach, liver and bowels occasion occasionally
ally occasionally with a gentle laxative you can keep well. Too
much fuel in man's machine,, such as eating too much
meat, or alcohol or tea, nervous overwork and lack
of exercise in outdoor air bring constipation and bad
health. Eat less meat, plenty of vegetables, ana with
air and good exercise you need little else. If the
liver. needs rousing and most of us need this once a
week take a safe vegetable extract of the leaves of
aloe, May-apple, root ot jalap made into a tiny sugar sugar-coated
coated sugar-coated pill, sold by almost every druggist as Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets and first put up nearly
fifty years ago.
. Most people die eventually of an over -acid con condition.
dition. condition. If the blood can be rendered more alkaline,
the longer we live. With regular hours, six to eight
glasses of water between meals, sensible coarse food
and a chance to get the poisons out of the system, a
man will live to be a hundreds But, unfortunately,
our highly nervous way of living brings increased
storage of uric acid in the body. This acts as a
poison, and consequently we suffer from headaches,
neuralgia, lumbago, aches or pains, rheumatism, gout.
Get rid of this uric acid poison by-taking a harm harmless
less harmless medicine called Anuric, which throws out. the
uric acid by stimulating the kidneys. Drink a pint of hot water before meals and take Anuric (double or triple
strength) after meals and at bed lime. Anuric can be obtained at almost any drug store, or send $1.00 to
Doctor Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for full treatment.
i V .' v
J r ,' i r
Make Up Yonr Grocery Needs
From tliis List, TheojCall Phone
No. 97. You'll Be Surprisec
To Know How Much Money
You Can Save in a Month's Sup Supplies
plies Supplies By diving Me Your Trade.
Kingan'a Reliable Hams, lb.. 32c
Corn end 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.
40c. Can Royal Anne Cherries 32c
40c Can Apricots 30c
White Label Pears 30c
Red Label Peaches ...30c
1-lb. Pgk Pancake Flour.. 17c
Best Grade Green Coffee, lb.. 15c
H B. AYHITTINGTON
on iii is
If You Hare Any New for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
After 12 M-Double-One, Five
It is .Better
Keep asmfle on your Hps; it is bet-
To iovfullv. honef ully try
For tne end you would gain than to
Your life with a moan or a sigh.
There are- clouds in the firmament
The beauty of heaven to mar,
Yet-night so profound there is never
.But somewnere a snimng star. ,-
sons. Llost oi tne coys oi iompany
A are real well and are eagerly an anticipating
ticipating anticipating a short visit home. The en enlisted
listed enlisted wen already have notice of fur
loughs but the officers as yet do not
know when they may leave the camp.
Red Cross Tea
Dickison Chapter, U. D. G, enter entertained
tained entertained at a delightful, silver tea Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon at the home of its
president, Mrs. E. L. Carney. Though
the afternoon was one of the coldest
of the season, the home was made
most attractive with glowing fires and
pretty flowers and the large attend
ance proved very successful as a neat
offering of $20 was realized for tne
A charming feature of this tea was
fh tnnsual nroerram rendered by
Keep a song in your heart, it will fvei-ai cf Ocala's most talented young
. S"n; folks. There were two pretty violin
rteioice. mere is raucn tu ue uuiicj i ,rx t w t e,;-
n. : -n : i u-i-U mumoers DV isiasier ijamuciv
iu music wni Bi.iuuSlJf uxuvcu -j n TWW
TVn mnrlr imiiT hitvh nnnuiCD h91 I UHU3. atwuiuomcu uj
.u nv jtvua f 1 -,. i
iancaster. iiiss uiaays omuM
delighted the guests with a violin
number, accompanied by her sister,
on the Oklawaha, During their stay,
they are guest3 of the Harrington.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
little daughter, Martha motored to
Ocala yesterday from their home ax
Murdock to spend fair week as tne
guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Maughs.
Their oldest little daughter, iza
beth has been visiting in the city for
Mrs. G. A. Ottmann's surgical
dressings class will be held this aft
ernoon instead of the usual day, Wed
tiodav. This chanere was made so
that' the Red Cross work will is no
way conflict with the fair.
Col. and Mrs. R. B. Kyle of Gads Gadsden,
den, Gadsden, Ala., have arrived to spend the
winter in their elegant home on the
bay front. Clearwater items in Tam
Your notes to the lives that are sad
May make them hopefully yearn
And earth shall be wonderfully glad
By song they shall sing in retum.
Keep a task in your hands; you must
By toil is true happiness won;
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
Just Phone 101
A. E. GERIG
It is not becoming nof
safe for your healtn. Add
flesh to your Lones and roses to your
cheeks by drinking a glass of this
delicious 3:?5tn '.'nth each meal
J'URE DIGESTIVE JROMATICS WITH
SH1YAR MINERAL WATER AH Q GINGER
Thone your grocer or druggist for
a dozen bottles. Satisfaction guar
anteed or your money refunded on
first dozen used.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheL
ton, S. C IF 'your regular stealer
cannot t'-pply you tc!ephoti3
fj'STRIBUTCIt FOR 0CAIA
Miss Mary. Others who so ably as assisted
sisted assisted in this rare musical treat were
Mis Mabel Aiken. Willie Mat,
Lanir and Mrs. S. F. Saanders
In the amine room, Misses jsara
Dehe n, Winnie Flippen, Henrietta
limnmtMi TIT n.mPTitA Towards and
For foe and for friend and for neigh- Master Sam. Howell served cake,.te
(Continued on Fourth Page)
HIGH SCHOOL ITEMS
The duty you hold in your hand.
Endeavor, by crowning life's duty
-With joy-giving song and
To make the world fuller of beauty
Because you are in it awhile.
This tea was a most pleasant affair
with and the-Red Cross is very grateful to
Dickison chapter, the efforts oi Mrs.
Carney and those who so beautifully
Eastern Star Memorial Service
Ocala Chapler No. 29, O. E. S held
its annual memorial services Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'cloch in, the Masonic
The- Miami Rotary Club is one of
the most progressive organizations in
the state. At a recent banquet given
in that city. Miss Jefferson Bell, for for-mprlv
mprlv for-mprlv of Ocala. was present. The
(By the National Woman's Chrla Chrla-tl&n
tl&n Chrla-tl&n Temiranc Union.)
hall. There was quite a large attend- Miami Herald speaks'of her as fol
ance ana an unusuany preuy pro- low8. Miss Jefferson Bell, society
grom was rendered. editor of the Herald," was given the
nriviW of tftlkins' to the members
Miss Emma Perry is the guest of :nvMm.,i n vtt- i?s.ftTit.inuaiice of
Mrs. D. C. Edwards in Inverness for firman and Austrian music at public
a few days. tertainments. Miss Bell told the
' '- club that she wa not in any hurry
Mrs. Badger and her daughter, Mrs about their taking action on this; but
Emily Green, have returned from J the Miami Rotarians do not believe In
their visit to Tampa. I putting off important matters and
proposed to act upon Miss Bells sug-
Mrs. G. T. Bailey of Groveland isfeestion at once. When the question
in the city, the guest during fair week J wasl put whether German and Aus Aus-of
of Aus-of Mrs. Clarence Bailey. trian- music should be boycotted at
all-oublic entertainment it was put to
Miss Ella Bogie, who has been sicka rising vote and every member voted
for several days, is able to resume her Jin favor of Miss Bell's proposition, so
duties in Dr. Chace's office. I some of the old favorites will be
I heard no more in' Miami."
f?oo Qua Pawn nrVin TrtxT. raAem in I
Clearwater, has just returned from ar Mrs. W. T. Evans is expected home
visit to Atlanta, Ga. Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving.
I Mrs. Evans is teaching m the gram-
Mrs. J. M. Mixson is visiting her J mar school in Ocala. South Jackson-
sister, Mrs. Maude Home of Ocala ville notes in Times-Union.
this week. Williston items in Times-
Union. Ocala Chapter Na. 29, O. E. S., will
hold its regular meeting Tuesday aft-
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Dehon have as J ernoon of this week in the Red Cross
their guest for several weeks the for-1 rooms. Mrs"! Stiles has not changed
mer's father Mr. Dehon Sr., of Al- the usual days for her surgical dress-
bany, Ga. :--''--Owr.-V jings classes.
THE GOOD FAIR'Y"
SERVICE A LA CARTE
8 A: m-to 7:30 P. M.
NJ& MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
JUST I W
Any Visible Model
FOR ONE -MONTH-
: FOR THREE MONTHS
Guaranteed First Class Condition,
226 West Bay Street,
Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Cc-, 15 N. llftssolia Zt '-" ; 23-Ct ;
Mr. and: Mrs. E. P. Martin arrived! Much interest is. taken by our peo peo-Sunday
Sunday peo-Sunday from Plant City, to spend pie, particularly the young folks, in
Thanksgiving with ? their Ocala the fact that Marguerite Clark is in
friends.- v the city this week. ; Miss Clark" is
' i probably Ocala's favorite movie star;
Mrs; Hi Davis Moon returned on I the Temple is always well filled when
Tuesday from a short visit with her 1 one of -her pictures is on the screen.'
aunt. Mrs. Bostick at Ocala, Dunnel Miss Clark and her company are here
loned notes in Times-Union. to take pictures at Silver Springs and
Mr. Tip Sealy and wife of Mac-
alpin, Fla., Mr. Sealy's sister, her son
and two of their friends motored over
to see their aunt, Mrs.. Iina Hinton
east of the city. C ; ;
Mr. Malcom Brosius from Palatka
motored to Ocala yesterday. While
in the city attending to business,- he
is the euest of Mr; and Mrs. J. D.
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe of Ocala, has
been visiting her son, Prof. Karl
Weihe, of this city, before he leaves
for Chicago, where he will study op
tometry. Jacksonville Metropolis.
Mrs. Albert E. Gerig returned home
Saturday night after spending the.
past few 'days in Washington. While
away Mrs. Gerig had a delightful
visit with Mrs. Louis P Wilson at
Barnwell, S. C and en route home
last week, she visited relatives in Pa
Mr. and Mrs. S J. Jewett of OcaU
arrived last Saturday from their home
and visited until Wednesday, with Dr.
and Mrs. A. J. Beck. They left then
for the west coast. Mrs. Jewett is a
cousin of Mrs. Beck. Fort' Lauder-.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Davis and the
two youngest Berry boys spent the
week-end with Mrs. Davis father; M.
J L. Hinton out on the Oklawaha
river, coming thru the country from
Valdosta in their car. Mrs. Davis'
oldest son is with Co. A in Macon.
Miss, Ola Floyd, who is now in the
county clerk's office at Enterprise,
Ala., writes to a friend in the city
thati her two sisters, Misses Carrie
and Corabelle Floyd, are in training
in. a hospital in Dallas, Ga. ; These
popular young ladies formerly-resided
in Ocala and their host of friends
here will be interested to hear of their
success in their chosen professions.
- .. : :
Mrs. Annie Van Deman who ha
snent the summer and fall in Ashe-
ville, Atlanta and Forsyth, Ga., will
ioin her mother, Mrs. Nellie Waldo in
this city sometime this week. Mrs.
Van Deman's many friends will be de
lighted to have her home again and
know that she has fully recovered
from her recent serious? illness! They
will be located, for the winter at th.
home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Living
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock and
Miss Alice Bullock, who motored to
Macon last Monday, accompanied by
Mrs. Edward Drake, have returned
home. They .left Macon Thursday
mVht and reDort a very delightfu1
trip, as, the roads were in spienaiu
condition anilhe' weather fine.; Mrs.
Drake went especially to visit" Capfc
Drake at Camp Wheeler, and J udge
and Mrsi Bdlock, to visit their:- two
The Juniors will be well educated
Frenchmen when Miss Pitchford gets
through with their exams,
The pupils of the Senior class art
looking, forward with great pleasure
to the coming of their class nngs
Caroline Borden has been elected
nrpsident of the SoDhomore class;
with Frederick Winer as secretary.
The Ocala High always manages
to marry off a teacher a term. Now,
guess who it's going to be this time.
Miss Mays was absent Wednesday
morning on account of an examina examination.
tion. examination. The pupils hope that they can
come through theirs with as smiling
faces as she has.
In the B section of the eighth grade
Lyndal Matthews and Jack Williams
made 100 per cent in arithmetic. Sixty-five
per cent, of the class made 90
per cent, and, above not one failure.
- The many" friends of Norman
Home, who is now at Columbia Mil
itary Academy, will be glad to heai
that he is standing at the head of his
classes there, receiving A in all of his
The O. H. S. boys are very thought thoughtful
ful thoughtful of their sister schoolmates. They
sent the girls a "wire" of "congratu "congratulations"
lations" "congratulations" which would have been very
much appreciated had it not been
The high school pupils were favor favored
ed favored by a visit of Mrs. J. G. Kellum; a
sister of Miss Conibear, at chapel
Monday morning. The pupils directed
bv -Miss Porter sane the "Star
Spangled Banner" in her honor.
- The Senior class has not forgotten
its absent member who is now in
Brooklyn, N. Y., doing his "bit" for
Uncle Sam. Each member of tha.
class sent George a postcard or letter
Wednesday. Each and every one of
hem will be glad to know that ueorge
is safe and sound in the barracks of
Pratt's Electrical School.
Sixty per cent, of the A section of
he eighth grade: made 90 per cent, or
over in arithmetic examination. Those
making 100 per cent, were Edith Ed
wards, Junie Counts, Harold Spencer,
The boys' basketball team, right
A DRY DIVISION.
Gen.. John F. O'Byan, commander of
the New York National Guard, Is a ma major
jor major general In the United States army.
He Is one of only two of the National
Guard oficers to be thus honored.
General O'Ryan, who last year put his
20.000 border troops on the water wag
on, takes a bone-dry division of 37,000 j
men to France. In an address issued
to every one of these men on their re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for the efficiency of the
division, he said this :
"Alcohol, whether you call It beer,
wine, whisky, or by any other name. Is
a breeder of inefficiency. While It
affects men differently, the results are
the samer In that all affected by It
cease for the time to be normal. Some
become forgetful, others quarrelsome quarrelsome-Some
Some quarrelsome-Some become noisy, some get sick,
some sleepy; others have their pas passions
sions passions greatly stimulated. When you
stop to consider the thousands In a
division, do -you not see how vital to ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency is the elimination of liquor?
If one officer or man is permitted to
use liquor, then others will claim the
right to do so; How can a division of
troops be ever ready ever up on the
bit to drive ahead or thrust back th
enemy's drive If through the presence 1
of this insidious evil some soldiers, for forget
get forget their orders or become noisy jwben
silence Is essential, fall asleep wnss
every faculty should be alert, or art
absent fronr their postst
Would that every soldier boy In our
army could serve under such a wiss
general. And the mothers, wives, sis sisters
ters sisters and sweethearts of the enlisted
men will echo this wish,
CAPITAL STOCK S50,000.00.
' State, County and City -Depository.
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
Alt DELICATE LIK1WS,
Receive Special Attention
12 R Ft. King Ave; 0c
MAKE IT NATION-WIDE."
The actton v of the government la
prohibiting the sale of liquor tor sol soldiers
diers soldiers proves that It recognizes the fact
that, prohibition Is right in principle
and expedient in policy. Then why not
extend Itl' If in the Interests of health
and efficiency enlisted men are given
federal protection from Demon Bom,
why not? also the men who are doing
war work at hornet Why not the boys
who will later be summoned to .mili .military
tary .military service? To'be fit for -war and
for theworsr of reconstruction after
the 1 war,- America must conserve and
strengthen every bit of physical and
mental power in her dtisenshipc Pro Protect
tect Protect the hornet the office, the shop, from
the raids of rum i Give ns natSoBwtd
Wc Have the Equipment ml k
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
hsk you again, to let us know, for th" is the only way we ran accomplisli
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they an notJntr
ttonaU and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
rr ATA TT
TO THE EAST TOJTIIEWEST
"Coast Line Florida Blair "Seminole Limited
"Palmetto Limited "The Southland"
"Havana Limited "Dixie Flyer
"St Louis-Jacksonville Express
Steel Sleeping Cars Between Tampa and Washington, Philadelphia
and New York: Jacksonville and Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louisvilla
and Indianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars.
mrm n n r. n merm ti s. fk. (E
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
GOO D FO K ALL.
have now prohibited the- sale of por tickets and reservations call on
lianor- to our soldiers and sailors. If
that is a blessing. pass4t around; I a
sacrifice,' let's all share it Exchange,
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop. Ocala
House block. 17-3
Vick's Salve 25c. Anti-Monopoly, tf
W. T. GUY,
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
G. KIRKLAiN u, 0. P. A.
Seeded Raisins in packages,
Thompson's- Seedless Raisins,
Pecan Meat, Walnut Meat, Jordan
Shelled Almonds, Valencia Shell Shelled
ed Shelled Almonds, Brazil Nuts,, Cran Cranberries,
berries, Cranberries, Pearl Barley, -lb. tins
Royal Scarlet Salmon Steak,
-lb, tins Royal Scarlet Lob Lobsters,
sters, Lobsters, Crab Meat, Salt Mackerel,
15c and 20c. each. Pickled Pigs
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Wiry not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
L Jl. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. Oeala, Fla.
down at heart, feels sorry for the I Incff KAPDlVPn
ffirl,' ptti hnt after all thev also I J ULVDV. XVVVV1 T VVl
feel that the girls are somewhat in
their class and that it is possible to
be defeated under the right condi
Is there any trouble with your
eyes : n so, nave mem lesiea
The latest method is thru a strenu
ous test; If you are able to read the I
examination Questions at the Ocala
Hfeh School, your eyes are perfect.
Mr. Henderson and Miss Pitchford
don't believe in exams but they are
going to give them just the same. Of
course the pupils, don't mind; they
are ready to receive anything.
The anatomy of the-pencil sharp
ener in the study hall has gone thru
a complete metamorphosis, changing
'mm a celluloid structure to a tin
We were about to put an article in
our paper complaining that the minis
ters of the town were neglecting us,
when lo! yesterday morning, we were
made happy by the appearance or our
friend, Mr. Stephens. He talked to us
nVmit. 'Twelve Hours and still we
were hot weary when he, bade us fare farewell.
well. farewell. Come again!
O. H. S. CORRESPONDENCE CLUB
rThe High School girls have formed
a correspondence club. The duty to
be performed by the members of this
club is to carry on a cheerful corres
pondence with any member of Com-
nanv A from this section.
This course of letters will symbol symbolize
ize symbolize a dinner. Since soup is not sub
stantial enough" for S-O-L-D-I-E-R-S
and "cocktails' are not allowed, the
first course served will be the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving turkey. The letters that come
between the symbol of the turkey and
that of the dessert, the Christmas
plum pudding are only side dishes of
the main course, that may be made as
numerous and humorous as desired.
Any member desiring to place an
extremely large plum in their pudding
may send "their" .soldier a packet or
even, better than that, a subscription
to the Ocaleean Ensign.
If by this time the soldiers nave
not been called to France the club
members may serve them after din
ner coffee by another series of letters.
CECILIAN GLEE CLUB
. .. m mnmmm m-j.
s From Jackconvillo to 1
New York and return... $38.00
Baltimore and return $33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return. .$34.00
Savannah and return...! 7X0
Boston "and return ...... $4S.C0
Atlantic City and return 33.25
Niagra Falls and return $43.00
Through tickets to all ; Eastern resorts, with return limit October
.31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. -Sailinjs
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Pviladelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpass3d. T.zb T.zb-erevations,
erevations, T.zb-erevations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished cn appli application.
cation. application. MERCHANTS & flEBS TRAUSPDRTATIOIl GOCPAIIY
H. C. Avery, Agent
J. F. WARD, T. P. A
L. D. JONES, C. A
160 ACRES OF LAND
Price $1000 Cash
Located Six Miles from Ocala
Masonic Building, Ocala, Fla.
The girls of the high school
quite enthusiastic over the organiza organization
tion organization of the Cecilian Glee Club, which
is composed of the following mem members:
bers: members: President, Pearl Fausett; vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, Annie Belle Wesson; sec
retary and treasurer, librarian Miriam
Connor; pianist, Carolyn Borden, Sara
Dehon, and Agnes Burford, Helen
Veal, Ulaine Barnett, Nellie Mae
Lang, Ellen Stripling, Marguerite Ed
wards, Margurite Little, Sidney Perry,
The club chose its name in honor
of Saint Cecelia, the patron saint of
music, and will meet each Wednes-
dav mornine at 10 o'clock in Miss
Model Four Ninety
T. L. THOMPSON,
fT I 'ii Uk-
, 1 ilililiiililK' Jsj tSo"-
a : -fesfc for fcle ptkzbc
zxr well -tlv-e eye
few--- 7 7 U-''
II It 't ALA COCV-COLJ ""NJJJfi?
I tVSsX BOTTLING WORKS i :
1 1 B pi Tsm r35! r w tps. r i r f r.
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with.
We represent not only the b-;st fire insurance company;,
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING cor.ccrr j
the world. Talk is over with us.
5 ti. W. DAVIS,
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, XOVEMBEfc25, 1917
a tov.n is being decorated for the
ed when it was announce JTfci&t Eng English
lish English and history exams were to come
on the same day One at a time is
"worse," but this is "worser."
Eyrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.
, Are our merchants going to close
for Thanksgiving? ...
Everything: is getting in shape out
at the fair grounds. i
Judge Bullock left this morning to
hold court at Brgoksville.
Mis3 Williams (In English class,
after discussing the negro Jupiter in
the Gold Bug): "What does Jupiter
add to the story?" '.
Robert B.: "Type color."
Miss Williams: "Wellie, what is a
Wellie: "A pity you Have for some
When Paderewski, the great-pianist,
was in this country on his last
visit to America, he was in a suburb
Mr. Fred Pezzullo of Gainesville 9 Boston and he was approached by
spent Sunday with his Ocala friends. a bootblack, who called:
Suzar is retailing at 20 cents and I Ihe great pianist looked down at
some r our citizens have wired to the! tne youth whose face was streaked
'food administration about it.
The Florida House, under manage management
ment management of ,Mr.,D"obbs, is doing a fine
business for this time of year. ;
Mr. Malcolm R. Williams writes us
with grime, and said: "No, my lad,
but if you. will wash your face, I will
give you a quarter."
All right!" exclaimed the youth,
i who forthwith ran to a neighboring
trough and made his ablutions. When
he returned, Paderewski held out the
(Continued from Third Page,
j drawings, needlework instruction
j books, books of poems by noted au-
j mors, Knitting and crochet needles.
i immoies and small scissors, phono-
graph records. It is hoped that the
good people of Ocala will respond to
jthis call and send any of the above
i articles tolhe school in care of Mrs.
Range, the efficient matron.
None the chureh societies are The members of the Ocala branch
meeting this week on account of the Lf. the Red Cross 'will meet at the it
busy days of the fr;, j brary this evening to de
Mr. S. P. H11i.V. w f- r.i. ,State cntion. All request-
. r : ",vo lea to oe present. x
-Miss Louise Booe spent Sunday
with her mother in this city.
ville this morning on business connect-
ed with the Ocklawaha
j Mrs. Sydney Haile and daughters
expect to leave Wednesday afternoon
i for Kanapaha, to spend Thankssivine
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.
ine inenas oi jiiss uonsviurray. with Mr Hia
who has been sick a couple of days, --
wHlbe glad to know she is somewhat j SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
from St P.trT, tw ha ,.t quarter which the boy took but im
to spend at least one day here during mf dtely returned, saying, "Here,
fair week. mister, you taice n yourseu ana get
your hair cut!"
Rutherford carnival band called at riernaon: "What kind oJ large
the Star office this afternoon and African bird has wings and still can can-jlvcned
jlvcned can-jlvcned up the printers with a concert. no J" M i
rresnman: "i aunno: uni a aeaa
'Jud;re David S. Williams returned
Saturday night from a three months
visit to New York, state. The judge
is looking and feeling well, and his
numerous friends are! glad to have
him back home.
Some student seems to have reach
ed the opinion that (examinations are
Mayor Chace is toting a decidedly t0Qy'"4
Miss B. "Give the plural of vie-
black eye, and has in consequence to
stand considerable teasing from his I
friends. Dr. Chace had a fall Satur
day --afternoon, broke his glasses and
bruised his right eye badly.
For Boys Only (read backward):
"Didn't, you if girl a be wouldn't you,
this read would you knew we.'
We put in a telephone at our Fair Ir- Hedoh (in science class):
Grounds Store for the use of the pub- -T,m' wlfn are,egs cheapest?"
t'u ;... Tom: "When thev are stalest"
lie. and it s vours. to use 'whenever
wanted. The number is 173. Gerig's V
'When they are stalest.'
Sophomore's Song of Woe
Ashes to ashes, dust to dust,
You often hear that such and such If history don't kill us Latin must.'
a thing is a scream, but that big, red
jmss j. wnen are Knots m tnreaa
Miss M. "When you are sewing."
car belonging to Mr. Krouse of the
Rutherford shows is a roar. It is the
biggest and reddest car that has ever
been seen here. Mr. and Mrs. Krouse i
and Miss Bessie Krouse are at the i
The Rutherford shows ; came in
from Gainesville Saturday night. They!
were detraining and moving out to
the fair grounds all day yesterday.
we understand they will all be ready
for, their visitors tomorrow. The
proyed themselves a clever bunch lasT
year and are reported to be better
tfis year.' ;
Should you want us to look up your
doctor at the Fair Grounds, call our
I r.one number. 173. and we will be
Elizabeth Murray (age 10): "Ma "Mama!
ma! "Mama! Mama! give r me seventy-five
cents so I can perscribe to the Ocalee Ocalee-an
an Ocalee-an Ensane." v
Miss Porter: "Ethel,
Ethel: "Oh, the place
get hot stuff."
what is a
Mrs. Wesson: "Name seven
mals of the polar region."
Chunk Rentz: "Three i bears
."Ellen, what would you do if the
cla l to And him if possible Gerig's world was on fire?"
Ellen: "I'd run like 'war' and hol-
low 'save me.'
Charlie Timmons of Micanopy died
, t!.3 colored hospital this morning.
L.iill lived at Micanopy, and he
I ).h b dy friend had a dispute.
2 UJy tried to blow Charlie's
,-.r c:t thru his back with a single-
rr .kd shotgun,, but Charlie struck
? nuzzle of the gun "down and the
I ;:it into his right thigh. It
M luve been easier on Charge
. !. h -? ve interfered with the lady's
-l ,i l. ntion. The gun was J right
. : n-xn when it went off and the
: jii J was a fearful one. The lady is
2 mi at uainesvwe.
Sarah: "111 play some for you, if
you can stand it."
Robert (gallantly): "Go ahead, I
can stand anything."
- Miss -Mary Piatt returned home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night from Cane City, Ky.,
where she has spent the past two
months visiting her mother.
The friends of Mrs. Olive Bachelder
who is very ill, will be glad to know
she is somewhat better today. Her
sister, Mrs. J. H. Brooks, s also im improving
proving improving after a severe illness.
Florence LaBadie is stjirring today
at the Temple playing the double part
in "The Woman in iWhite." Miss La
Badie won great fame and popularity
m the "Million Dollar Mystery." To
day will be the first picture shown in
Ocala featuring this movie favorite
since Tier death some time ago.
-. A ;
Mrs. C. W. Hunter received a wirt
this noon from her brother, Mr. ""Bert
Maloney that he has been commission
ed provisional Second Lieutenant in
the regular army, which is equivalent
to First lieutenant in the U. S. Re Reserves.
serves. Reserves. Mr. Maloney will be stationed,
at Columbia, S. C, and his niany
friends here are greatly interested in
Saturday's Jacksonville Metropolis
printed a photo of the new state in industrial
dustrial industrial school for girls which is lo located
cated located near Ocala. The school is the
latest addition tq Florida institutions
and is greatly needed for the care 61,
delinquent and dependent girls. The
immediate needs for the girls are a
few articles that are laying around
every home unusued and of no value
to the owner, such as publications on
needlework, -fashion magazines with
colored pictures, silk scraps for table
and other scarfs, cotton? and wool
scraps for quilting, historical draw drawings
ings drawings in colors, Ladies' Home Journals
saircpid 'sauizBSuui s.uauiOAv ira dub
of famous men and women, landscape
' I have just completed the
plastering and concrete work on
the union station, and am now
prepared to figure on ail kinds of
work in4this line.' ;
' OCALA, FLA.
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonvile 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7;45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:50 p. ra.
N6. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m.
No. -2 Leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocal., 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville at 5:10 p. m. j'
DR. D. BL 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 RENT Large house, known
as the Rawls home on Nonth Sanchez
street. Au modern "improvements.
Apply to C. Rhemauer. 11-26-tf
FOR SALE Good, reUable horse;
sound. Price ?165. C. M. Livingston,
Ocala, Fla. 23-6t
FOR TOURING CAR FOR SALE
A 1913 model, in good condition. Ap Apply
ply Apply at the Maxwell Agency. 22-4t
GLASSES LOST Somewhere be between
tween between town and my desidence on the
Anthony road, a pair of eye-glasses.
Finder please return to W. L Col Colbert
bert Colbert and receive reward. 22-6t
WANTED An office boy with a bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. Apply at Star office.
FOR SALE A j 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
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
la Central Florida
Our Equipment is at Your 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,
TellJJs and We'U "Come Across."
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Ftetfrr
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-
held. : ; 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
O ATI If
2uVi ii U.L4 i m. rk au.
Coiterts Any Ford Into a "Power "Power-:
: "Power-: MI Farm "Horse t
Does All Farm Work Fits Any Size Farm
The new attachment which converts any Ford into a strong, dur durable
able durable tractor, capable of doing the work of four good horses on any
farm, is the most wonderful application of low cost power ever de
veloped for farm work. The well known efiiciency and durabilr& durabilr&-pf
pf durabilr&-pf the Ford car combined with its 22-horsepower especially adapts
it for the purpose.
It can be easily attached or detached in a" very short time without
the least injury to the car.
, No holes to drill no vital parts to be removed. V
F&lD-DU LAC, WISCONSiri
FOR RENT House on East Broad Broadway,,
way,, Broadway,, six rdoms 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.,
Belleview, Fla. 9-19t
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200. W. W. -Condon. 21-tf
FOR SALE About 200; bushels Sol Sol-noski
noski Sol-noski early Sea Island cotton seed, isl island
and island gfown, free from boll weevil;
Work for the Money than anv other $3.50 per bushel f. o. b. Savannah.. W.
contractor in the city. E. Clark, Savannah, Ga. ; 24-5t
why Every Farmer Snolud Have a
20lh Century Earm Horse
1. Tractors are cheaper ahd more efficient than horses. 1
2. Every foot of your land can be put under cultivation in the
most modern way.
3. Horses have to be fed and cared for every day in the year
a 20th Century Farm Horse only when in use.
4. The 20th Century Farm Horse is always ready and will
; work steadily 24 hours if necessary. It doesn't get tired, flies ana
hot weather don't bother it.
5. Labor is a serious problem on any farm any woman, any
boy or inexperienced farm hand who can drive a Ford can easily
operate a 20th Century Farm Horse.
6. The 20th Century Farm Horse will do your hauling around
the farm and to town. It willalso do your road work.
7. The -20th Century Farm Horse will do the work of 4 good good-horses
horses good-horses on any farm with an investment of less than the cost of
a single horse.
. 8, Why you should buy a 20th Century Farm Horse in prefer preference
ence preference together makes: It is closely coupled and chunky, making it
; not only more serviceable but allowing you to plow close to the
fences and in the corners. You have: more pulling power and great greater
er greater durability and it has a positive water cooling system.
See It At The Fair firnnnris
At The, Fair Gfoiii
SAlfJT LEO, PAS CO CO U j T Y, FLO XI I DA
DEAL BOARDING 'SCHOOL, FOR YOUHG CHIME.
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Hev F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
. Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St 23-6t
Especially do we want the ladies to
feel that they are welcome to the use
of our Fair Grounds phone (173).
Gerig's Drug Store.
' Call Derig's Drug tSore. (173) at
the Fair Grounds if you want to find
an yone, as that is what the phone i3
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily, i.t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
im scimoL jokes
Th-3 Junior class has been studying
"i he Bells' by Poe, in English class, i
On completing the poem .Leonard!
made this remark: -'"'
Vfilliams, he left out-
Williams; "Which one?"
16 3 iard: "The dinner bell."
Ai'un suddenly, as if awakening!
.r:t a dream: "And another!"
"Wht.h?" asked Miss Williams.
Ai:.;n: "Sarah Herndon!"
mrtay. Miss rorter was ouizzins'
s f,:.rraony student: She explained I
i t t!,o first note of a scale is thei
ionic. -: .:.
Hiss P.: "And what is the second?"
Ellen (who had recently been cram cramming
ming cramming for history exams): "The Teu Teutonic."
tonic." Teutonic." 7
bay, Lllen, do you want us to
strike out that second "tone?"
ribe for the Ocaleean Ensign?" :t:
IpffiT And Ends When Every Yard of Piece Goods In ilie
.1MH House Has Been Disposed of.
Eeuben: 'Mr. Frazier, won't you!
I.r. Frazier: "Thanks, bud, keep
the paper,. Ill read Mi3s Doke's copy,,
tut here's a dollar and a quarter to to-wr.rd
wr.rd to-wr.rd its success i"
Everybody ': follow this good exam-
H it is more convenient to read
a friend's paper, pass your copy!
Freshie jsat and read a book,
Freshie got industrious look,
Frsshie writing something fast.
Frethie best in Algebra class.
i Freshie,. Freshie, why so work
Why a little don't you shirk.
Like the "grown-up Seniors do?"
Cause, Freshie 'fraid he won't get
AN OPPORTUNITY Like the one we are offering does not come your way every day, there-
7 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 PRI CES. 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
in for the primary class on
in one of our Sunday
v.a3 on Noahs thankfulness
- I. After the lesson story the :
J cr asked, "VvTio can tell what
Oo child: Thanksgiving."
n rT'NO! the fair comes first.'
; .T.;i.ys: "The exams will come
-"ibrly as the daily recitations do,
t ths frventh period will be sand-
fit T i
"My sandwich surs-
is Cretonne straight
I 1 t t l t I jm. 11 1 i ( II l
i i 5 i 1 k J
vt HI! fit
wm aii Awm- (ESiiSif mm,, lawi,
IslainL irllii, Mstes, lte00 &
Wc Will Positively Discontinue Handling Piece Goods
EVERYMNG EV YMD GOODS AT PRICES LOWER THAN THEY CAN BE BOUGHT FOR BY ANY MERCHANT. AT WHOLESALE
The Globe, Ocala, .'Fla. qJJ q JX.jT S
Ttm, Globe,: Ocala.
' T: -itly friMen-
.U-;- t'f-j :
t IS f '? V1' 3