Weather Forecast: Fair tonight ex except
cept except rain in extreme north portion,
wanner; Saturday rain and warmer.
OCALA, FLORIDA. FR1 DAY. DECEMBER 7, 1917.
VOL. 24, NO. 294.
On Italian Front, but Later Dis Dispatches
patches Dispatches Say Battles Rages With Without
out Without Intermission
t Rome, Dec. 7. On the'Asiago plat
eau the battle is continuing without!
interruption, says today's official re report.
port. report. AMERICAN AIRMEN INJURED
Washington, Dec. 7. American
army airmen fighting German planes
on the western front have suffered
their first casualties. Two men were were-reported
reported were-reported wounded today, including
Corporal Walter A. Warren, whose
sister, Mrs. Ida Smith, resides at Dub Dublin,
lin, Dublin, Georgia.
ARMISTICE IN THE EAST
Jassy, Thursday, Dec. 6. It has
been decided that Rumanian troops
shall associate themselves with tht.
Russians in the proposed armistice,
though the Rumanians have reiected
every attempt at fraternization on the
Vart of tTeiitarLs, says an official
feiaieiiiCTit. xiosuiiues were suspended
today on the whole front.
FRENCH REPEL GERMANS
Paris, Dec. 7. Two attempts were
made by the Germans last night to at attack
tack attack the French lines east of the
Meuse in the Verdun region, after
heavy bombardment. The attacking
forces were driven off by the- French,
the war office announces.
Berlin, Dec. 7 Four thousand more
Italians were captured by the Teu Teutons
tons Teutons in a new offensive in Northern
Italy, bringing the total to 16,000, it
is officially announced. Monte Sise Sise-mpl
mpl Sise-mpl was captured by storm, the state statement
ment statement says.
Washington, Dec. 7. Second Lieut.
Allie L. Cone and twelve enlisted men
of the American army engineers have
been wounded in afction, Gen. Persh Pershing
ing Pershing reports to the war department,
tien. Pershing gave no details except
that the men were wounded Nov. 30,
the day on which American engineers
orking with the British army assist
ed Gen. Byng's forces in stemming a
German assault near Cambrai. Cable
dispatches said some of the engineers
were killed, but Gen. Pershing's re report
port report contained no names of dead.
EIGHT DEAD AT CAMP WHEELER
Four of the Deaths Occurred in the
Second Florida Regiment
Macon, Ga., Dec. 7. Gov. Dorsey
inspected the base hospital at Camp
Wheeler yesterday. He arrived unex unexpectedly,
pectedly, unexpectedly, and spent three hours with
the sick soldiers. The governor found
sixty-six doctors and eighty nurses at
Eight new pneumonia cases were
:admjtted to the hospital during the
There were eight deaths during the
past, twenty-four hours, as follows:
W. Lee Southard, Princeton, Ala.,
Company H, 121st Infantry, pneu pneumonia.
monia. pneumonia. James E. Kirby, Ball Ground, Gan
Company I, 122nd Infantry, pneu pneu-"
" pneu-" jnonia.
Alex Scarborough, Tallahassee,
Florida, Company F, 124th Infantry,
Andrew S. Langley, Caisson 2, 106th
ammunition train, meningitis.
Frank A. Lacy, medical depart department,
ment, department, 124th Infantry, pneumonia.
Ivey Sapp, Company iF, 124th In In-1
1 In-1 fantry, pneumonia.
Eugene Tucker, Company B, 124th
Walter T. Thompson, Battery D,
117th Field Artillery, pneumonia.
' MARION FARMS SOLD
Mr. Ernest E. McLin yesterday sold
the Marion Farms, the beautiful 600 600-acre
acre 600-acre farm two miles east of Ocala, to
a Mr. Burgess of Pittsburg, who im immediately
mediately immediately took possession of the
property, and Mr. McLin left on the
Seaboard limited for Jacksonville,
where his family reside and where he
as other interests to require his at-
file papers were not handled in
'Ocala, but through Jacksonville par parties
ties parties and the details of the trade could
not le learned.
The Marion farm is one of the
most highly improved and valuable in
this part of the state and the new
owner may well be proud of it. Mr.
McLin made a good sum of money
this season off the place on his cotton,
hogs, cattle and other crops.
No more Hiley's Poems at 60c. af after
ter after present stock is exhausted. THE
HOOK SHOP. 3t
HELP BEING SENT
Varying Reports Give from Two to
. Five Thousand as the Num Number
ber Number of Victims
Washington, Dec. 7, 9:20 a. m.
Five thousand people are believed to
have been killed as a result of the
Halifax explosion, according to ad advices
vices advices from the naval commander
reaching the navy department today.
HEARD 52 MILES
The naval commander's report said
he was fifty-two miles at sea when
the explosion occurred and he hurried
to the scene and offered his assistance
to the authorities.
CAUSE OF THE CALAMITY
It was learned that a Belgian relief
ship collided with a French munition
ship loaded with 3000 tons of ammu ammunition
nition ammunition and a large quantity of ben benzine.
zine. benzine. THE DIRE RESULTS
Practically all of North Halifax
was destroyed. It is believed that
5000 people are dead but these figures
couldn't be confirmed. It is said the
explosion sunk three ships and dam damaged
aged damaged many others.
AMERICAN SAILORS AMONG THE
Truro, N. S., Dec. 7. A Western
Union telegraph operator sent here
from Halifax said today he saw the
bodies of several sailors of the Unit United
ed United States navy who had been killed
by the explosion yesterday.
BRAVE PEOPLE AT WORK
Halifax, Dec. 7. Stunned by the
magnitude of the' disaster which has
overwhelmed the "Garrison City by
the Sea," the people of .Halifax today
bent all their energies to relieving
the injured, feeding the hungry,
sheltering the homeless and gather
ing up the dead. A heavy snow storm
today impeded the work of relief, but
aided firemen in fighting the flames
in many places in the devastated dis districts.
tricts. districts. Reports from all sources
seemed to bear out last night's esti estimate
mate estimate that at least 2000 lives were
TWO THOUSAND DEAD
' Up to noon there had been no
change in the police estimate of two
thousand dead and about the same
number of injured, two-thirds of
whom are suffering from cuts from
Ail business has been suspended,
the schools closed andhe inhabitants
aer turning their attention to relief
work. Help from the outside begun
reaching the city today.
Weirsdale, Dec. 6. Mrs. A. N.
Cameron is entertaining Mrs. M.
Clark, a friend from Canada. Mrs;
Clark intends, to spend the winter in
Florida. She was accompanied by
Miss McCarran, also from Canada,
who is a guest of the Lakeside hotel.
Mrs. Hopps and son, Mr. Henry
Hopps, from Pennsylvania, are visit visiting
ing visiting the former's brother. Rev. L. H,
Straub. Mrs. E. C. Albertson gave
one of her good old-fashioned chicken
dinners last Saturday in honor of
The delegates of the C. E. Society,
Mrs. A. M. Reed and Mrs. J. M. Doug Douglas,
las, Douglas, returned Sunday evening from
the district convention at Monte
Verde. They arrived in time to give
a full report to the society meeting
Sunday. They were delightfully en entertained
tertained entertained by the enthusiastic Endeav Endeav-orers
orers Endeav-orers of that place. Among the
prominent speakers there were Mr.
Karl Lehman, southern states secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Dr. Ward, who was general sec
retary of Christian Endeavor when it
was founded 36 years ago, and Dr.
French, the new president of Rollins
Miss Jessie Cameron spent the
Thanksgiving vacation at her home.
We hear she was glad to come home,
and also glad to go back again. She
returned last Sunday afternoon.
Mr. D. S. Hogan and son, Mr. C. A.
Hogan of Marion, Ind., arrived here
last Saturday to be guests of the
Lakeside hotel for the winter.
Weirsdale was well represented at
the fair last Thursday. All reported
a fine time.
Mr. J. M. Douglas accompanied by-
Mr. J. P. DeVaney and Mr. E. C. Al Albertson
bertson Albertson made a business tirp to Ocala
Our sportsmen, Dr. E. B. Lytle and
M. E. Albertson, are bringing in
game in goodly numbers these days.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician, and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
DEBATE ON THE
Of War by America on Austro-Hun-gary
is Now Going on In
Both Houses of Congress
Washington, Dec. 7. The declara declaration
tion declaration of war on Austria-Hungary came
up today in both houses of Congress.
In the House the resolution is up foi
debate and its passage is expected be before
fore before nightfall. In the Senate the for foreign
eign foreign relations committee's report on
the resolution came up with a request
for unanimous consent for its immed immediate
iate immediate consideration. The two resolu resolutions
tions resolutions must be consolidated or one dis displace
place displace the other in final action by Con Congress.
gress. Congress. REVISION OF RATES ASKED
permission to revise
number of articles,
iron, steel articles,
today asked tht
their rates on a
cotton seed oil,
naval stores, peaces,
some increases and a
LAFOLLETTE HASN'T LEARNED
Washington, Dec. 7 With less than
an hour's debate, the Senate todaj
passed the resolution declaring war
on Austria-Hungary. Senators Gron Gron-na,
na, Gron-na, Norris and Vardaman supported
the measure. Senator LaFollette did
ARE COMING ACROSS
Giving Up Everything that Will Aid
The American people have not re refused
fused refused anything that is needed for the
The government asked them for
1,500,000 men, and the men are in the
camps or on the fighting line.
It asked for ships, and $2,000,000, $2,000,000,-000
000 $2,000,000,-000 worth of ships are under construc
And now it is asking for food, and
out of their wealth the American peo people
ple people will give food as generously and
effectively as they have given every everything
thing everything else needed in connection with
vigorous prosecution of the war.
Food makes the most direct wat
contribution, apart from men one
that touc.hes every home every day.
Next to men it calls for the great greatest
est greatest changes in normal life and per personal
sonal personal habits.
The American people have changed
their money habits and are buying
bonds; they have changed their ways
of thinking about ships, and are build building
ing building a merchant marine; they have
changed their views of peace, and are
giving their men for the establish establishment
ment establishment of a real world peace.
And they are changing their habits
in food. They eat corn instead of
wheat, poultry instead of beef and
pork, and are saving sugar and fats.
,It has taken a little longer to or organize
ganize organize this war contribution of food,
chiefly because the matter was more
complicated than other war contribu contributions,
tions, contributions, and had to be brought home to
But it has been brought home, and
the food has begun to move to Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. In this great war work the Ameri American
can American people are not going to be found
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 undr water,
the Blue Grotto, Bridal Chamber,
Florida Snow Storm, Ladies' Parlor
and other beautiful spots too numer numerous
ous numerous to mention. Price, ?1 and $1.50;
children under 12 years of age half
fare. If dissatisfied, money refundea.
C. (Ed.) Carmichael,
Owner and Manager.
There will be a protracted meeting
commenced at Capulett, near Cornell,
in the Church of Christ on December
23rd, to last ten days to two weeks.
Rev. R. C. White of Nashville, an elo eloquent
quent eloquent speaker will conduct the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. All are cordially ifivited and es especially
pecially especially citizensof Ocala. W. F. Hoop Hooper,
er, Hooper, Treasurer. 12 4 d 6t.
Some Holiday lines will be exhaust exhausted
ed exhausted long before Christmas. You should
shop early in order to supply your
needs. Our lines are complete. THE
N AN EFFORT
His Connection with Mrs. King's Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, Gaston B. Means Goes
on the Stand
Concord, N. C, Dec. 7. Gaston b.
Means, on the stand in his own de defense
fense defense in hi strial for the murder of
Mrs. Maude King, today continued on
direct examination to explain letters
he had written to his wife and other
last July. He told of having, under
Mrs. King's direction, of having em employed
ployed employed experts and lawers to secure
the probation of the will of James C.
King, known as the "second will." The
evidence is being presented, counsel
explained, to account for certain ex expenditures
penditures expenditures of Mrs. King's money
made by Means.
DRAKE ISN'T DEAD
Wired the Star this Afternoon that
Both He and Private Duffy
Were Alive and Well
There was a rumor on the street
this morning that Capt. Edward
Drake and Private Duffy of Company
A were dead. It soon spread all over
town, and the Star was interrogated
as to its truth or falsity. The Star
soon found out that no message "to
that effect had come in by wire or tel telephone,
ephone, telephone, but as some person might
have a wireless hid out, it telegraph telegraphed
ed telegraphed to Camp Wheeler for direct infor information.
mation. information. The answer was as follows:
"Camp Wheeler, Dec. 7, 1:28 p.
m. Drake just finished dinner; Duffy
in'Cook house getting supper ready.-
. Ther is some such report as this
every day. It is best to pay no atten atten-tion
tion atten-tion to them. At any rate, before be believing
lieving believing them," ask the Star. If it
doesn't know, it can find out.
SHERIFF DISHONG PRAISES
Sheriff J. L. Dishong has returned
from Ocala, where he went to take
a girl from here to the Florida In Industrial
dustrial Industrial School for Girls. The sheriff
was much pleased with the home as
he found it. This school was created
by the legislature of 1915 but has
been in operation less than a year.
The funds were not ready and the new
building for the school is just under
construction. It is situated on a high
hill overlooking Ocala and is elec electrically
trically electrically lighted and steam heated and
will be an imposing edifice when com completed.
pleted. completed. The school is under the man
agement of Mrs. Florence Strange
and is kept in sanitary condition. The
sheriff was invited to dine at the
school and speaks in very compli
mentary terms of the bill of fare.
There are twenty-six girls there
from different parts of the state; four
from this county. It is a home for
incorrigibles and these girls are
taught to sew and do fancy work.
They are taught to be orderly and
clean. They wear uniforms that they
have made themselves and look very
nice. Mr. Dishong talked to the girls
from this county and says that there
has been a great improvement in
their appearance and demeanor.
The school had an exhibit of fancy
work at the Ocala fair, which wa
held recently and carried off some
Mr. Dishcng says that the school
in his opinion is a credit to the state
and should rank as one of its fore foremost
most foremost institutions.
Sunday school is held at the school
every Sunday and the pupils are be being
ing being taught how to become good citi citizens
zens citizens in every respect.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our deep ap appreciation
preciation appreciation to our friends and neigh neighbors
bors neighbors for the many courtesies and fav favors
ors favors shown us during the long illness
of Mrs. Mary H. M. Kilpatrick.
Mr. and Mrs. David C. Stanley.
Mrs. Ida HarreiL
Belleview, Flc., November 30.
Sure, we do it, and guarantee it too.
7-6t BLALOCK BROS, Phone 78.
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
Toys ancf Dolls of many kinds av
'THE BOOK SHOP. ANNEX. 3t
0 PEN LETTER TO
Mayor Chace Asks Him to Set Himself
and the Mayor Right in Regard to
Statements Attributed to" Mr.
Ocala, Fla., Dec. 7, 1917.
Judge Gober, Ocala, Fla.:
Dear Sir: In a letter addressed to
J. D. Robertson published in the Ocala
Banner of Nov. 21st, over your signa
ture, which letter was hand-billed
throughout the city and environs in
large numbers, I feel that my conver
sation with you on the subject of the
city charter has been quoted in part
only and in such a way as to gross grossly
ly grossly distort its meaning, in words and
In this letter you quote me as say
ing, that the reason I was opposed to
submitting the new city charter to a
vote of the people, was that "they were
not competent to pass on the ques question."
tion." question." What I really said was in sub substance
stance substance that the charter was a thirty thirty-six
six thirty-six page instrument, of a highly tech technical
nical technical nature, and that the masses of
the voters, had neither the time, nor
the inclination to sfcudy it sufficiently
to pass upon it. In this opinion you
concurred, as did many other intelli intelligent
gent intelligent voters of the city. I stated fur.
ther that the people had passed upon
the charter most favorably in a well
advertised and most representative
mass meeting, and that only those who
were anxious to defeat the charter by
further delay and controversy were were-interested
interested were-interested in having the matter sub submitted
mitted submitted to a popular vote.
I cannot but hope that if you will
refresh your memory that you must
recall these as my sentiments and al almost
most almost my words; and I truly hope that!
you may see fit to do me the fairness
and justice to correct the erroneous
impression of your published letter.
J. E. Chace.
Workmen in the Louisiana and East
Texas Oil Fields Will Return
' to Their Work
Houston, Texas, Dec. 7. A settle settlement
ment settlement of the oil workers strike affect affecting
ing affecting 8000 men in the Texas and) Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana oil fields was agreed on today.
Reddick, Dec. 6. The funeral of
Mrs. Hull, better known to everyone
as "Grandma Hull," was held Sunday,
Nov. 24th at the home of her son and
services were also held at the grave
at Millwood by Rev. J. L. Shepherd. A
fitting tribute was paid to the de departed
parted departed by the pastor, telling of her
Christian life and how everyone loved
her down to the smallest child in the
community. She had reached the age
of 95 years and 11 months.
A large number of people went
from here to visit the fair Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving day.
Rev. J. L. Shepherd and family en entertained
tertained entertained at the parsonage at dinner
Thanksgiving day with a chicken
pillau and all the "fixins." Those en
joying the repast were Mr. and Mrs.
Mayo, Elsie Kinnard, Mrs. V. L. An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Mrs. F. T. Wilson, Mrs. L. V.
Hammond, Mrs. C. M. Cam, Misses
Mary Wilson, Wynona Rou, Annie
Hammond, Celeste and Milton An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Verta, Warren and Grant Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. Friday proved a gala day for the
grammar school children. Early in
the morning they gathered at the
home of their teacher, Mrs. F. T. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, wearing their white regalia dec decorated
orated decorated with a red R. They left at
8:30 o'clock in the large Maxwell
truck, driven by Mr. Wilson, and went
to Ocala and to the fair. There they
took in all the sights and left after
the lights had been lighted. They
arrived home safely and needless to
say had a very enjoyable' time.
Miss Vesta Wilson took part in a
piano recital Saturday afternoon at
the home of her music teacher, Miss
Lois Dickson at Mcintosh.
Rev. J. L. Shepherd left Tuesday
for Miami to attend the annual Meth
odist conference to be held in that
city this week.
Mr. Alton Sammond of Lake Eustis
stopped over one train Monday to call
upon his mother en route to Palatka.
Mr. J. C. Dupree Jr. has a new
Ford. It arrived safely Monday
night. Both John and the Ford are
A poor little shaggy dog came by
express the other day whose owner
was unknown and as the poor little
Grocers of the State to Confer, Dec.
19, with Food Administration
on the Price of Goods
(Special to the Star)
Orlando, Dec. 7. Reoorts from the
office of Food Administrator Braxton
Beacham, indicate that the meeting
of wholesale and retail grocers of the
state to be held in this city on the
19th of this month will be well attend
ed, for from every city in Florida
responses have been received, show-
inng tnhatn the merchants are greatly
The meeting or conference with
Food Administrator Beacham will be
held in the Lucerne theater when.
there will be ample room for several
hundred delegates. The business ses session
sion session will begin at 9 o'clock on th.
morning of the 19th, and if the plan
of Administrator Beacham is suc successful,
cessful, successful, the' business of the meetiner
will be concluded by evening, thus al-
lowing those attending to return home
without great loss of time from then
regular places of business.
Mr. Jas. L. Giles, mayor of Orlan
do, has been asked to assist in the
reception of the vistors. Mr. H. H.
Dickson, president of the Orlando
board of trade, has also been called
upon by Mr. Beacham to tender a
welcome o the merchants and hotel
men. Mr. eBacham is pointing out
that the conference is not to be given
over to long speeches or entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, but is primarily and snecificallv
for business. The program arranged
for the occasion consists of up-to-the-minute
suggestions to be considered
by the merchants, and after the short
addresses to be made by a few select selected
ed selected speakers, the delegates will have a
clear field for attention to the mat
ters of business.
Hotel and restaurant men of the
state are showing the greatest inter
est m the meeting and will be there
in numbers according to the responses
reaching Mr. Beacham's office. The
general public will be keenly interest
ed in the results of this meeting as it
will mark the first announcement of
Administrator Beacham's plans to
lower the cost of lmner in Florida.
That does not mean that Mr. Beach Beacham
am Beacham contemplates any action danger dangerous
ous dangerous to business of the grocery trade
but he has formulated clans which he
believes will be beneficial to both con-
sumer and merchants alike.
Pine, Dec. 5. Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Bryce and daughters, Misses Edna,
and Mary son, Earl from Ocala, visit visited
ed visited Mrs. Bryce's mother, Mrs. L. B.
Jordan Thursday and Friday.
Mr. Mark Lee of Michigan visited
his cousins, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Tur Turner
ner Turner and family Saturday and Sunday.
Mr.' Rhodes Whittington of Mcin Mcintosh,
tosh, Mcintosh, was the guest for the week end
of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Turner.
Mr. C. W. Turner of Anthony and
Mr. Odron Turner of South Florida,
were guests for dinner at the home
of Mr. Turner's brother, Mrs, G. D.
Little Master L. D. Perry is on the
sick list this week.
Mr. Claud Rou and Mr. Kinard of
Fairfield were transacting business in
our burg Saturday.
Mr. S. A. Whitford was a business
caller in Sparr Saturday.
Mr. Peyton Bailey was demonstrat demonstrating
ing demonstrating the Maxwell car in our burg
Tuesday and called on some of his old
friends. Peyton is like bad money,
he says. If he once meets ydu yot
can never get rid of him. Is that
All of the canning club girls went
to the fair Friday and reported a
Seal nice time.'
Everybody i3 busy grinding cane in
our community this week, and potato
digging is occupying the attention of
the farmers. The Perry brothers had
a large crop of Irish potatoes and
are digging now, because the frost
killed the vines.
Mr. and Mrs. G, D. Turner were
business callers in Anthony and Fort
Miss Bertie McCann called on Miss
Alma Jordan Saturday and Sunday.
dog grew hungry, our kind station
agent turned him over to a young
lady who promised to care for him.
She lathed him and fed him and nam named
ed named him Y. M. C. A. and kept him
over night, when the owner arrived
next morning and poor Y. M. C. A.
set out for his new home.
Mr. Charles Thomas of Ocala has
moved to Reddick and rented the Mc Mc-Rae
Rae Mc-Rae place.
Mrs. Arthur Sherouse has been
slightly indisposed for the past few
days at the home of her mother, Mrs.
Reddick is some different from
Jacksonville, Sammie, but we hope
you will remain with us.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7. 1917
OCALA EVENING'. STAR
PablJshed Every Day Except Sady by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Crrll, Prrldet'
P. V. LeTe0ipood, Secretary -Treasurer
J. II. Ilea Jajnlay-Edit-.
auto to Camp Jackson last Sunday to
bringtwo private soldiers, in to take
Sunday dinner with him: That man
set a fine example, and we hope Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville is going to set another good
example to the other cities which "have
camps. Some of them need it.
Entered at Ocala, Pla., -poatofflce as
BoiliifM Office F!ve-0e
Editorial Department ..... TwMctm
Society Editor Two-Oie-FIre
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ditional. Composition charges- 5c- per
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vertisement advertisement accepted if or less than si.
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Ileadlnsr Xotleeai 10c. per line for
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Leera.1 advertisements, at legal rates.
Electros must toe mounted, or charge
will be made fpr mounting.
We must all war against waste:
Woman suffrage will increase New
York city's election expenses by
1 L in mm
Georges Clemenceau, France's new
prime minister, is called the "French
When you pay the extra one-cent
stamp -on your letter, blame the kais kaiser.
er. kaiser. When you pay the extra Pullman
and railroad fare, blame the kaiser.
When you pay from -five' to fifty cents
more to goto the ""movies" or to the
theater, blame the kaiser. When you
pay that extra tax on your club dues,
blame the kaiser. rWhert you pay ths
extra cost? for parcels 'post, for your
telegram or cablegram, blame the
kaiser. When you send a Christmas
box to your boy on the firing line, or
on the battleship' blame' the kaiser:
When you read of homes in Belgicm,
in Servia Rumania France and Italy
devastated by war and the suffering
and slaughter on the battlefield,
blame the kaiser. When you read of
the Zeppelin r&idi in London, and the
murder of innocent civilians, school
children;' 'at play, the aged and infirm
in hospitals or wounded in care of
the Red Cross, blame the kaiser. And
when you say" your prayers at night,
pleading with the good Lord abovt.
for all his tender mercies," bear in
mind that" he has said: "Vengeance is
more. I will repay." Leslie's Weekly.
If a war-torn world ever has time
to stop a minute and' think, it may
come to the conclusion that a few
ounces of prevention would have
been worth many tons of vengeance.
We-print elsewhere- another com
munication from our learned legal
friend, Mr.- H. M. Hamtpon. Mr.
Hampton's letters are most interest interesting,,
ing,, interesting,, but they may-defeat their own
purpose. They are causing the peo
ple to-think that there is something
the mattei1sure' enough. We 'have no
time to answer Mr. Hampton's let
ter todayl We will try to comment
on it tomorrow:
The hve Strickland brotners are
members of the 132nd Field Artillery
at Camp Bowie, Texas.
War taxes have created sueh- a
shortage of pennies that- Scranton,
Pa., banks are issuing, paper pennies
The food commissioner of. Canada
has lifted the ban against oleomar
garine, owing to the high cost of but
The sugar crop of the3" West Indies
wilh come in early : next1 yeari and ther
sugar shortage far this ; country" wil
be relieved. v
President Wilson-might1 tell the Al Allies
lies Allies to quit quarreling" and" go' to ffght-
When did they quit?
An Ohio man suggests winning tht
war by dropping potato bugs from
airplanes all ; over German' farms. He
is some bug himself. .-..
Since July the United States rha
ordered for the use' of the'alliedarm
ies 3,000,000 pairs: of rubbers boots
and 1,000,000 pairs 'of "arctics."
i i. m n ii nM I
Girl students of the University of
California have signed a Tjledge to
deprive themselves' of -sweeter" except
chewing gum; for the' period sof the
Boston saloons have' been ordered
to eliminate free lunches in 1 the' in
terest of food : conservation; Boston
could do better by eliminating the
The National Grange:has petition
ed Food Administrator' Hoover to es
tablish a liquorleSfs day. We dont
have any other kind in this- neck o
Bishop Kelley, of the Roman Cath
ohc church, at Atlanta Gal, com
mends the' war work" of the Y. M. C,
A. Friend Bloom of the Lakeland
Star will please take notice.
, General Castleman, a famous- Ken
tucky Confederate, has solved the
dispute as to whether white soldiers
should salute negro officers, saying-it
is only right to salute the country's
FIXING UP HIS
EAST COAST FENCES
Let usf not be' downhearted. There
are over-a hundred million people in
this? country; and not more than 10
per cent? are eriemy" aliens,;- traitors,
pacifists and otherwise "damrascals
There" are' enough loyal' men; when
they get to doing1 full team" work,5 to
fight-' enemies' outside and hang trait traitors
ors traitors inside;
A l)UrtCh,;ofr, draftdodgers, five in
number and air heavily armed, who
recently -fleer to' an-island m the gulf,
declaring 'they' would" not be taken
alive, but who' wilted and surrender
ed whehp the deputy marshals closed
in on them, were all disciples of Tom
A large socialist 'gathering' in New
Yrk recently cheered the prophecy
that we- are on the eve of a revolu
tion If ilie Socialists in this country
started j'a revohrfidn, there would be
aJ great scarcity of them when it was
The New York;Herald is causing
consternation among enemy aliens in
New York by printing their names.
A similar list should be printed in
every community in the United
Stated and'prdbably1 soon will be:
,: i" i i n' r i .I, w
A;- letted from-1 thev Armenian' and
Syrian- relief "Committee1 in New York
informs us that Ocala's quota to these
causes is $1320. We'Arafraid that
raising it will be -almost as hard a
job'as raising the -mortgage on the
The Star would 7 mildly suggest to
our citizens that with nsucb? a terrific
world conflict raging, it is ridiculous
for any one to be angry over a" comi
paratively small thing; like the' Ocala
John D. Rockefeller Jr., recently
admonished his Bible class that' hy
pocrisy is fatal to religion and that
you cannot camouflage i God.' John
put one over on Billy Sunday" when
he said that.
Tampa Times editor notes that
"Hun', hate, horror, havoc, hurtger and
hell" began with the letter "H."
Seems to1 us that we started that
gag on its travels.
The Times-Union tells of a wealthy
citizen of Jacksonville who sent" his
The military 'authorities at Camp
Jackson are raising"; the devil' with
Columbia's meat supply, ; declaring
another "chapter ; of "The' Jungle"?
might be written of Columbia's
. In ordering an inquiry J into com
plaints of discrimination' against ne
groes in the" army;' Secretary f Baker
says most of this complaints are un
warranted and are due to German pro
A Glen CoVe; N. Y., jeweler, about
to close his" business, advertises that
he intends to publish a" list of all his
debtors. The Star" expects "to read
its list ort judgnient day and some
people will be" surprised.
Oiice there was a lawyer; who be
ing told by' the judge that the point
he was trying to make had no legal
status, said, "If it please your honor.
I have another just as good.' Mr:
Hampton having thrown our ques
tion for the voters out of court, we
will "propound -him another, which we
tender" him "space to dispose of as
efficaciously as he did the first Sup
posing only -supposing he is wrong
about the- gas company s franchise,
and Mr. Hocker is right. Isn't the
franchise, the gas company now
operates under, in consequence of the
higher price of everything, more fav favorable
orable favorable than it might have reason to
hope for if it'had to be renewed yeai
after next? And if it had some ground
to work on to carry 4ts franchise on
to 1929,. wouldn't it be considerable
help to it to have in power a council
disposed to "be just to it and then
Samuel Gompers recently declared
that the socialists were- responsible
for starting thg Western Labor Un Union
ion Union thd American Labor1 Union, the
I. W. W. and the People's Council,
which are making war on the Ameri American
can American Federation of Labor.
Governor Catts has received much
adulation from some of the papers of
the state for his recent trip to the
Everglades, his intention of draining
the same, digging a ship canal, etc.,
but the Miami Metropolis tells the
following on him:
It turns out that one of the pur purposes
poses purposes of the governor's visit to South
Florida last week was to mend some
of his broken political fences and ar arrange
range arrange for the election of county rep representatives
resentatives representatives to the legislature next
year who will support his policies.
A big delegation of boosters foi
the Stuart-Lake Okeechobee-Fort
Myers ship canal project, who attend attended
ed attended the waterways convention here
last week to urge that project upon
the convention and the members of
the rivers and harbors committee,
and who were assured by the gov governor
ernor governor of his assistance, were puzzled
by his sudden disappearance on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, and it was explained by W.
A. McRae, commissioner of agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, the sole member of the guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial cabinet who remained in
town, that the governor had receiv received
ed received a hurry call to return to Talla Tallahassee:
The true explanation of the gover governor's
nor's governor's desertion of the cross-state
canal boosters became known today.
Instead of being recalled to the cap-
ital on state business, the governor
spent last Wednesday at Fort Lau
derdale, attending a political confer conference
ence conference intended to win back some of his
Broward county supporters who for
different reasons have been alienated
from him since election.
Pacify Broward County
It has been an open secret for
many months that Broward county,
which was a Catts stronghold in last
year's campaign; has shown anything
but friendliness to the governer in
recent months. This change has been
due in some measure to his alleged
failure to keep his" pre-election prom
ises to the Broward people on Ever Everglades
glades Everglades drainage matters, and to his
failure to recognize the men who led
his fight for him in that county, when
it came to distributing public offices.
During the governor's visit here
last week it was freely stated by his
friends that he was anxious to win
back the1 support of Dade and Brow Broward
ard Broward counties; not only in the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, but in his proposed fight for
election to the United States1 Senate
three years from now, for which he is
already" making plans.
As a part of the program for get
ting Broward county back into line,
a secret conference of Catts leaders
f roni various parts of the state was
held in the Masonic temple at Fort
Lauderdale last Wednesday afternoon.
Some of those present were Van C.
Swearingen, attorney general; Adju-;
tant General Christian; "Billy" PaK j
ker of '"Jacksonville; editor of the
Free Press; Representative Seals of
Bradford county, A. N. Dobbins of
South Jacksonville, aridD. G. Ten
The latter is that Fort Lauderdale
man who some time ago started suit
against the governor for $20,000
damages for slander and defamation
of character. Ten Brook claimed to
have had the governor's promise to
name himj as hotel commissioner.
When another man was given this
job,' Ten Brook made public some of
his correspondence with the chief ex executive,
ecutive, executive, and it was because of alleged
comments made by the governor upon
this action that the damage suit was
One of the purposes of last week's
conference is said to have 'been to in induce
duce induce Mr. Ten Brook to withdraw his
damage suit, and the Duval county
Cattsites were summoned," it is said,
to aid in inducing him to that effect.
Whether the conference succeeded
in its purpose was not announced.
Mr. Ten Brook refuses to make any
statement, and the governor and
others at the meeting refused to dis discuss
cuss discuss the subject or even admit that
any such conference had been held.
MR: HAMPTON RETURNS
TO THE CHARGE
Editor Star: I have read with
much interest your attempted reply
to my communication, but I regret to
note that you are yet not sufficiently
advised upon the subject to speak,
much less to try to inform the world;
and I also note that you did not com com-prehend
prehend com-prehend your question.
You did not ask the candidates if
they were in favor of litigation to
cancel the franchise of the gas com company,
pany, company, but you stated as a positive
fact that the franchise ran out and
that the gas company' would want a
better one; and you demanded of the
candidates that they express them themselves
selves themselves as to what kind of a charter
they would vote for. Therefore, your
question should have been upon an
entirely different proposition; and had
anyone been weak enough' to answer
it, they would have put themselves in
the same category you are in talking-
about something they know abso absolutely
lutely absolutely nothing about. Therefore, in
fairness to the candidates, your question-should
be framed differently, and
should hypothesise the facts upon
which you base your inquiry, for as
I am absolutely sure, not one out of
a hundred people in the city evei
heard of the city attorney's letter you
refer to, and I do not believe a single
candidate, outside of those now in of office
fice office and who seek to be re-elected,
ever heard of it. So, in fairness, Mr.
Editor, please ask what you want to
know and don't depend upon the
"One of the
.ifcfeM '."TTirSCJL tin ii 1 1 more
TAFr" v trri n fifi rxu
If 1 1
'Ce 'jour car.
'passenger or com commercial,
mercial, commercial, more and
more to relieve
pressure on the
Help the Railroads
Help the Merchants
-by using your car, passenger or commercial, more and
s to help relieve the pressure on the nation's railroads,
for the railroads are strained to the limit today to move
m and merchandise.
The one way to keep your automobile ready for your
service day and night is to be sure that you have depend
United States 'Usco Tread is not only the dependable
efficient, always-ready tire,
it is the tire of long mileage of low mileage cost,
the tire of masterful anti-skid service.
Put United States 'Usco Treads on your car make
Are Good Tires
Also Tim for Motor
, Track, Motor
VUI SAMUEL P. COLT
RtM No. 12. 1917
TUjJrrT 'Nobby' 'Chain'
(ftaarSAV S?rtTV VwX. United States Tubes and Accessories Hav All the Sterling
0P4sQ USrn WvwvX. Wtrth and Wear That Make United States Tires Supreme
A Complete Stock of United State Tires Carried By
world to get a meaning from your in in-quiry'that
quiry'that in-quiry'that it in no sense could justify.
I also note that the city attorney
has rendered an opinion that the
franchise expires June 5th, 1919. Just
when5 this opinion was rendered I am
not advised, and in fact am not inter
ested," but I am inclined to believe it
was before the present city charter
became effective, as I am sure Mr.
Hocker is familiar with Section 17 of
the charter act. Section 17 in part,
reads as follows:
"That all ordinances, resolutions,
contracts, outstanding bonds, appro
priations, and all other acts of the
city of Ocala, or the officers thereof,
heretofore done, passed, made or per performed,
formed, performed, be, and the same are hereby
ratified, validated and confirmed."
Therefore, even to concede the cor correctness
rectness correctness : of Mr. Hocker's opinion, to
the effect 'that the ordinance passed
in 1909, extending the franchise for a
term of ten years from June 5, 1919s.
upon the condition of certain pay payments
ments payments to be made, was illegal, and,
that the city council had no a!thor a!thor-ity
ity a!thor-ity to grant such extension, this ord ordinance
inance ordinance extending such Jtime has been
ratified by the legislature and it has
become a part of the organic law of
the city, and is just as binding upon
the city as any other provision ir'j the
charter. In other words, if the city is
bound by the new charter, the exten extension
sion extension of the franchise is just as good
as the charter.
Again, you state that it is some somewhat
what somewhat uncertain as to whether the
council could renew the franchise,
conceding' that it runs out in 1919. If
you were in doubt about this why
didn't you communicate with the city
attorney rather than leave the dear
people in doubt upon such subject.
He" could probably have enlightened
you upon this subject, because if the
franchise runs out, any extension
would be equivalent to a new one,
and the hands of the council would be
Therefore, let me suggest that you
frame your inquiry to the candidates
in such way that you will ask them
if they intend to institute proceedings
to cancel the supposed extension of
the franchise. You need not ask them
about voting upon a new one, because
those elected at the next election
(even though elected for four years)
will not have the opportunity of vot voting
ing voting upon it; because I am sure that
until the last court of the land, the
Supreme Court of the United States,
has spoken upon the subject, there
will be no opportunity to vote upon
it and it will, be not less than five
years before that could take place
after the commencement of the initr
Now, therefore, Mr. Editor, don't
yuo think it would be fair that you
make an honest confession and admit
that you jumped on something that
you did not know the first thing
about? H. M. Hampton.
See that new stationery at Gerig's
Drug Store. .adv.
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c quart. 12-tf
ii L : TV Wi m
CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
State, County and City Depository
lllilllfilllffill iliji if; gj$wi i! Ill ill 1
-A -fe&:st for -fcTrve psl&H;a
STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charge? Reasonable and Service First Class.
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
MAXWELL STATION OCALA, FLORIDA
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1917
nraate 7S5i? reputation of
The original Boy Scout
Shoes cannot be purchased
anywhere in Ocala except at
the ONLY SHOE STORE
in the city. Look for the Boy
Scout seal on the Box.
PRICES $3 .50 and $4.00
Commercial Bank Block
THE QO OD FAIR Yn
Tea Rooms j
I SERVICE A LA CARTE
J ; 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. J
N.' MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
I have just completed the
plastering and concrete work on
the 'Ocala union station, and am
now prepared to figure on all
kinds of work in this line.
CARL WENZEL & SON
VERY CHEAP for CASH
50 H. P. Tubular Boiler.
40 II. P. Engine.
" See SAVAGE
Masonic Building, .Ocala, Fla.
A. E. GERIG
Need Attention! v
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
Just Phone 101
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
SPIENDID 200 ACRE FARM
with stock and implements
DIG BARGAIN and TERMS.
J. n. Brinson Ocala
WY I AT; I
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
After 11:15 A. 3L, Three-Five-Seven
A Patriotic Poem
Hurrah for brave mothers of brave
And hurrah for those brave sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, too
And may they come back to be dear
Three cheers for the Red, White
When this sad war is ended, and
neace like a dove
, Shall perch on this world torn with
Perhaps there will come broader hu human
man human love.
And may it forever remain!
Praises the Y. M. C. A.
A letter, from Mr. Leo Rilea, well
known in Ocala, and who enlisted ii
Uncle Sam's navy over a year ago,
states that he has just returned from
London and other English ports. He
writes interestingly of his exper experiences
iences experiences abroad, and has the highest
praise for the work of the Y. M. C. A.
wherever he has been. He says that
their headquarters certainly are a
boon to the traveler that can not be
underestimated. Mr. Rilea is a broth brother
er brother of Mr. Will Rilea and nephew of
Mr. D. W. Tompkins.
Corrected Instructions for Knitting
After carefully looking into the
matter, it has been decided that the
original instructions, using 80 stitches
instead of 74 for the sweaters, be 'ad 'adhered
hered 'adhered to; The needles required are
No. 3, but as there are several differ different
ent different sizes to a number it is best to get
the size from the Red Cross book.
Mrs. R. S. Rogers has joined her
husband after an extended visit in the
Mr. M. Fishel's friends will be glad
to know that he is rapidly regaining
strength at Johns Hopkins Hospital in
Mr. W. T. Guy expects to go to
Jacksonville in a few days, to enlist
in the quartermaster division at
J Mr; W. T Gary-and; MfCNiel Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson returned last night from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where they attended the Red
Mr. Robert Adams s proprietor f of
the Harrington Hall Onotel.naaf beej
called to the bedside of his uncle, who
is critically ill in LaFayetterAla
! Miss Edwina Mathews "r will soon
leave to spend the holidays in Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Ga., to be with her brother, as he
returns on a furlough at that time.1
- Mrs. Thos. B. Pasteur has returned
after severaj days in Jacksonville,
where she went to' be with1 her hus husband
band husband before his departure f for Char Charleston.
leston. Charleston. ,:
Mrs. E. L. Carney entertains this
afternoon with a silver1 tea 1 for the
Children's Home Society A large at attendance
tendance attendance is desired to help ;- in this
. v f 'y:-
,1 Mr. Charlie Simpson, popular sales salesman
man salesman in Rheinauer's clothing depart depart-men,
men, depart-men, is expecting to leave Sunday for
Gainesville, where he will visit his
parents for a few days before leaving
to join the army.
Miss 'Blair Woodrow, who now re resides
sides resides with her parents in Riverside,
Jacksonville, will return to 0falafor
the holidays as the guest of Miss Nina Nina-Camp
Camp Nina-Camp and Mfas EloisHSnry at Lake
Weir. ; ;vS ':- ) :; Xi ; 1 f
', t ,;
There-will be a menWrial service
for the late Mrs. L. A. Dey at three?
o'clock at the Woman's Club Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. After the service the regular
meeting will be held, at which will
be given the reports of Mrs. Rw A.
Burford, Mrs. J. R. Moorhead and
Mrs. E. Van Hood, delegates to the
convention in Tampa last week.
-Miss Jefferson Bell and Miss Gract
Houghton entertained 1? a- party of
friends at Miss Bell's apartments at
the Waddell last night with a Bohe Bohemian
mian Bohemian dinner party. Those in the par party
ty party were Miss Hester Dewey of Ocala,
Mr. Roscoe: Anthony; "Mr'J' J. Howard
Johnson, Mr C. L. Collier of Atlanta,
Miss Grace Houghton and Miss Bell.
Mrs. M; A.. Bostick yesterday re received
ceived received a most interesting letter from
her son, Leslie, who is with an artil artil-ery
ery artil-ery division now located at Cheyenne,
Wyoming. ; He describes at length the
good time the soldiers had Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving day.- Besides many contests in
the way of sports he says they enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a dinner that he dimply can not de describe,
scribe, describe, but says there was the great greatest
est greatest abundance of turkeys and all that
goes with them Leslie's many friends
will be pleased -to know that he is
growing to admire, the army life in
The many friends of Dr: Moremai
will be pleased to hear, of his steady
improvement after his critical illness.
He is now able to be up and around
the house but it will probably be the
first of the year before he will re
turn to his office again. r
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Belleview, Dec. 5. One .of the
proudest girls in town is little Miss
May Walker, who received the second
premium for fourth grade scholars in
an exhibition of writing at the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair.
Mr. Harry Baxter and Mr. Earl
Marshall spent an hour or so in Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view last Monday afternoon. Mr.
Baxter states that his packing house
at Candler will be in full swing next
A couple of strangers went to the
home of one of our merchants late one
night, recently and stated they want wanted
ed wanted to buy a few goods from the store.
Upon going over, the first item order ordered
ed ordered was 100 pounds of sugar, and fol following
lowing following that wanted to know how much
was in the barrel. When told there
was about 300 pounds they offered 15
cents per pound for the barrel as it
stood. They got just one dollar's
worth at a less figure and were ad advised,
vised, advised, to go over to Candler where
they were sure to get it.
After months of suffering Mrs.
Mary A. M. Kilpatrick, wife of Mr.
Worry Kilpatrick, passed into the
great beyond Tuesday, Nov. 27th, at
8 p. m. Mrs. Kilpatrick was born at
Newberry, S. C, April 8th, 1828. At
the age of ten she experienced relig religion
ion religion and affiliated with the Methodist
church and maintained a constant
communion with that denomination up
to her last days, and it was fitting
LOOK OVER THIS LIST
OF GOOD THINGS TO
EATv IT WILL MAKE
Yellow Corn Meal, package., 15c
Yellow Corn Meal, bags 35c
Self Rising Buckwheat 15c
Self Rising Buckwheat. 20c
Self Rising Buckwheat 45c
Old Homestead Pancake 15c
Cream Farina 25c
Oat Meal, 15c, two for... 25c
Rye Flour, 3 lb. bags. 35c
Whole Wheat Flour. 7 lb. bags..60c
Graham Flour, 7 lb. bags 60c
Roxane Whole Wheat, Rice and
Corn Self rising Pancake Flour,
package . .15c
Cracked Wheat, package 25c
Saxon Wheat Food, package 25c
Petti john's Flour (Bran Flaked)
Selfrising Biskuit and Pancake
Flour, package 20&
Ralston's Wheat Food. 15c-20c
Graham Flour, bulk, pound 7c
Royal -Scarloti Potato Flour, pkg.20c
Royal Scarlet Pearl Barley pkg. .15c
Royal Scarlet Pearl Tapioca, pkg. 20c
Minute (Granulated) Tapioca, pkg 15c
Log; Cabin" Maple and Cane Syrup,
tin r. ... ....10c and 25c
Pure Sap Maple Syrup, 20c, 35c, 65c
New Florida Cane Syrup:
Qt. sealed bottles 30c
Qt.1 fruit jars with glass top.. .35c
Bulk, by the -quart V. ...... 25c
w hp mi 1 a ti rvrn
o im GROCERY
WHENYOU- 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
L. have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
U M, MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala, Fla.
The Best Equipped
In 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,
TeU Us and Well "Come Across."
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
that the funeral services were con conducted
ducted conducted by Rev. S, Whidden, the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist minister at Belleview. Of eight
children seven survive her, two of
whom, Mr. David C. Stanley and Mrs.
Ida Harrell, were with her in her last
days. Her husband, Mr. Worry Kil Kilpatrick,
patrick, Kilpatrick, who survives her, is in .his
88th year, hale and hearty, though
bowed with grief. The remains were
laid tenderly to rest in Belleview cem cemetery.
etery. cemetery. The country people will miss
Grandma Kilpatrick, to whom they
had gone for years for comfort and
Mrs. Joseph Flanigan has moved
from the Haines place to tie Wolf
farm on the Lake Weir road, Mr. Wm.
F. Abshire renting the Haines place.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Hafner have
sold their beautiful farm and home in
the east end of town to the Colored
Orphanage Association, of which Mrs.
Delia Simmons is the superintendent.
Report has it that Mr. and Mrs. Haf Hafner
ner Hafner have bought the Mrs. Holstead
cottage on Robinson avenue, opposite
Lake Lillian, recently purchased by
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D. Fiske are
at home to their friends at the Has Haskell
kell Haskell farm on the Lake Weir road.
Mr. Jesse Smoak is building up
quite a blacksmithing business and
the out of town people coming in to
have work done is quite noticeable.
Messrs. Walter Nelson and Earl
Davenport made a business trip to
Jacksonville last Sunday night, and
Mr. and Mrs. Lon Tyrrell of Short
Beach, Conn., are occupying their
bungalow in the west end of town.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Martin of West
McHenry, Ills., came in last week and
are fixing up the Dana house which
they bought last year.
Mr. Charles Oakley and Miss- Mattie
Oakley came in last week from Free Freehold,
hold, Freehold, N. J., and as usual are occupy occupying
ing occupying the Butterworth cottage.
A letter from Lawtori Sims at Camp
Wheeler speaks very optimistically of
the outlook. He says he is well, en enjoying
joying enjoying life, working hard and trying
to fit himself for the real work ahead.
We expect to see Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Wendell and Miss Irma with us by
the time this appears in print. New
.York state is too cold, and besides
that, some one wrote and told Mr.
Wendell that the quail are plentiful in
the woods. Mr. Wendell has shipped
a thoroughbred saddle horse to Belle Belleview
view Belleview for use this winter and many a
long ride is in prospect.
Mr. George E. Bailey of Rock Isl Island,
and, Island, Ills., is on his way here.
The school children are enthusiast enthusiastic
ic enthusiastic over the Marion County Fair.
Tlue Red Cross rally at the town
hall last Monday night was well at attended.
tended. attended. Ocala sent quite a contingent
to enthuse the meeting and some "of
the local speakers showed Hhat they
appreciated the nature of the work
laid out -for them. Mr. W. T. Gary
made the talk of the evening. His il illustrations
lustrations illustrations brought forcibly to mind
the fact that this country is at war
with a powerful, and relentless en enemy,
emy, enemy, that work is the one thing to
win this war and that the Red Cross
work is of the utmost importance.
A number of speakers brought ou
different phases of the work and a
musical program" helped to liven tip
the meeting. The last piece of music
rendered was words set to the music
of Sherman marching through Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, and brought out the most geni
erous applause of the evening.
Mr. H. F. Powell returned Tuesday
from an extended business trip to
Jacksonville, Fernandina, Lake City
and other points.
Mrs. M. E. J. Heywood left 1 last
week for Anniston, Ala., to visit her
son, who is stationed at Camp Mc Mc-Clellan.
Clellan. Mc-Clellan. Mr. E. D. Roberts of Hartford,
Conn., came in last Monday night.'
Moss Bluff, Dec. 4. Miss Sallie
Morrison was a visitor of Miss Selma
Mr. Miller and his son and two of
their friends of Ohio has come down
to spend the winter and are intending
to build a dwelling house over on
Long Lake, we are always glad to wel welcome
come welcome new neighbors in our communi community.
ty. community. We are sorry to learn that Mr. and
Mrs. A: N. Taylor and family are in intending
tending intending to leave us, and return to Alabama,-where
their former home was.
But we all hope they will soon come
back and make this their home.
Mr. H. P. Griggs and family were
Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Del Del-Ion
Ion Del-Ion Long.
Mr. Andrew Holton and his mother
were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Davis
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fort, Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver Fort were visitors of Mr.
and Mrs. Long Sunday.
WANTED AT ONCE
Colored men for the Stevedore Reg.
Q. M. C, N. A. Good pay, good
quarters and clothes. A chance to
serve your country; be a man, enlist
today. See the army recruiting officer
for full information. Room 304,
I SEED POTATOES
ing Rose 4 and Bliss
g J. R. RITTER, Hastings, Fla.
We Have the Equipment and Ability
- To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let U3
ask you again, to let us know, for thi? is the only way we can accomplish
Of course; sometimes, little things go wrong, but they aro not intern
tional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
bala: Ice H
with the new
f you want1 'express" speed on your
letters; learn more about this time-saving
A built-in part of the machine. No
Saves '15 to 25 time on ordinary
correspondence. Proved repeatedly by
users. Write or 'phone for a 5 minute
demonstration in your own office. De Detailed
tailed Detailed information in folders mailed on
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER GO:,
226 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
In the heart of' the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Everymoaefn convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second1 to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
&x Ycsn Ago, Tfehlds? She ?Mig&! Die, Says Texas L&3j, Est llza
Sz-U a WcH" Strong .Wozssa csd Priises CartJd For
man, of thij place, says;' "After the
blrttr of tsy littiVsftl.'. .my aid com commenced
menced commenced to hurt me. I had to to back
to bed. "V7 called the doctor. He
treated me. .but I got no better. I
got worse and worse until the misery
was unbearable.".. I was" In bed for
threw months and suffered such agony
that I was just drawn up In a knot.
I told my husband If he would get
me a bottle of Cardui I would try it.
I commenced taking It, however, that
evening I called my family about
me... for I knew I could -not last
many days unless I had a change for
Grand Vte, Panama-Pacific Exwitbn
the better. That was tlx years a8
and I am still here and am a weH
strong woman, and I owe my life tcJ
Cardui I had only taken half tha
bottle when I began to feel better.
The misery in my side got less... J
continued right on taking the CzidtiL
until I had taken three bottles and I
did not need any more for I was well
and never felt better In my life... I
have never had any trouble from that
day to this."
Do you suffer from headache, back
ache, pains In sides, or other discom
forts, each month? Or do you feel
weak, nervous and fagged-out?. If bo,
give Cardoi, the woman's tonic, a
trial. J. 71
OCA LA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1917
( Continued f rorts Third Pap
Th retrular monthly meeting of
th Kind's Dauehters is postponed
until the second Thursday of thfc
month, Dec. 13th, when there will be
held an election of officers.
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, President.
Notice to Club Members
The executive board of the Woman'-
r.1uh will hold a meeting at 2:30
Cotnrdav afternoon. At 3 o'clock
thorp will be a short memorial ser
vice for the late Mrs. L. A. Dey, and
the regular business meeting will be begin
gin begin promptly at 3:30.
Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor,
St. Margaret's Guild of Grace
EDis'copal church will hold its-annual
niritmas sale of fancy work next
Thursday, Dec. 13th, at the Style Hat
Mrs. Walter Hood has just return
ed from a short visit to Dunnellon.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flinn are mov
ing to Jacksonville to make
home in the future.
Mr. George Rentz has been suffer-I
with an attack of grip for several
days, but is now abolt to be out again.
Mr. Beall arrived from South Flor
ida today and joined Mrs. Beall and
little daughter on their departure for
Jacksonville, where they go to make
their future home. I
Mrs. Robinson and daughter, Miss I
Lucile of Mackinac, Mich., are at!
noon for the arm v. and Mrs. Goux will I
Detroit. Dr. Goux expects to leave
soon for the army, and Mrs. Gouy will
probably accompany Mrs. Robinson
and her daughter when they return
to Ocala after Christmas.
MTSA ?v ily GrA!" T ei7?
word that her son, Otis has contracted I
measles at the G. M. A. in Atlanta,
and has sent for him to return home
as soon as he is able to travel. He
will remain home till after the holi
Miss Blanche Whaley delightfully
entertained the members of the A
Club this morning. Extra guests pres present
ent present were Mrs. E. L. Carney, Miss
Mary Piatt and Miss Hattie Lou Dick
inson. Miss Dickinson sang several
very pretty selections during the
morning, which was spent sewing,
knitting and chatting. A salad course
was served and an added feature was
the toasting of the bride-to-be by her
guests. The toasts were then given
to the bride to be put in her memoir
book. Miss Whaley was assisted in
receiving by her mother and Mrs. H.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Christian church will hold a silver tea
and fancy work sale at the home of
Miss Mamie Taylor Thursday, Dec.
20th, from 3 to 5 o'clock.
The picture play at the Temple yes yesterday
terday yesterday was a very good one, Miss Mc Mc-Alister,
Alister, Mc-Alister, playing very prettily, literal literally
ly literally as well as figuratively "In Pants."
There is another of those excellent
Bluebird pictures on today, and it
promises to be the best of the lot. It
is Violet. Mersereau in the "Raggedy
Queen." Bluebird plays are always
Lieutenant Morris Smith and wife
left this afternoon for Jacksonville,
but-will be here again next week for
a few days stay before Lieut. Smith
goes to his regiment at Chicamauga.
Lieut. W. C. Ray and wife were in
town this morning from'Martel, smil smilingly
ingly smilingly greeting their many friends. The
lieutenant must soon go on dutj
again, but is greatly enjoying his
TO THE LADIES
We shall be pleased ta handle
fancy work for the next few weeks
on 10 per cent, commission. The Hat
Shop. 4 6t.
Sure, we do it, and guarantee it too.
7-6t BLALOCK BROS, Phone 78.
THE BOOK SHOP.
for gifts at
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily r.t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
Come in and look at that new lot of
Correspondence Cards. Fifty and 75c
values for 29cts. the box. Gerig's
VICTROLAS for Christmas.
Try that -famous Jonteel Talcum
.Powder. Sold only at Gerig's Drug
tore at 25cts. the can.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER -AND
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than cny other
contractor in the city.
Best Specimen Imported Fancy Work:
D. S. Welch, Ocala.
Best French Embroidened and Lace
Negligee: Mrs. Lester Lucas, Ocala
Best French Embroidered White
Luncheon Set, not less than seven
pieces: Mrs. Lester Lucas, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered White Ta
ble Cloth and Six Napkins: Mrs.
Max Israelson, Ocala; second, Mrs.
L. E. Yonce.
Best French Embroidered Pillow Sas-
es: Mrs Charlie Fox, Ocala; sec second,
ond, second, Mrs. Lester Lucas, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Bedroom
Set, Scarf, Sheet and Pillow Cases.
Mrs. Louis Yonce, Ocala; second,
Mrs. Ben Condon, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Teddies:
Miss Irma Blake, Ocala; second,
Mrs. Ben Condon, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Night
Robe: Miss Edith Williams, Ocala;
second, Mrs. Clifford Ayer, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Skirt: Mrs.
Mrs. Charlie Fox, Ocala; second,
Mrs. R. E. Yonge, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Shirtwaist
Mrs. Ben Condon, Ocala; second,
Mrs. Louis Pillans, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Dress,
(child's): Mrs. Louis Pillins, Ocala;
second, Mrs. Max Israelson, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Dress: (ad
ult's): Miss Lillie Lopez, Ocala;
second, Mrs. Ben Condon, Ocala
Best French Embroidered Hand-Made
Baby Outfit: Mrs. Max Israelson,
Ocala; second, Mrs. J. H. Preer,
Best Pair French Embroidered Tow
Is: Miss Winnie Hunt, Ocala; sec
ond, Mrs. Lester Lucas, Ocala.
Best French Embroidered Piece
Household Linen: Mrs. Charlie
I Fox, second, Mrs. Lester Lucas.
Best French Embroidered Garment:
Mrs. Ben Condon, Ocala; second,
Mrs. Charlie Fox, Ocala.
Best Colored Embroidered, Center
Piece: Miss Winnie Hunt, Ocala;
second, Mrs. Max Isrealson, Ocala.
Best Specimen Embroidered Colored
Sofa Pillow: Mrs. Charlie Fox,
Ocala; second, Meta Todd, Ocala.
Best Specimen Coronation Embroid
ery: Mrs. Berr Condon, Ocala; sec
ond, C. E. Connor, Lake. Weir.
Best Specimen Colored Embroidery,
, any article not listed: Mrs. Helen
Matlock, Summerfield; second, Miss
Winnie Hunt, Ocala.
Best Specimen Maderia Embroidery:
Mrs. Lester Lucas, Ocala; second,
, Mrs. Ben Condon, Ocala.
Best Specimen of Cut Work: Miss
Catherine Pyles, Ocala; second Mrs
Best Specimen Hardanger: Mrs. J.
- R. Preer; second, Mrs. Helen Mat Matlock,
lock, Matlock, Summerfield. (
Best Specimen Eyelet Embroidery:
Mrs. R. E: Yonge, Ocala; second,
Miss Lillie Lopez.
Best Specimen Cross Stitch Work:
Mrs. J. C. Johnson, Ocala; second,
Miss Catherine Pyles, Ocala.
Best Specimen any other Embroidery,
not listed above, to be entered in one
class: Mrs. S. E. Waterman, Ocala;
second Mrs. Charlie Fox, Ocala.
LACE AND CROCHET
Best Specimen Honiton Lace: Miss
Catherine Livingston, Ocala.
Best Specimen Point Lace: Mrs.
William Wolff, Ocala; second Miss
. Catherine Livingston, Ocala.
Best Specimen Battenberg: Miss
- Catherine Livingston, Ocala; sec second,
ond, second, Mrs. B. Barchan, Ocala.
Best Specimen Bobbin Lace: Mrs. M.
O. Wallis, Ocala.
Best Specimen Filet Lace, handmade:
Mrs. A. E. Gerig, Ocala
Best Specimen Filet Lace, Crocheted:
Mrs. J. H. Dean, Ocala; Mrs. Jake
Best Specimen Marcram Lace: Mrs.
M. C. McKenzie, Romeo.
Best Specimen Irish Lace: Miss Webb,
Ocala; second, Mrs. R. F. Polly,
Best Crocheted Luncheon Set: Mrs.
D. N. Ferguson, Ocala; Mrs. M. C.
Best Crocheted Lunch Cloth: Mrs.
W. Wolff, Ocala.
Best Crocheted Bedspread: Mrs. J.
H. Dean, Ocala; second, Mrs. Frank
Best Crocheted Basket Set, not less
than seven pieces: Mrs. W. Wolff,
Best Crocheted Curtains, pair in solid
crochet: Mrs. A. Slott, Ocala.
Best Specimen Crocheted Lace, on any
article household linen: Mrs. J. H.
Dean, Ocala; second, Mrs. E. W.
Best Specimen Crocheted Lace on any
article of wearing apparel: Mrs. A.
Long, Connor, Fla.; Miss Catherine
Best Specimen Woolen Crochet: Mrs.
A. E. Burnett, Ocala; second, Mrs.
Charlie Fox, Ocala.
Best Specimen Crochet, any article oi
kind, not listed above to be entered
in one class: Miss Catherine Pyles,
Ocala; second, Mrs. R. H. Redding,
Best Collective Exhibit Knitted Laces:
Miss Mary Jolly, Ocala; second,
Mrs. S. F. Sanders, Ocala.
Best Knitted Shawl: Mrs. Essex,
Ocala; Mrs. A. L. Richardson, Ocala
Best Knitted Sweater: Miss Irene
Tompkins, Ocala; second, Mrs. J. P.
Best Knitted Bedspread: Mrs. Bettie
Sellers, Ocklawaha; second, Mrs.
Clifford Ayer, Ocala.
Best Knitted Baby Sack: Miss Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Livingston, Ocala.
Best Any Other Specimen Knitting:
Mr. J. D. Young has just returned
from a visit to Washington, D. C.
A select line of JEWELRY at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia
Mouse diock. 17-tr
Mr. J. R. Dewey has returned from
a several days business trip to Jack
Correspondence Cards, 600 boxes at
29cts. per box while they last. Gerig's
Mr. Lawrence Kelly of Gainesville,
a frequent visitor in the city, is again
here greeting friends.
Smock BABY CAPS made to order
just the thing for a holiday present.
The Style Hat Shop. 4 6t.
Mr. Wayne Ten Eyck will leave to
night for Camp Johnson, where he ex expects
pects expects to go in training in the quarter
Armored Electric Trains at THE
BOOK SHOP ANNEX. 3t
Mr. S. D. Atkinson of Fellowship,
who has been under medical treat
ment here, is much better the last day
A letter received from Private Nel
son Dosh at Fort Sam Houston says
he is now in the motor train of the
J quartermaster corps and expects to
soon go to fort Oglethorpe, to tram
for service in France.
The CHRISTMAS STORE is THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
a. tun assortment or tne iamous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
toe small fall garden. Ocala Seed
The Oklawaha Valley railroad ceas
ed to run trains yesterday. It is to
be regretted that the business of the
section through which the road runs
was not great enough to keep it in
operation. Mr. S. P. Hollinrake, sup
ertintendent of the road, says that he
personally guaranteed the trainmen
their wages Dec. 1 and 2, since which
time they have been running the
trains without pay, just because they
hated to quit. The business of the
road pays about 50 per cent of the
operating expenses. Mr. Hollinrake
does not think any of the big roads
will buy the little one.
The nicest line of Correspondence
Cards we have ever shown at the low
price of 29cts. per box. Gerig's Drug
Mrs. W. C. Dalzel, Ocala; second,
Miss Winnie Hunt, Ocala.
Best Knitted Cap for adult: Mrs.
Louis Yonce, Ocala.
Best Drawn Work Table Cloth: Myra
Harm en, Ocala; second, Mildred Es Essex,
sex, Essex, Ocala.
Best Drawn Work Table Cover: Mrs.
Essex, Ocala; second, Mrs. Julia
Best Any Other Specimen Drawn
Work other than above: Mrs. Duris,
Ocala; second, Myra Harmen, Ocala
Best Hemstitched Handkerchief: Mrs.
W. Wolff, Ocala; second, Miss Irma
Best Specimen Hemstitching: Mrs.
W. Wolff, Ocala; second, Mrs. Rose
Best Specimen Tatting trimmed gar garments:
ments: garments: Mrs. Ben Condon, Ocala;
second, Miss Minnie Tremere,' Belle Belle-view.
view. Belle-view. Best Specimen Tatting, trimmed
household linen: Miss Winnie Hunt,
Ocala; second, Meta Todd, Ocala.
Best 1 Tatting Collar: Meta Todd,
Ocala; second,, Mrs. E. W. Merrill,
Best Handkerchief, Tatting Edging:
Miss Irma Blake, Ocala; second,
Mrs. R. G. Blake, Ocala.
Best Baby Cap: Mrs. D. S. Smith,
Ocala; second, Mrs. Max Israelson,
GENERAL FANCY WORK
Best Woven Beadspread: Mrs. Geo.
Best Worsted Quilt: Mrs. S. E. Wat Waterman,
erman, Waterman, Ocala; Mrs. W. P. Gunter,
Best Cotton Quilt: Mrs. J. C. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Ocala; second Mrs. Essex,
Best Home-made rug: Mrs. G. A. Ott
Best Hand-Painted Pillow Top: Miss
Winnie Hunt, Ocala; second, Miss
Pearl Fausett, Ocala.
Best Fancy Bag: Mrs. M. C. McKin McKin-zie,
zie, McKin-zie, Romeo; second, Mrs. Ben Con Condon,
don, Condon, Ocala.
Best Specimen Fancy Work, not list listed
ed listed above: Mrs. C. K. Sage, Ocala;
second, Mrs. E. K. Merrill, Ocala.
Best Marine View in Oil: Miss Kath Kath-erine
erine Kath-erine Livingston, Ocala; Mrs. F. W.
Best Landscape in Oil: Miss Rochford
second, Miss Mary Carlisle.
Best Flower in Oil: Miss Mary Car Carlisle,
lisle, Carlisle, second, Mrs. Carlisle.
Best Animal in Oil: Mrs. Helen Mat Matlock,
lock, Matlock, Summerfield.
Best Landscape in Water Color: Mrs.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25a; 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 orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
WANTED A few of our subscribers
to bring in wood for their dues. Bring
it between the hours of 5:30 a. m.
Monday and 11:45 p. m. Saturday. We
allow market price. The Star. 7-tf
PERSONAL If the party who took
a fur collar at Gerig's Specialty Shop
last Saturday night will return the
property it will prevent unpleasant
disclosures. Return to Gerig's Spec Specialty
ialty Specialty Shop. 6-3t
FOR SALE 40-acre farm three miles
from Ocala. Land adapted to the
growing of cotton. Apply to H. D.
WANTED Two good sound mares;
must be cheap for cash. Address E.
W. Creider, Route A, Ocala. 6-2t
FOR SALE One 1917 Ford, $310;
two 1917 Fords, $375 apiece; one 1916
Ford, $350; one 1912 Chalmers, $300,
and other bargains in second-hand
cars. Auto Sales Co., Phone 348. 6t
FOR SALE perfectly sound, five five-foot
foot five-foot live alligator. Inquire at Star
office. 4 3t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
rent. Apply to Mrs. J. E. Stilley,
Silver Springs, Fla. l-6t
FORD BARGAIN A 1914 model
Ford touring car: no top; in good
mechanical condition. For sale at the
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3-tf
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200. W. W. Condon. 21-tf
FOR RENT A five room cottage, all
modern conveniences; one block from
primary school building on South
Third street. Apply to R. R. Car
roll, Star office. 19-tf
FOR RENT The residence known
as the Rawls home on Nonth Sanchez
street. All modern improvements
Apply to C. Rheinauer. 11-26-tf
Will Jeffcoat, second, Mrs. Frank
Best Marine View in Water Color:
Mrs. Will Jeffcoat, Ocala.
Best Flower in Water Color: Mrs. Will
Jeffcoat, Ocala; second, Mrs. J. R.
Best Fruit in Water Color: Miss Cath
erine Livingston, Ocala.
Best Pastelle: Mrs. Ursher .Norwood,
Best Collection of Hand-Painted Chi-
an, not less than 12 pieces: Miss Ag Agnes
nes Agnes M. F. Dalzell.
Best Cream and Sugar: Miss Agnes
M. F. Dalzell.
Best Cup and Saucer: Catherine Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, Ocala.
Best Plaque: Frank Drake, Ocala,
Miss Catherine Pyles, Ocala, second.
Best Salad Dish: Mrs. B. C. Blitch,
Blitchton; second, Mrs. Frank Drake
Best Berry Dish: Miss A. Dalzell,
Best Punch Bowl: Mrs. Frank Drake,
Ocala; Miss Catherine Livingston,
Best Specimen of China Painting, oth other
er other than above: Mrs. Frank Drake,
Ocala; second, Miss A. Dalzell,Ocala.
Best Specimen of Burnt Wood: Mrs.
Lester Lucas, Ocala.
Best Specimen of Wood Carving: Mrs.
R. E. Yonge, Ocala; second, Mrs. W.
Best Specimen of Leather Work: Moe Moe-ta
ta Moe-ta Todd, Ocala; second, Mrs. Essex,
Best Specimen of Beaten Brass: Mrs.
Rex Todd,' Ocala.
Best Specimen of Jewelry and Wire
Work: Catherine Pyles, Ocala.
Best Specimen of Wire Grass Work:
Miss Pearl Fausett, Ocala; second,
Mrs. Caldwell, Ocala.
Best Specimine of Pine Straw Work.
Mrs. D. S. Smith, Ocala.
Best Specimen of Palmetto Work:
Mrs. A. Long, Connor.
Best Specimen Cards, Score Cards,
Etc.: Mrs. Clifford Ayer, Ocala; sec second,
ond, second, Miss A. Dalzell, Ocala.
Best Specimen of Bead Necklace:
Catherine Pyles, Ocala; second, Mrs.
Louis Yonce, Ocala.
Best Specimen Bead Work: Mrs. Frank
Drake, Ocala; second, Mrs. G. A.
Best Specimen in Real Basketry:
Catherine Pyles, Ocala; second, Mrs.
Best Collection of Antiques, with his history
tory history attached: Mrs. S. E. Wart Wart-mann;
mann; Wart-mann; Mrs. Clifford Ayer, Ocala;
Best Collection of Curios, with history
attached: Mr. R. E. Yonge.
l? il P 1m IE D
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D.W.DAVIS, HriZ OCALA, FLA.
m m m m & & m m
"For the first time in many months one of
the boys in the camp produced a sack of
BULL DURHAM and in less time than it
takes to write this note the sack was empty
and thirty lads enjoying the good old smoke of
j writes Corporal T. B. SWIFT, a
Spanish' American War Veteran, now
with Canadian Troops in France.
of a Nation
y Guaranteed hnr
o O O i i i 1
TO THE EAST
. "Coast Line Florida Mail" "Seminole Limited"
"Palmetto Limited" "The Southland"
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Steel Sleeping Cars Between Tampa and Washington, Philadelphia
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.
VKWEl CAIXOMS WEARS LONGER
It contains no whiting, silica, china clay or other such'
stuff. It is made of the same pure ingredients that the
old-time painter used; Pure White Lead, Pure White
Zinc, Pure Linseed Oil, and nothing else. DEVOE is
' mixed by machinery, 500 gallons at a time. That makes
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Let us tell you how little it will cost to paint DEVOE.
MARION HARDWARE CO. INC.
Wholesale and Retail Hardware, Mill and Mining Supplies,
Sash, Doors and Blinds.
Ocala - Florida
m m m
Jackies Alvin Spurgeon
and Willis Jenkins of
U. S. S. Seattle, ''rolling
their own" with good old
1 Mv. J
5A Pipe moker5 JJ
triwrvd a little tfe24?
TOUMST TRAMS. P
TO THE WEST
OF THE SOUTH,
J G. KJRKLauxj. V. P. A.
We are always anxious to save-money for our customers
by showing them how to get more years of wear from
their paint jobs. That's why we recommend