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WEATHER FORECAST .,
Fair tonight and Wednesday, little OCALA, FLORIDA. TUESDAY, N0VE3LLER 6. 1917. VOL. 23, NO. 268.
change in temperature. N
: t i ; : ;
TAKEN DY TEUTONS
Italians Fall Back in Order, to Pre Pre-vent
vent Pre-vent Repetition of Their Dis Disaster
aster Disaster on the Isonzo
The Italian ajjnies along the Tag Tag-liamento
liamento Tag-liamento are menaced by another
Austro-German stroke similar to that
which caused the recent great re retreat.
treat. retreat. The Teutons have crossed the
river, and if they advanced in force
southward it would place the Italians
in the same position from which they
London advices indicate the British
are again on the move on the Fland Flanders
ers Flanders front, a new attack in the vicinity
of Passchendaele being reported.
Meager advices received stated that
the progress made is satisfactory. On
the Champagne front the French
.broke into the German lines at sev several
eral several points and took a few prisoners.
TALKING THRU HIS TILE
JerlinjNowT." While the trodps
oi the Central Allies were forcing
their way across the Tagliamento the
Germans at home quietly crossed tht.
political Rubicon and in a space of five
days changed from an autocracy to &
democracy," declared- Mathias x Erz Erz-berger,
berger, Erz-berger, a leader in the centrist party,
in an interview today with an Asso Associated.
ciated. Associated. Press correspondent.
. DUTY WILL BE DONE
Petrograd, Nov. 6. Russia is still
doing her utmost to carry on the war,
and will continue to do her duty.
These are the views of Premier Ker Ker-enskjv
enskjv Ker-enskjv whose secretary, in his name,
protested today against any other in interpretation
terpretation interpretation of his recent interview
with the Associated Press.
CANADIANS MADE IA GOOD.
London, Nov. 6. Canadian forces
in an offensive today have establish established
ed established themselves 100 yards beyond the
village of Passchendaele, according to
Reuter's correspondent in a dispatch
from headquarters in France.
Berlin, Nov. 6. The Italian line on
the Tagliamento has been won by the
Teutons, it is officially announced by
the, German general staff. It was
stated that the Italians evacuated the
entire line on the river to the Adriat Adriatic
ic Adriatic coast.
CHANGES IN SLAV CABINET
Petrograd, Nov. 6. Minister" of
War Verkhovsky has been relief of
his office. General Manikovsky has
been appoitned acting war minister,
with the department still under the
general supervision of Premier Ker-
, ARE GOING AHEAD
London, Nov. 6. The British at attacked
tacked attacked this morning -on the Flanders
front in the neighborhood of Passch Passchendaele.
endaele. Passchendaele. The war office reports sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory progress being made.
Irvine, Nov. 5. Mrs. L. K." Ed Edwards
wards Edwards is spending several days this
week with her mother, Mrs. J. C.
Mathews of Flemington.
- Mr. Josh Dantzler of Flemington,
passe dth'rough our burg Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Irvine and Mr.
Kingcade Ircine of Orange Lake,
were here Wednesday. Mrs. Irvine
was the guest of Mrs. J. L. Davis.
Mr. J. L." Edwards of Ocala spent
Thursday with his brother, Mr. L. K.
Mr. J. K. Harrison Jr., of Fleming Fleming-ton,
ton, Fleming-ton, passe dthrough our burg Thurs Thursday..
day.. Thursday.. .. : :
Mr. F. E. Smoak of Flemington. was
a visitor Thursday.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Ferguson of
Reddick were Thursday callers.
, Messrs. Elbert Millsv and Roscoe
Mathews of Flemington were her
Mr. Charles Bennicker of Fernan
dina and Mr. Drew Mathews of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, passed through Friday on
their way to see Mrs. J. C. Mathews,
who is Very low.
Mr. G,oree Blitch and sister, Miss
Verena Blitch of Blitchton, were thi
guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch
Mr. L. K. Edwards motored to
1 .Pcala Thursday.'
Mr. Clarence Collins of Evinston,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie
Mr. Clarence Chitty was real sick
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis and Miss
Mamie Fant attended the funeral
unday afternoon of Mrs. J. C. Math
ews of Flemington.
f- Miss Mamie Fant visited Gaines-
Advertise in the Star.
PROPOSALS FOR A
Due to be Made by the Central Pow Powers
ers Powers Before the First of
London, Nov. 6. Wild rumors that
the Central Powers will make peace J
offers before December 1st in the
shape of a proposal for a preparatory
conference at Berne, were current on
the Amsterdam Bourse yesterday, ac according
cording according to the Exchange Telegraph
company's correspondent. The rumors
stated each belligerent would be ask asked
ed asked to send two delegates.
HEW YORK CITY
If They are Receivedin Time this
Evening, the Star Will Spread
Them Over the City
The Star has requested the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press to send it the result of
the New York city election if they are
ascertained before the telegraph of office
fice office closes this evening.
If we receive the dispatch before
bedtime, we will telephone it "to as
many of our friends as we can, and
each person who 'received such a mes message
sage message is requested" to in turn phone it
to as many others as possible, as we
can't possibly call up more than twen twenty
ty twenty or twenty-five.
CHRISTMAS PACKETS FOR
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
One million of these packets will
probably be required. The number
allotted to your chapter is 250. This,
allotment is based to some extent oh
the number of members in your
Chapters will be requested to turn
over these packets to the division
supply warehouses for distribution
rather than direct to any' particular
camp or cantonment or company of
men. A" scheme will be worked out
under which the various division
branch warehouses will re-ship these
1. To certain points for foreign
shipment to naval vessels.,
2. To camps and other naval sta
tions in other sections of the country
where chapters are not so numerous.
3. To nearby camps, cantonments
and naval stations.
These shipments are to be in pro proportion,
portion, proportion, to be determined in good time
before the packets are being received
at the division warehouses. Please
see that approximately one-third of
your allotment is in the division
warehouse not later than Noc. 15th so
as to give time to ship them abroad.
We sincerely hope that you will
see that this matter is immediately
brought before your chapter as time
is short and we want EVERY BOY
IN THE SERVICE to receive a
Christmas packet and we don't want
a single one overlooked. "VVfe realize
this is short notice but we ask your
co-operation to make this a success.
, Guy E. Snavely,
Director, Bureau of Development of
Southern Division A. R. C.
The Marion County Chapter, Am American
erican American Red Cross, will appreciate con contributions
tributions contributions of packets or parts of a
packet. Please send same to Miss
Alice Bullock, the chairman of the
general supply committee, before
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No 56, U. C. V., met
November 6th, 1917, with Commander
W. E. McGahagin in the chair.
Prayer by Chaplain Folks.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck,
M. P. Frink, W. J. Folks, B. I. Frey Frey-ermuth,
ermuth, Frey-ermuth, L. M. Graham, M. T. W.
Christian, W. E. McGahagin, John
Pasteur, George Pasteur, D. H. Ir Irvine,
vine, Irvine, H. R. Shaw and W. M. Richard Richardson.
son. Richardson. Minutes of last meeting read and
Comrades F. E. Harris, D. H. Ir Irvine
vine Irvine and Alfred Ayer were appointed
a committee to write a memorial of
our late Comrades H. N. Knoblock
and Joe Shuford and a page of our
minutes will be inscribed to their
There being no further business be before
fore before the camp, the camp adjourned.
-? Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
Conserve food! v Preserve cleanli cleanliness!
ness! cleanliness! Observe clean-up week!
Help your state clean up, Nor. 5th
Misunderstandings Between Two
Great Nations Removed to Prob Probably
ably Probably Return No More
Washington, Nov. 6. Japan and
the United States have reached a com
plete agreement in regard to China,
and at the same time arrived at a
clear understanding as to the econom economic,
ic, economic, military and naval co-operation in
the war against Germany. Secretary
Lansing announced the momentous
development today in making, public
notes exchanged by him and Viscount
Ishii. The agreement recognizes that
Japan has special interest in China,
but pledging the independence and
territorial integrity of that republic,
reaffirms the "open door" doctrine, f
WILSON IS SATISFIED
Trenton, N. J., Nov. 6. President
Wilson would not authorize any an announcement
nouncement announcement of the details of the
treaty with Japan, but after conferr conferring
ing conferring with the president, Secretary Tu-(
multy said: "When the text of the
pact is read the president is confident
the country will be very much en
THE TRUCK FUND
Confederate Veterans and Other
Friends of Company A Have
Taken the Matter Up
We had become very pessimistic
about the Company A truck fund, but
we are glad to say it is looking up a
little now. Some energetic folks in
town are helping, and the movement
is spreading in the country.
Mr. Buford Leitner went before the
meeting of the Confederate Veterans
this morning, and Commander Mc Mc-Gahagin
Gahagin Mc-Gahagin and several other of thost
brave old men promised to help out.
We hear other country friends are in
terested, and if they will help it won't
take long to raise the less than four
hundred dollars needed.
Mr, Jack Camp, who has already
chipped in every time the hat was
passed, told us yesterday to put him
down for a five-spot.
SEMINOLE MOTOR CO.
HAS NEW MAXWELL IN
Manager Harry Lee Enthusiastic
Over Business Prospects
The new 1918 Maxwells have arriv
ed and are now on display at the
Seminole Motor Company's show
rooms on Mam street. The cars art
simply wonderful, and Harry Lee, the
manager of the company, is delighted
with them. They have new and more
attractive body lines, and the springs
are longer and of the underslung
type, which give them an exceptional
ease for riding.
The wheel base is six inches longer,
and a new device has been added
which makes it impossible to engage
the starter while the engine is run running,
ning, running, which .adds much to the car's
fine qualities. "With these new feat features
ures features the car is one of the most attrac attrac-tice
tice attrac-tice on the market today. Manager
Harry Lee is enthusiastic over them
and says that there will be more new
Maxwells about now than ever before.
Florida Metropolis, 4th. I
Mr. L. E. Yonce, of the Ocala Maxwell-Chalmers
agency, went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Sunday night and drove one
of the new cars through Monday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The Ocala agency has a
number of the-cars en route, direct
from Detroit to Ocala.
GREAT EXPENSE FOR GAS
Paris (Correspondence of the As
sociated Press). Discussion of ex
travagance and wastage in war ex-
penaitures, auring tne recent debate
on. the appropriations for the fourth
quarter of this year in the rhamber
of deputies developed the fact that
France is paying the equivalent of
$100,000,000 a year for gasoline. The
up-keep of cars placed at the dispo disposition
sition disposition of the military authorities out
side the war zone amounted to about
$500,000 a month during the year
WANTED FOR RED CROSS
The finance committee of the ste
cial 200 Red Cross fund, state to the
Star todav that thev nrefer 200 Si
m - at t
contributions to the fund, rather
than a fewer number of larger ones
Any one wishing to contribute a dol
lar to this fund can leave it at Gene's
Drug Store. Dollar subscriptions are
Riley's poems, 60c. Limited supply.
THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Many Passengers Aboard First Scan Scandinavian
dinavian Scandinavian Passenger tSeamer to
Dock in Months
An Atlantic Port, Nov. 6. The first
Scandinavian passenger steamer to
reach America from Norway in sev
eral months, arrived today with 1207 J
SEVEN Million PLEDGE
It is Believed the Number Will b
Ten Million When AH
Returns are In
Washington, Nov. 6. Belated re returns
turns returns to the food administration yes yesterday
terday yesterday raised the total number of
pledges received in last week's inten intensive
sive intensive food pledge card campaign to
well above 7,000,000.
Complete reports are expected to
send the total to 10,000,000, the food
administration's goal for the week.
California still leads all except New
York with 446,562. From New York
city 451,988 have been reported.
COLD AND DRY FOR COTTON
Washington, Nov. 6. The govern government
ment government crop bulletin reported the tem temperature
perature temperature two to six degrees below
normal in the cotton belt during Oc
tober and the rainfall considerably
less than normal.
WORK AND NEEDS
OF THE RED CROSS
The war council of the American
Red Cross has appropriated $31,212
to buy seventy-five tons of food for
American prisoners in Germany. The
food is to be forwarded to the Red
Cross warehouse at Berne, Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, pending its need by American
prisoners. At present the number of
American prisoners in German pris prison
on prison camps consists only of about 100
seamen. Twenty-five tons of food
for their relief, enough to sustain
this number of men for three months,
have been sent to Berne up to this
time, and this authorized order for
seventy-five tons will insure their sus sustenance
tenance sustenance for an additional nine months
or will suffice for a larger number for
a shorter period.
' Soldiers and sailors captured by
the Central Powers are not provided
by their captors with sufficient food
to keep them in. good health, nor with
sufficient clothing, so these necessi necessities
ties necessities must e provided from home, and
in view of this condition, the Amer American
ican American Red Cross, and the United States
government is preparing to feed all
American soldiers and sailors who
may be taken prisoners by Germany
during the war. A complete scheme
for sustaining prisoners is how being
worked out jointly by the war and
navy departments and the American
Red Cross, which will be the agency
through which the American prison prisoners
ers prisoners will be reached.
Under the proposed plan of feed
ing American prisoners in Germany,
each prisoner is to receive, in the
course of every two weeks, three ten ten-pound
pound ten-pound packages, containing proper
and sufficient ratiQns to keep him in
good health for that length of time.
It is expected that sufficient food to
sustain a considerable number of
men for several months will have
been accumulated in Berne before the
American troops begin active service
on the fighting front.
Already the navy department has
shipped 100 outfits of clothing for the
interned seamen in Germany, and the
quartermaster general's department,
85 cases of clothing for soldiers and
interned civilians. Foodstuffs, so far
provided, have been purchased by the
American Red Cross, but the furnish
ing of necessary rations is to be at attended
tended attended to by the government as soon
as detailed plans for prisoner relief
work are perfected.
Under existing arrangements with
the German government food and
clothing for American prisoners are
sent in bulk to a neutral country and
there repacked by agents of the Am American
erican American Red Cross in standard contain
ers. In charge of this work at Berne
is Ellis L. Dresel, who, before the
war, was attached to the American
embassy at Berlin. He is now a
member of the staff of the American
legation at Berne, and his experience
has well qualified him for the super
intending of prisoner relief work for
the American Red Ctos3.
TARE THEM ALL
"Pusillanimous Scruples" Will Not
Hinder Germany's Oversea
London (Correspondence- of the
Associated Press). Germany must
not be hindered by "pusillanimous
scruples" in taking what she wants
for the establishment of a colonial
empire in America and elsewhere
overseas, declares the "Program" of i
the German Colonial Society as trans translated
lated translated by the British African Society.
The German society believes the
treaty of peace should provide such
an empire for Germany- in South Am America.
erica. America. The German Colonial Society has
250 branches in Germany, and is
headed by W. S. Solf, the German col colonial
onial colonial seeretarv the Duke nf Mecklen
burg, and Dr..Bernhard Dernburg. Its
for the German Empire. It demands
that any peace settlement must,
above all, provide Germany with ade adequate
quate adequate territories capable of white
colonization. The three main points
First, an adequate outlet for Ger German
man German emigration and German white in industrial
dustrial industrial activity;4" second, stepping
stones across the Atlantic and Indian
oceans, to the New Germany over overseas;
seas; overseas; third, -the restoration of Ger Germany's
many's Germany's tropical and sub-tropical col colonies."
onies." colonies." One of the sub-sections also
demands "suitable strategic points in
The preamble says: "Extra-European
and colonial possessions are in indispensable,
dispensable, indispensable, whether regarded ethnic ethnically,
ally, ethnically, politically, economically, or eth ethically.
ically. ethically. The German people desire to
be, as heretofore, a world-directing
people, with the German Empire as a
"A colonial empire essentially Af African
rican African should not suffice us. Besides a
fleet, the military and economic' se security
curity security of our foreign and colonial
territory requires the possession of
strategic points, notably a sufficient
number of coaling stations, submarine
cables and telegraphs, v and fortifica fortifications
tions fortifications as required.
"The available coaling and cable
stations on the route to South Amer America
ica America and the Afrjcan" colonies are the
Portugese Canary Islands, the Por Portugese
tugese Portugese Cape Verde Islands, the Por Portugese
tugese Portugese islands in the bights of West
Africa, British St. Helena, and the
British West Indies, protecting the
route to Panama and South America.
It is noted that the demands outlined
in this respect cover almost exclus exclusively
ively exclusively territories which have never
been under German control, and
which, in order to meet, this program,
must spell changes of sovereignty on
a very large scale." But, explains
the program, "the great needs of
Germany and her allies require tht,
possession of a great colonial empire,
and it means the not being handered
by pusillanimous scruples, the more
so because a favorable opportunity
will not recur for many a long day."
Fellowship, Nov. 5. The weather
man has brought, some cool weather
and some of the farmers are taking
advantage of it by butchering hogs.
Mr. S. J. McCully and family were
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H
Lanier of Morriston last Sunday.
Rev. Z. A. Crumpton resigned hi3
pastorate at Fellowship last Sunday.
Brother Crumpton has worked very
faithully as pastor of Fellowship for
the past two years and we wish him
the success he so richly deserves.
Mr. J. M. Smith and son of Waca Waca-hoota
hoota Waca-hoota came down this afternoon and
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Beck and little
James Hudgens accompanied them
home and will be their guests for
Mrs. J. E. Crumpton of Clearwater
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Z. A.
Crumpton last Friday night.
Mr. H. E. Snowden of Oxford was
the guest of his family last Sunday
and attended church.
Mrs. Eliza Blitch is the guest of
her son, Mr. T. E. Carter.
Messrs. Emmett Petty and Cecil
Clark have been discharged from tht
army and are at home again.
Mr. Paul Rawls, who, has been
working on the cantonment at Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, S. C, has returned home after
being -absent several weeks. Paul
says Florida is good enough for him.
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Noble and chil children
dren children came "over last Sunday. Mr.
Noble returned home Tuesday, but
Mrs. Noble and children will remain
for the balance of the week and .be
the guests of her parents.
We are sorry to report the serious
illness of Miss Eva Mills, and wish
her a speedy recovery.
Mr. Vance Seckinger is spending a
couple of weeks with relatives here.
Have your prescriptions filled at
Ceng's by registered pharmacists, tf
ALIENS WILL HAVE
TO MOVE OUT
Hardship to Hundreds of Thousands
Will Result from Lawless
Deeds of the IIiuis
New York, Nov. 6. As a result of
the many fires that have occurred on
the Brooklyn water front and in other
coast cities, local federal officials ex
pect an order to be issued in a few
days declaring all the territory with within
in within a hundred miles of the., coast line
of the United States as a barred
zone. It is estimated that 600,000
aliens will be affected.
A COIIOIIiOD FOREST
Growing on a Farm Out on the .Silver
There is a tree known as the Cot Cottonwood
tonwood Cottonwood which grows extensively in
the south and west, tho we don't be believe
lieve believe any of them, are seen further
south than Savannah, so Marion coun county
ty county doesn't know what it looks like.
There is a cotton forest out on the
Silver Springs road, about three
miles from town, tho. Mr. Dick
Hewitt has six acres in Sea Island
cotton out there. An acre of it is on'
an old cowpen, atld the cotton makes
a genuine forest. The stalks are ten
to twelve feet high and thick enough
to make good stovewood.
One of the plants is on exhibition
in Tydings' drugstore. It is a good
twelve feet high and five or six yards
RAILROAD MEN MAY
ASK A RAISE
Cleveland, O., Nov. 6. General
chairmen of the Brotherhoods of Lo-.
comotive Firemen and Enginemen,
representing a hundred roads east of
Chicago, are conferring today on the
advisability of requesting wage in increases.
HUGE BUILDINGS FOR
OFFICES AT WASHINGTON
Washington, Nov. 5. One of the
manifold problems presented by the
war is that of furnishing adequate
office accommodations for the thou thousands
sands thousands of addftionaf officials, clerks
and other federal servants who are
pouring into Washington. The gov government
ernment government is exercising its prerogative
in this direction and has command commandeered
eered commandeered conveniently located office
buildings and apartment houses with
a free hand. In addition, it is erect erecting
ing erecting huge temporary structures for
use as offices, and in the building of
these contractors are breaking time
records for construction work. A
building to house the six hundred of officials
ficials officials and clerks of the Council of
National Defense, containing more
than 100,000 square, feet of floor
space, was erected and fully equipped
in fifty-three days. Similar buildings
nearby are for the use of the forces
of the food administration, fuel ad administration
ministration administration and army ordnance.
Work is well under way on a mam mammoth
moth mammoth structure which will cover three
city blocks to house the overflow of
the war and navy departments, the
contract for which calls for comple-'
tion in four months.
By these methods the government
keeps in advance of its actual needs.
At the present rate of increase the
usual 35,000 federal employees in
Washington will be more than dou doubled
bled doubled if the war continues another
year. Workers of all kinds are be being
ing being appointed, stenographers and
typewriters and drafts men for the
service generally, and what are known
as schedule clerks, index and catalog
clerks, clerks 'qualified in statistics i
accounting, and clerks qualified in
business administration for the ord ordnance
nance ordnance department of the army, being
in great demand.
Representatives of the federal !vil
service commission at the postoffices
in all cities are the official recruiting
agents for the great civilian army, an
army of a half million behind the
men behind the guns.
Just because the war is on there is
o reason why we should not "clean
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Specials in stationery 25c. box.
THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
It is too late to buy a Liberty Loan
bond, but not too late to build a
"bonfire." Have a celebration in yonr
own back yard.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
PnblUbeil Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. II. Carroll, Prewldemt
P. V. Lea Fen good, Secretary-Treaanrer
J. IL. nenjamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.,
Bolne Offlee Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Editor Two-One-Five
MEMBER. 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.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance.......... 2.50
Three months, in advance........ 1.25
One month, in advance .50
One year, in advance. ...$8.00
61x months, in- advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance..... .80
Display : Plate 10c. per inch for consecu consecutive
tive consecutive insertions. Alternate insertions 25 per
cent, additional. Composition charges on
ads. that run less than six times 5c. per inch.
Special position 20 per cent, additional. Rates
based on 4-inch minimum. Less than four
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Reading Notice: 5c. per line for first in insertion;
sertion; insertion; 3c. per line for each subsequent inser insertion.
tion. insertion. One change a week allowed on readers
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' Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge will be
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J. H. Benjamin ...$ 5.00
W. T. Gary .10.00
Mrs. W. S. Bullock 5.00
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Handkerchief contributed by
s Mrs. W. S. Bullock. 3.00
Mrs. C. R. Tydings........... 5.00
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Three weeks from today, the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair &rens.
It will be a victory for the kaiser
if Hilquitt wins in New York today.
The new union station has greatly
improved the scenery of the lot it is
built on. However, a big fire would
have done the same thing.
The need of food by Mexico has
drawn that nation closer to the Unit United
ed United States, and a Mexican commission
is to be sent to treat at Washington.
Eight billion dollars in merchan
dise, war supplies and gold has tra
versed the submarine-ridden seas be
tween America and Europe during
the last nine months, despite the
German "blockade." v
, In spite of the war, there will be a
number of excellent county fairs this
fall. Among them will be the Alach
ua County Fair, which opens two
weeks from today, and the : Marion
"County Fair, which opens a week
: According to a story in the Times
Union, Jess Willard will spend the
winter in Jacksonville. The govern
ment should round up that big stiff
and make him do something useful.
'A prizefighter is not worth his rations
at this time.
The British are not bragging about
' it, but they have a considerable fleet
of submarines themselves, and they
are doing good work. Mines are
constantly being laid at the entrances
of German harbors, and the German
nigh seas fleet dares not come out
into the open ocean.
- The first issue of the "Ocaleean
Ensign," the new high school paper,
will be out Thursday. We are having
the fun of reading proof on it and can
testify that it will be as bright as the
iaces oi tne gins on its staff, it is
going to be a publication for Ocala to
be proud of, and every patron of our
schools should read and support it.
The Germans will probably invade
Finland, in the hope of cutting off
one of the routes by which Russia re
ceives supplies thru Sweden from the
Allies. Such an enterprise would
have been hopeless if it hadn't been
for the revolution. But if it hadn't
been for the revolution, Russia would
probably have quit altogether.
A dispatch from the British front
in Belgium says: Belgian women and
girls are being compelled to' build
concrete dug-outs under artillery fire
lhe statement tthat this form of
slavery has actually been practiced is
recorded in the diary of a German
soldier who was recently captured. He
belonged to a landwehr division and
was personally in charge of a large
- number of these unfortunate Belgians
who were daily herded together and
taken to a zone near the German lines
to perform manual labor of the hard hardest
est hardest kind in constant danger of death.
Frank H. Simonds, the military exr
pert, says the Allies are not respon
sible for the Italian defeat. The
blame is on the Italians themselves,
who advanced their forces out of
proportion with their lines of com communication,
munication, communication, and did not guard against
the Teuton offensive, although that
was the thing they most had to fear.
He thinks that had the Allies sent a
large force of men and guns to that
line, they would only have added to
the disaster. When the Teutons made
their final attack hundreds of Ital Italian
ian Italian guns wrere silent because they had
The Arcadia News expresses the
kindly hope that when the war is over
America will take care of German or orphans
phans orphans whom the conflict will leave
homeless. The wish does Editor
Jones honor, but he must remember
that America's first duty will be to
its own orphans and those of its al allies.
lies. allies. We are afraid there will be so
many of those there will be little left
for the Germans. The war is a hid hideous
eous hideous wrong to the children of all the
nations and an American may well
be glad his country is not- responsi responsible
ble responsible for it.
Returns to the Jacksonville head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the Florida branch of the
food administration up to Saturday
night indicate that over 85,000 food
pledge cards had been signed in the
state, and it is believed the number
will go to 100,000 or over. As there
are not more than 250,000 families in
Florida, a third of them colored, a
hundred thousand will be doing"
An exchange says that Great Brit
ain has two objects: To secure a per
manent peace for herself and to
punish Germany. An American writer
suggests that when it comes to the
conference at The Hague the first
thing the British representatives lay
upon tne table will aouDtiess be a
demand that Germany annex Ireland.
In which case the Irish would soon
find they had made a bad swap, and
the Germans would find they had bit
ten off something they couldn't
A high Italian official says that
America can well aid Italy by declar
ing war on Austro-llungary. It is
difficult to understand why the admin
istration insists on remaining at peace
with a nation which is not only wag
ing ruthless war on our allies, but
has been caught in the act of carry
ing out conspiracies against our peo
pie on their own soil. Americans
have been charged with shirtsleeve
diplomacy but the present state de
partment seems to be acting from an
other point of the garment.
Many people in Ocala were much
worried over the dispatch in Mon
day's btar, announcing thirty cases
of pneumonia at Camp Wheeler and
four deaths. They must remember
there are over 20,000 men at Camp
Wheeler, and the number of cases of
pneumonia is probably smaller than
there would be among the same num
ber of people at home. We have no
doubt but that the sick are having
the best of care, and if it no use for
home folks to fret over these things
that must be.
Well, the Boches have taken a few
of our boys. What are you going to
do" about it continue to "slack" or do
you bit? Tampa Times.
Some of the people who said Amer
icans had no business on the Lusi-
tania will say Americans have no
business on the western front. We
say some of them, for many of them,
top our personal knowledge, are cured
of that unmanly sentiment.
The Times-Union very sensibly rec
ommends that the Florida -counties
which have home guards should pro provide
vide provide their men with shoteruns or
sporting rifles. It also gives the fol following
lowing following good advice, which we are
afraid will pass unheeded by the ma majority:
jority: majority: "Indeed, each head of a
household should keep at least one
serviceable weapon with an abund
ance of ammunition in these times."
Mr. W. T. Gary requests us to state
that we were in error in naming him
as permanent chairman of the recent
ly organized Y. M. C. A. committee.
Rev. Bunyan Stephens was elected to
that position. ;
In reply to Senator Fletcher's pro protest
test protest against breaking up the First
Florida Regiment, the war depart department
ment department replies that such a measure is
made imperative by thejexisting con conditions
ditions conditions of war, and what has happen happened
ed happened tyrthe First Florida is only what
has happened to other regiments.
The war department asks that public
sentiment back up its action, and it
seems to the Star that it gives good
reason for its request.
Twenty-seven years ago, a certain
wealthy man in this state caught a
trusted employee stealing. He dis discharged
charged discharged him but did not prosecute
him. The employee, by political pull;
secured a public office, in which at
the. behest of his bosses he did some
decidedly dirty work. He now holds
a federal position, in which he draws
a good salary for. doing little or
nothing, and we have no doubt that
he will die in the odor of sanctity.
CANNING CLUB HID ME DEMONSTRATION DEPARTMENT
Edited by Caroline Moorhead, Agent
It will soon be fair time. Are you r
getting ready? Don't wait till the'
last to label those cans and jars, or j
to decide what you are going to send, i
Select the best of what you have and i
send it in.
We have been having trouble about
labels. The great demand for them j
has made it necessary to reprint, and
the reprints would not be out until f
December. But we learn there are a j
few at the extension office in Talla- j
hassee and we will get enough for j
our exhibit work at the fair, and 1
later will be time enough to label for j
sale. We expect, however, to en-
caere as manv cans before fair time as
will be exhibited there, so that parties ;
buying may take them right from the
fair grounds. j
This week we are giving some
wheat substitute bread receipts which
have been thoroughly tested. Next
we will give some of the brown
breads, which are becoming so pop
ular these days. In the choice of
breads, as in other foods, it is the
matter of both taste and appearance.
It has been thought that the highest
art in bread making was to get the
loaf as white as possible, disregard
ing the fact that in the bleaching of
the flour used in that loaf the very
cream of its quality was taken out.
Then when the study of breads be became
came became more general, a more creamy
loaf was looked upon with favor. And
now that it is our patriotic duty to
use the various named substitutes
inclined to darken our bread, we must
consider the color more favorably,
knowing that in conservation of
wheat we are also serving our table
with a goo dwholesome bread, with
even .greater food value than the
The club girls throughout the coun
ty are looking forward to their spe
cial day at the fair, getting ready
their uniforms and selecting their ex exhibits.
hibits. exhibits. The sueerestion made that the
girls prepare a picnic dinner for their
day, Nov. 30, seems to meet with
favor. They are already talking
about the good things they will have
on this occasion.
Some days ago while visiting one
of Marion county's canning club
members, a very pretty rose bush
was noticed in full bloom. On being
asked the kind of rose, the little girl
said she called it St. Mary, it being being-given
given being-given as a canning club prize from
St. Mary's Nursery some time ago.
There are. a number of rose bushes
and peach trees scattered through
the county that have been given as
prizes-through the generosity of the
Glen St. Mary Nursery, and the girls
prize them very highly.
Miss Agnes Ellen Harris expects to
leave in a few days to attend the an annual
nual annual meeting in Washington. Miss
Harris is calling on her agents to
send in reports, from which she will
get material for her own to be deliv delivered
ered delivered while in Washington. Marion
is somewhat backward with report
work this year, which can only be
avoided by the club girls themselves.
We all want Miss Harris to feel proud
of the report she is to make, and it
The body is a highly
work for the common good.
you will clean the stomach, liver and bowels occasion:
ally with a gentle laxative you can keep well. Too
much fuel in man's machine, such as eating too much
meat, or alcohol or tea, nervous overwork and lack
of exercise in outdoor air bring constipation and bad
health. Eat less meat, plenty of vegetables, and with
air and good exercise you need little else. If the
liver needs rousing and most of us need this once a
week take a safe vegetable extract of the leaves of
aloe, May-apple, root of jalap made into a tiny sugar sugar-coated
coated sugar-coated pill, sold, by almost every druggist as Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets and first put up nearly
fifty years ago.
Most people die eventually of an over -acid con condition.
dition. condition. If the blood can be rendered more alkaline,
the longer we live. With regular hours, six to eight
glasses of water between meals, sensible coarse food
and a chance to get the poisons out of the system, a
man will live to be a hundred. But, unfortunately,
our highly nervous way of living brings increased
storage of uric acid in the body. This acts as a
poison, and consequently we suffer from headaches,
neuralgia, lumbago, aches or pains, rheumatism, gout.
Get rid of this uric acid poison by taking a harm harmless
less harmless medicine called Anuric, which throws out the
uric acid by stimulating the kidneys. Drink a pint of hot water before meals and take Anuric (double or triples
strength) after meals and at bed time. Anuric can be obtained at almost any drug store, or send $1.00 to
Doctor Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.t for full treatment. V
is in the power of every club member
to add their bit to this annual report.
If only a few reports are sent in, it
would be only natural to inquire
where are the others? For as club
members you are registered. Your
agent has done that for you, but your
agent can not make out your report,
and you wouldn't have it done. Don't
put it off another day, but let's wind
up the present year and begin an another.
(Enough for Three Loaves)
lbs. or 21i qts-. sifted flour
' (more if flour is soft), lb. roasted
i or hulled peanuts, 2 cakes yeast or 2
j caps liquid yeast, 3 lbs sugar, 1
! teaspoons salt, 34 cups lukewarm
liquid, water, milk or equal parts of
; water and milk. Crush the peanuts
i licrhtlv into small pieces and mix
thoroughly with the flour. Proceed
from this point exactly as directed
under the straight dough method. If
compressed or liquid yeast is used,
use only 3lA cups of liquid instead of
1 quart. Place the loaves in oven to
bake; when done dough in indicator
shows 2 times original volume. If
dry yeast is used, soak one yeast
cake in water as usual for one hour.
Use this in making a sponge with 1
qts. of sifted flour, and required
amount of salt. In the morning, or
when sponge is light, stir till smooth-,
add sugar and finally the weir blend blended
ed blended mixture of qt. of flour and
lb. of crushed roasted peanuts; knead
until smooth and elastic, adding flour
or water if required to make a dough
of proper consistency. Cover and al allow
low allow to rise again till quite light, and
mold into loaves. Allow to rise until
about times its original volume,
Sweet Potato Bread
(Enough for Two Loaves)
Six cups sifted flour, more if flour
soft, 2 cups mashed sweet pota-
toes, Vz cup lukewarm water, 1
yeast dry or compressed (or
liquid yeast) 1 tablespoon sugar, 1
tablespoon salt, 2 tablespoons short
ening. If desired, cooked Irish po potatoes,
tatoes, potatoes, cooked or baked dasheen o o-any
any o-any cooked cereal may be used in
place of the sweet potato. Wash
thoroughly and boil in thin skins -five
medium-sized potatoes. When tender
drain, peel and mash while hot, put putting
ting putting them through a colander (or
ricer) to free from lumps. Add the
salt and sugar and about 4 oz. of the
flour (1 scant half pint of sifted
flour) and mix thoroughly. Next add
the yeast which" has been rubbed
smooth in a cup with 4 tablespoons
of lukewarm water, to get all the
yeast, rinse the cup with the remain remainder
der remainder of the half cup of water and add
this to the potato. Cover and place
the bowl out of the way of drafts at
temperature from 80 degrees to 88 de degrees
grees degrees F. Allow this mixture to rise
for two hours or until very light. To
this sponge, which now will be quite
soft, add the melted shortening and
remainder of the flour, kneeding thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly till smooth and elastic. The
dough must be very stiff, since boiled
potatoes contain a large amount of
water. The straight dough method
(By Db. I.
organized machine of complicated parts in which the
Damage to any one of these organs interfers with man
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thi is the only way we can accomplish
ar desire. ,-
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they arc not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
caia ice m.
H. C. Sayre of the American
Ambulance Field Service, who
"Rolled hit own" on the
firing line in France for six
months, at Verdun, in Chant'
pagne and the Argonne.
y i y
5f-: :-: $L wjCoe. -.
f. :- ; r 00-0 A
of a nation
Si Guaranteed by
may be used for molding and baking.
If desired the sponge for this bread
may be set in the evening. Use only
one-fourth as much yeast as directed
for the .quicked method. In warm
weather keep the sponge cool.
There is bread and bread, but the
best bread to eat is the famous But Butternut
ternut Butternut bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail grocers." tf
We are agents for Kodaks and the
Eastman N. C. films. Gerig's. 29-tf
"Somewhere in France"
August 12, 1917
Do not forget us when the
issuing of tobacco takes place
(when "BULL" DURHAM
is obtained it is worth its
weight in gold). We miss
this more than any other ar'
that 'could b oTftairKJoUS
Original letter on file.
Signed ly a Captain of
U. S. Infantry.
C"" "Suggestion ln
vCvSsasjA PlPe Smokers U
S UVe Surfar in Your Coffg
Mclver & lacEay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
The. greatest human care and the
highest human intelligence ought to
go into the filling of every prescrip prescription.
tion. prescription. This describes our service. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
stomach, liver and kidneys
as a motor mechanism. If
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1917
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, -tiSAP&i OCALA, FLA.
iMf J !j i f f
I Xf" : it :! ; l : i i "-n. Vsf; i, i i
I liipiiiiiiilill? v if i h
It j i
jC jf inlectio'nof
rH foods as it is in
0,5r&V ? Vfc-' Cie choic cf men.
" Fighting spirit, sptrnk :
l"--" end strength can't be derived from
Door foodstuff s. Both men and materia::; must be Hie best obtainable.
J L.IJ Rll lETT powdII
'TSSffffr'?' I grow a
his been selected by the Government
Army aad Navy use.
It has been accepted by the Govern
ment as meeting tne critical re requirements
quirements requirements necessary in the way
of streng th and general perfection
in purity and wholesomeness.
"Xfcl ... Calumet Baking Powder proved, by tests,
'-kiii'S ke acceptable to the Government is surely
the most acceDtable bakinz nowder for home
use the purest and surest. Use the baking
powder that makes foods fit to fight on fit for
v your iamuy to At your V$5n 853
!J grow and , Vvr-rfWl
IK. L lOET BAKING PO3 UEi
I try. jCT---- LCl f
TO THE EAST
"Coast Une Florida Mail"
TO THE WEST
'St. Louis-Jacksonville Express"
. Steel Sleeping Cars Between Tampa and Washington, Philadelphia
vand New York: Jacksonville and Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati; Louisville
and Jndianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars.
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY, J. G. KIRKLANDD. P. A.
T. A., Ocala, Florida. Tampa, Fla.
SUMMER TOUR 1ST FA:
From Jacksonville to
New York and return . $38.00
Baltimore and return. .$33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return . $34.00
Savannah and return ... $ 7.00
Boston and return ..$46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return $48.90
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished on appli application.
MERCHANTS & MINERS TRANSPOfiTATiOR COMPANY
H. C Avery, Agent.
J. F. WARD. T. P. A
L. D. JONES, C. A.
1A 11 AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
FAST THROUGH TOURIST TRAINS
Put an Ad in the Star
I think of you tonight, my Jean the
twilight and the dew
Fall softly o'er the world and bring a
longing, dear, for you!
The thrushe's of Killarney, their song
is sweet no more.
The wild rose it is weeping beside my
Life's ceaseless toil and struggle is
harder day by day,
Because you smile no more, my Jean,
to cheer me on my way;
The meadow lands are green, and
there the meek-eyed cattle
And as the sunset fades I see the
twinkling lights o' home.
The twinkling lights o' home, my
Jean, tho' 'tis no home o' mine,
For home is only where I see your
laughing blue eyes shine;
A sun-tanned arm, a snow white
throat and golden hair agleam;
j Twilight and you, singing, my Jean
the while I sit and dream.
The thrushes of Killarney are singing
you, my Jean.
The lowing cows are coming home
across the meadows green;
The wild rose it is weeping; it seems
you ought to know know-How
How know-How much we all are missing you
we love and want you so!
Will D. Muse.
Joseph Brinkley's Birthday Party
Master Joseph Brinkley celebrated
his fifth birthday yesterday afternoon
at the home of his mother, Mrs. K. M.
Brinkley, with a big party for all of
his little boy and girl friends.
There were about twenty guests
and after two merry hours they were
j asked into the dining room, where the
real party part began. The decora decora-ftions
ftions decora-ftions were pink and white, and little
individual pink and white frosted
caKes were served, iviaster josepn cut
his own cake, a big white one with
name, age and the date on the top in
pink frosting, and gave each guest a
slice. Pink and white ice cream, can candies,
dies, candies, and apples were also served.
The guests were Misses Martha
Meade, Hester Raysor, Ruby Condon,
Lurleen Hays, Elman Hill, Catherine
Hetrick, Elizabeth Gary, Mary Louise
Shephard, Stella Barrett, Ada Carter,
Frances Gary and Catherine Brink-;
ley, Masters, Harry Clarkson Jr.,
Tom Sexton Jr., Charles Raysor, Mc Mc-Clure
Clure Mc-Clure Stephens, Wilbur Gary, Will William
iam William Ritchie, Luther and Joseph
Mrs. Brinkley was assisted in en entertaining
tertaining entertaining her little son's guests by
Misses Elizabeth Rhodes, Jennie
Brinkley and Mabel Aiken.
Miss ; Olive Taylor of Little Rock,
Ark., is visiting hersister, Mrs. W.
m m m
Mrs. M. M. Little went' to Lakelan
today as a delegate to the state W. C.
T. U. convention there.
After a pleasant visit to friends in
this city, Mr. O. H. Berger, a clever
young business man of Bartow, re returned
turned returned home last night.
Miss Caroline Harriss returned
home yesterday from Gainesville,
where she was the guest of Mrs. Fin Fin-ley
ley Fin-ley Cannon since Friday.
Mrs. Rowley left a few days ago for
Ocala, where she is the guest of her
friend, Mrs. I. W. Ogle, for a visit of
several days. Tampa Times.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton, Miss
Olive Taylor, Mrs. Wesson and Miss
Annie Wesson motored to Lake Weir
last Sunday in Mn Cotton's car.
"The Fighting Trail," a new Vita Vita-graph
graph Vita-graph serial, will begin at the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater on Tuesday, Nov.. 13th.
It promises to be unusually interest interesting.
ing. interesting. Miss Annie Joe Law of Brooksville,
who will practice law in Mr. R. L. An Anderson's
derson's Anderson's office, arrived in Ocala Sun Sunday
day Sunday and is making her home with Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Harris.
A card from Mrs. "Mae Bingham
announces that she and her eldest
daughter, Miss Vivienne Eycleshimer,
are having a very pleasant stay at
Jemez Springs, N. M.
Mrs. J. J. Soar who has been vis visiting
iting visiting her sister, Mrs. W. L. Colbert,
left this morning on Sunny Jim for
Lakeland to attend the W. C. T. U.
convention, as a delegate from the
Miami W. C. T. U.
Mrs. N.E. Carter has been visit visiting
ing visiting in Live Oak for the past week.
Mrs. Carter will visit friends in Lake
City and Gainesville before returning
home the last of the week.
The regular monthly teachers'
meeting of the Methodist Sunday
school will be lield at 7:30 o'clock to tonight
night tonight at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard C. Bilbro.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson motor motor-ecT
ecT motor-ecT from Inverness yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for a brief visit to Mr. and Mrs.
George K. Robinson. They returned
home early this afternoon.
Mrs. K. M. Brinkley entertained
three tables of players last evening at
a very enjoyable "500" party. Mrs.
Brinkley served her guests ice cream,
cake and candy. Those playing were
Dr. and Mrs. G. C. Shephard, Mr. and
Mrs. Stihan, Mrs. W. A. Barrett, Mrs.
W. H. Hill, Mrs. Belle Mershon, Mis
Jennie Brinkley, Miss Elizabeth
Rhodes, Mr. Mack Carter, Mrs. B. F.
Condon and-- the hostess.
The Star has received the follow following
ing following announcement:
Mr. Edward Pierce Rentz
requests the pleasure of your company
at the marriage of his daughter
Mr. Homer Lee Oliver
Wednesday morning, November 14th
nineteen hundred and seventeen
at ten o'clock
At home after the first of Decem December,
ber, December, Apalachicola, Florida.
Tomorrow afternoon Miss Clara
Kuh nis to entertain at her home at
the corner of Bridge and Charlotte
streets in compliment to Miss Gretch Gretch-en
en Gretch-en Oldfather, whose engagement and
approaching marriage to Clarence R.
Philips were recently announced. On
Thursday afternoon, November 8th,
Miss Mae Mills is to entertain for
Miss Oldfather at her home on Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte street. Miss Oldfather is to be
a November bride, and as she is a
very popular girl, a number of parties
are being arranged in her honor,
prior to the wedding. St. Augustine
Mrs. William B. Young, treasurei
of the General Federation of Wom Women's
en's Women's Clubs, will share honors with
Mrs. Josiah Evans Cqwles, of Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, Cal., president of the general
federation, as the principal guests at
the Georgia State Federation to be
held in Augusta, Ga. Mrs. Young
leaves tomorrow for Augusta, and ex expects
pects expects to be there for a week. A so social
cial social calendar of many pleasant af af-fairs
fairs af-fairs has already been arranged for
the entertainment of these two bril brilliant
liant brilliant women.' Florida Metropolis.
(Continued on Fourth -Page)
THE SERVICE FLAG
(New York Herald)
It hangs below" the Stars and Stripes,
A banner bright and new.
Red-bordered with a field of white
And star of deepest blue.
However humble is the home
O'er which its colors wave,
It glorifies it with the light
That shines upon the brave.
For where that new-born emblem flies
A man has buckled on
The sworn in freedom's sacred cause,
And fronr the house has gone
To face the trinity of death
In lead and steel and gas;
So when you see the service flag
Salute it as you pass.
Charles Edward Russell, a leading
socialist, and one of the few who
seem to have practical coaimon sense,
prophesies that in order to pay off
the crushing debts caused by the war
the governments will have to take
charge of not only transportation
and telegraph lines, but all great
manufacturing enterprises. He may
be right. An intelligent and unsel unselfish
fish unselfish socialism would do away with
most of the disadvantages of govern government
ment government and business. The question is,
will mankind ever be capable of such
WHY WE SELL SEASON TICKETS
You can get all sorts of cheap
shows to come to town with no guar guarantee.
antee. guarantee. Just let them hang up their
advertising and they'll take the
chances on getting paid, for they de depend
pend depend upon catering, to the cheap im impulses
pulses impulses of the crowd to fill the house.
That sort of thing degrades, never
builds up a community. That is
what the preachers preach against,
the teachers and parents oppose.
You cannot get the high-grade ly ly-ceum
ceum ly-ceum attractions we are bringing
this winter to come to town unless
you guarantee them in advance. They
are too worthwhile. Among them are
men and women leading in the world's
Get a season ticket at the Court
Pharmacy or Temple theater. It
; Tea Rooms
SERVICE A LA CARTE
J 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. J
N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
YOUR OWN HOME
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A. MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
oaily .t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
WHITE STAR LINE
mmmmmmm PHONE g96P
r!M f, -
THE WINDS! HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hem ming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
nr. leo gojLiLjEcse
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEM
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
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
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.
See Silver Springs through the
gla3s-bottomed boat. Scenery not to
be had in any other part of the Unit United
ed United States. Largest fiowirig and most
beautiful springs in the world, some something
thing something that can't be described or ex exaggerated;
aggerated; exaggerated; real geisers 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 refunded.
C. (Ed.) Carmichael,
Owner and Manager.
Have your prescriptions filled at the
COURT PHARMACY, where you can
be certain that they are compounded
of the best drugs, the utmost care ar?d
without, delay. 17-tf
Ford tops re-covered, $ 12.50, at the
Ocala Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf
J Vick's Salve 25c. Anti-Monopoly, tf
DAVIS' CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
jf or Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
Wonderful Remedy for
STOMACH TROUBLE ;.
One dose convinces.
The Court Pharmacy
and other reliable druggists.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6. 1917
Council meets this Evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Mr. T. S. Trantham went to Bush Bush-nell
nell Bush-nell yesterday on a three days busi business
ness business trip.
The Ocala boys in the second ser series
ies series of training camps may be expect expected
ed expected home in a few days, but they won't
A. full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala v Seed
Store. -: ; tf
Lieut. Atkinson of the U. S. Navy
was in town yesterday, conferring
with Mr. Schlereth, who is in charge
of the recruiting station here.
A petition asking Mr. J. J. Gerig
to again be a candidate for alderman
from the second ward is being circu circulated
lated circulated and extensively signed.
Army trench mirrors 25c. Army
shaving brushes 50c. and 75c. at
Genial Tom Sexton came across
last night with a dollar for the Star's
tobacco fund. Tom says he knows
how to sympathize with a soldier who
wants a smoke.
The cpunty judge Saturday night
issued a marriage license to Mr.
Moultrie Reed and Miss Edna Cor Cor-dery.
dery. Cor-dery. The Star understands that the
young couple were married Sudnay,
t the home of the bride's mother,
"Keep the Home Fires Burning."
Use up some of the trash around
your yard and alley, Nov. 5th to 10th.
Mr. W. B. Gallagher has a -letter
from his brother, Vernon Gallagher,
who is on the staff of a high official
"somewhere in France." Vernon went
to Camp Wheeler with the Plant City
company, but has been promoted.
A human life may depend upon the
accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. James Edward Cotton has ar.
rived from Miami, .where Jie has been
attending college, and has taken a
position as bookkeeper for the Ocala
Iron Works. He is the oldest son of
W. J. Cotton, formerly of Arkansas
Mules are in demand in Marion
county. Mr. John Rogers of Lynne
bought fifty-eight! head of a camp
over east of the Oklawaha and
brought them to town and put them
on sale at Tompkins' stables. He has
already disposed of thirty-eight.
You can buy your bread, pies
cakes, buns, etc., cheaper from us
than you can bake them yourself,
Carter's Bakery. tf
The boys' basket ball team of the
Ocala high school lost to Inverness
last Saturday by a score of 5 to 45.
The Inverness team was too heavy for
our young champions. The Inverness
boys were most hospitable hosts, and
gave the Ocalans an oyster roast in
the evening, before they started hom&,
Dr. F. E. McClane, with the medi
cal reserve corps, is now at Fort
Moultrie camp, near Charleston, S. C.
The doctor having "Successfully pass
ed examinations at Camp .Greenleaf
has been sent to Fort Moultrie to en-w
ter on his work, which, keeps him
busy and which he likes.
Mr. George Moore, formerly with
J. J. Gerig's drugstore, but now trav traveling
eling traveling for a large Indianapolis drug
house, was in the city today, calling
on his friends. Mr. Moore, who was
in the drug business in Lakeland
until recently, registered there for
the national army and as his name
has been drawn he expects to be call
Mr. Harry W. Borland and his
brother, Mr. William Borland, have
returned from a trip to South Florida
in the interest of Mr. Borland's or
ange buying firm. Mr. Borland vis
ited the Haines City, Frostproof and
Crooked Lake sections and is most
enthusiastic over the great improve
ments being made there.
Mr. J. J. Gerig has just the cutest
little dog ever, which he is authorized
to sell for the Red Cross" fund. It is
a pretty little dog, just the right size
to either pet or wash windows with.
It has an amiable disposition and
longs for a happy home. Anybody
who wants to help the Red Cross and
at the same time become the owner
of a perfectly nice little dog should
communicate with Mr. Gerig.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
caily rt the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
Advertise in the Star.
560 Acres Well Improved
J. fl. JJrinsoa catenad
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
DR. D. L BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
persona! visits jpr mail ordeisk
202-20 Hogan St., Park Hotel "Bldg
FOR SALE Four mules and two
two-horse wagons; cas hor time. Ap Apply
ply Apply to W. B. Coggins, Weirsdale,
LOST A silver pocketbook with the
initials J. C. A.; contained $9 in
money. Re turn to Star office and
receive reward. 3-tf
FOR RENT Seven-room two-story
residence; good neighborhood, all
conveniences. Apply H. D. Stokes. 6t
WANTED Old False Teeth. Don't
matter if broken. I pay $2 to $15
per set. Send .by parcel post and re receive
ceive receive check by return mail. L. Mazer,
2007 S. Fifth St., Philadelphia, Pa. 18t
WANTED Men's second hand shoes.
YouH be surprised at the amount of
real money you can get for them. A.
Slott, one door east of 10. store,
Ocala, Fla. 29-18t
FOR SALE A dandy little farm
1 miles north of courthouse; 20
acres, all under fence; nice Louse and
good bearing grape vines. $1,500
cash. Address "W. T.' care Ocala
FOR SALE My new home in Dunn's
Highland Park addition. Fine location,
near both schools; fruit trees, straw strawberries
berries strawberries and garden. House thoioughly
screened; city water, telephone. J. E.
Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St., Ocala, Fla.
Phone 185-G. 8-lm
HOUSE FOR RENT Located on
Watula street, north of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church. A first class property.
Apply to Dr. J. W. Hood. 26-tf
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200. W.W.Condon. 21-tf
FALSE TEETH We pay as high as
$17.50 per set for old false teeth, no
matterif broken; also gold crowns,
bridgework. Mail to Berner's False
Teeth Specialty, 22 Third St., Trop,
N. Y and receive cash by return
USED CAR BARGAIN LIST
We have the following used cars
on our bargain list. Prices quoted
are for cash, but will sell on term
payments if desired:
One 1917 Maxwell Touring Car. In
' first class condition with new tires
all around; spare tire never been
used. Car is aljnost as good as it
ever was. Price $425.00
One 1916 Maxwell Touring Car. In
good condition throughout. The
price is ........... r. $300.00
One 1917 Ford Roadster. Run 400
miles, and is in perfect condition in
every way. Price $350.00
One 1913 Model Ford Touring Car.
Fair condition, splendid motor and
running parts. Price .....$225.00
One Ford Truck, 1917 Model. New
Oversized tires on rear, express or
grocer's delivery body, and other
extra -equipment. Price ... $375.0 0
One Saxon Roadster.. New tires and
in perfect condition in every way
Looks like brand new $225.00
One Maxwell Roadster, 1916 Model.
In good condition, good tires, etc.
Price .. .. ...$300.00
One 1912 Model Five Passenger Cad
iliac Good shape all way through;
tires, electric starter, top and all;
a big bargain at. $400.00
Call at the Maxwell Service Sta Station
tion Station to see these cars.
. Ocala, Fla.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
-Marion County, in Chancery.
T. T. Munroe, et al, Complainants, vs.
Cynthia M. Burnett, et al. Defend
ants Order for Constructive Ser
It is ordered that the defendants
-herein, to-wit: Cynthia M Burnett,
John W. Beacey, Richard Croasdale,
Elizabeth Carmen. W. E. Dicken, Sunie
H. Dicken, J. T. Elliott, J. M. Earp, I
YV. Earp. John W. Ellis. E. I Freyer
muth, tMrs. E. O. B. Gary, Thos. P.
Gary, Emily C. Hart, George P. Hart,
Nancy P. Hart, Benjamin W llkmson
Heard, Falkner Heard, Jas. C.
Johnson Jr., "Wm. J. Keitt, Wnu J.
Keith. William I. Keitt. Ellison S.
Keitt, A. J. Lawson, Moses E. Levy,
Hiobert B. Masters. T. J. Musselwhite,
Wm. McCarthy, Daniel C. Alurdock,
fipencer M. Nash, Emily V. Nash, Harry
S. Nash. Henry S. Nash, Daniel M. For
ter, Gabriel W. Perpall, William Smith,
Daniel souter, Guy vv. xopn, David j.
Williams, William B. Williams, John
W. Wood. Martha S. Wood, and each of
them be and they are oereby reauired
to appear to the bill of complaint here
tofore Hied in this cause, on or erore
101 h day of December, 1917
It is further ordered that 'this
hbrder be published once a week
ror eight consecutive weexs in trie
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub pub-lishd
lishd pub-lishd in aaid countv and state.
Witness my hand and the sea' of
said court this 13th day. of October,
(SeafV P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Fimbria,- -ttr-RntTr Ervln. ix. u.
tHdcKER -A?n? martin;
pf J J i. i .i)UUH ii ill il.h
Complainant's Solicitors. io-X3-sat
ISA l flFH
(Continued from Third Page
New Chrysanthemum is Named for
The "Gen. Pershing" chrysanthe chrysanthemum,
mum, chrysanthemum, one of the newest creations of
government floricultural experts, is
on exhibition at the department of
agriculture's 17th annual "mum"
show, which opened this week. The
floral tribute to the commander of the
American expeditionary force in
France is described as a plant of rich
magenta and is a product of the de department's
partment's department's greenhouses. The exhibit
includes many other new varieties of
Tuesday Auction Club
Miss Mary McDowell is entertain
ing nine members of the Tuesday auc
tion club and three extra players
very informally thisv afternoon. The
prizes were unique and useful, one be being
ing being an ivory wristlet to hold knitting
yarn, and the other a box of assorted
After the games, the hostess, as
sisted by her sister, Miss Anna Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, will serve"pineapple, nut and
cheese salad with mayonaise, cheese
wafers and hot tea. The visitors play
ing with the club are Misses Janet
Weathers, Alice Bullock and Eugenia
Edward Green Promoted
Many Ocala friends of Corporal Ed
ward Green of Company B, Sixth En
gineers, stationed at Washington, are
delighted to hear of his second pro promotion.
motion. promotion. His mother, Mrs. Emily
Green, received word Sunday that he
had been made serveant of his com company.
pany. company. Edward went in 'as a private
andall Ocala rejoices with him in his
. Rummage Sale
Any one having any rummage to
donate is requested to leave it at the
old Teapot Grocery store room Thurs
day, or phone "Rummage," and the
same will be called for. The sale will
be given for the benefit of the Meth
odist church anfl will begin Friday,
Nov. 9th and end Monday, Nov. 12th.
Temple Movie Attractions
A Ham and Bud comedy, Hearst
News and a four-reel feature will be
shown at, the Temple this afternoon
Tomorrow an especially fine Vita-
graph, six-reel picture will be shown,
starring Edith Storey and Antonio
Moreno. This picture, "The Captain
of the Grey Horse Troop," has drawn
two houses 'in many towns.
Mrs. Edward Badger and Mrs. Em Emily
ily Emily Green expect to go to Tampa
Thursday noon for a fortnight's visit
to the formers daughter, Mrs. S. G.
Moyers and family.
The Star is; glad to say Mrs. N. A.
Fort is much better. She has been
removed from the hospital to the
home of her son, Mr. C. A. Fort.
The members of the Rebekah lodge
are requested to meet in the lodge
room Wednesday, Nov. 14, at 3:30 p.
m., to practice degree work for the
Those two pretty young ladies,
Misses Jessie and Sara Dehon con
tributed 50 cents apiece today to the
Star's tobacco fund for our soldiers
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence B. Zewadski
returned home Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Zewadski spent several months
in Mackinaw and Detroit with her
parents, Mr. and" Mrs. Medbury, and
was joined in Cincinnati by Mr. Ze Zewadski
wadski Zewadski on Friday. They spent Sat
urday and Sunday in Chattanooga
with their brother, Mr.' Guy Zewadski,
who is in the second officers training
camp at Fort Oglethorpe. Mrs. Ze
wadski's many friends are delighted
to have her home again.
W. C. T. U. Convention at Lakeland
The state -convention of the W. C.
T. U. is being held this year in Lake
land, and will be presided over by
Miss Minnie Neal of Jacksonville,
president of the Florida W. C. T. U
The convention begins today and will
last until Friday night, and will be
held in the First Baptist church.
A "Welcome Night" reception and
banquet will be held at 7:30 this eve
ning in the armory.
" Mrs. M. M. Little left on the 2:45
Come in and inspect my pat patent
ent patent -stove pipe fastener and
adjustable stove pipe, and
stove pipe shelf. You need it,
can't get along without it.
210 Osceola St Ocala, Fla.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Workfor the -Money than -any other
contractor in the city.
train as a delegate to the convention.
Four or five of the officers are con contemplating
templating contemplating going but will not go to today.
day. today. To Senders of Christmas Boxes to
Americans in France
Do you know this: That in addition
to the name and address of the sender
and consignee, it is permissible to
print or write on the box the occupa occupation
tion occupation of the sender. Also such as
"Merry Christmas," "Please do not
open until Christmas," "Happy New
Year" and "With Best Wishes," but
do not let them interfere with th?
Our boxes go to Atlanta and are
sent from there to New York. From
New York the government under undertakes
takes undertakes the transportation of these
Christmas boxes to the expeditionary
forces abroad free of charge and they
will be admitted to foreign countries
free of duty.
All boxes will be opened in Hobo Hobo-ken,
ken, Hobo-ken, N. J., to see that no intoxicants
A lady in New York has just re returned
turned returned from France, where she saw
American troops near the front line
trenches and says they especially
need chewing gum and safety pins,
the latter being of great value to
them as buttons are always coming
off their wearingapparel. The lady
also made these suggestions: Knitted
body scarfs of sufficient length to
wind around three times and, if pos
sible, rubber coats.
Little Miss Mildred Bullock cele
brated her twelfth birthday Nov. 2nd,
on Saturday, in an informal but de delightful
lightful delightful way. She asked Misses Car Carolyn
olyn Carolyn and Babette Peyser, Marion Hun Hunter
ter Hunter and Margaret Hocker to spend
the day with her, and they and the
hostess' little brothers spent the en entire
tire entire day playing their loved games
without va single interruption- except
the welcomed dinner hour. The dining
table was centered with pink and
white roses, and lighted pink tapers
festooned with pink tulle were placed
across two opposite sides of the table.
After a delicious five course dinner,
the hostess cut her big pink 'and
white lighted birthday cake which
was served with ice cream and can
Miss Fannie Burkheim of Gaines
ville, passed through Jacksonville re recently
cently recently en route to Washington, hav
ing accepted a position with the gov
A tweety f i vecerit smok
One fbrypu, maybe; 100 for a soldier
OU probably know what that means when you have
one, maybe "two for a quarter" is youx favorite spend.
But the value of a smoke isn't only what it costs; it's
partly in who smokes it, and what it means to him.
Most men who smoke will give up a quarter without think
ihg much about it; you want a smoke; you "drop in" and get
it A quarter's nothing to you then.
But over in France, where they can't "drop in" at the
next corner, the soldiers are hungary for that quarter's worth
of American smokes, that you take and enjoy so lightly.
The Star's Tobacco Fund for Soldiers
is Supplying Them
The kit of good smokes that your quarter buys for the sold soldiers
iers soldiers is about double what it buys for you. We've arranged
with the American Tobacco Company to make up these "kits"
with 45 cents worth for 25 cents.
Better make it $1.00, or S5.00 or $10.00; send four,
20 or 40 of these
ONE GALLON OF
and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons of the best and
most durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
$1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil in your
Get one of our 2-4-1 color cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
And Sour Stomach Caused Tils
Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught Relieved.
- Meadorsvllle, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat
rick, of this place, WTites: "I was
very constfpated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went to
the doctor. He gave me some pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards it seemed
I was more constipated than before;,
I "heard of Black-Draught and de decided
cided decided to try it I found it just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
improved. I got well of the sour stom stomach,
ach, stomach, my bowels soon seemed normal,
no more griping, and I would take a
dose now and then, and was in good
I cannot say too much for Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught for it Is the finest laxative
one can use."
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
in the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
and reliable in its action, leaving no
bad after-effects, It has won the praise
of thousands of people who have used
It : NO-135
Your quarter will go farther and do more good in this
way than any 25 cents that you ever tossed on the
counter. Three packages of Bull Durham, two packs
Lucky Strike Cigarettes, one tin of Tuxedo, plenty of
"papers" for making, and a stamped post card address addressed
ed addressed to you; for 25 cents.
kits to thefellows
I REYISIOX OF REGISTRATION
K BOOKS OF THE CITY OF OCA-LA
At a meeting of the city council
held on the 9th InsL. the registration
books of the city were revised and the
following names stricken:
Boney, D. M.
Blesch. W. F.
Crumpton, H. E.
Dekle. J. O.
Graham, A. A.
Kea, J. W.
Knight, A. E.
Kramer, XL A.
Mozingo, J. B.
Pedrick, J. C
Rooney, J. D.
moak, J. G.
Smith, C. V.
Smith. Law ton.
Smoak. J. L. Jr.
Walker. A. W.
Wood. H. P.-
Anderson, C. I Harris, C. O,
Altman. H. jP
Jeff coat, D. T.
Killebrew, T. J
lattner, Herbert Herbert-Mansfleld,
Mansfleld, Herbert-Mansfleld, Geo.'W".
OdelL P. D.
Robinson, EL E E-Stapp,
Stapp, E-Stapp, E. I
Sandlin, A. R.
Prig-ance, A. J,
Beavers, J. T.
Cohen, J. T.
Duncan, E. B.
Graham, J. M.
Huber, F. J.
Hall, W. T.
Brooks. T. B. Ferguson, J. G.
Bell, JJathew. Graden, Folley.
Brooks, Anderson. Ldndsey, .Lewey.
Boozer. J. C Lane, J. H.
Bell. Georsre Loner. L. N.
Carrington, B. J. Mathews, W. C
CoDlin. E. B.
McArthur, A. D.
Quarterman, J. A.
Stewart, S. D.
White. J. R.
Caldwell, W. D.
Castley, C. A.
Crigler, W. 'P.
Dame, C. IL
Dame, A. O.
Alderman, W. R. .McRae, Boston.
Alexander, H. I McConnell. H. J.
Ogle. L W.
Eelcher, .M. Asa.
Copper, W. J.
Dinkins, C. A.
Dillon, T. D.
Fort, A, B.
G rambling1, A.
Good en, W. J.
Green, Arthur J.
Johnson, J. D.
Marshall, J. W.
Martin, E. P.
Parrish. C. IL
Richie, A. N.
Randolph, W. M.
Roddenberry, J. R.
Smith. D. "A.
Shrimplin, H. O.
Spencer, A. K.
Thomas, J. J.
Thomas, 8. J.
Thomas, W, H. --
MeDuffy. I. S.
Weston, J. VT.
The council will consider complaints
for the restoration of names stricken
on November 20th, 1917, 7:30 o'clock,
The registration books of the city
of Ocala will te open at the city clerk's
office, during office hours, until the
second Saturday la November, 1917.
This the 13th day of October, A. D.
1917 H. C. 6ISTRUNK,
City Clerk and Ex-Offlcio Supervisor
of Registration of the City f Ocala
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-jf
j Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.
who need them.
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:dateIssued November 06, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06771
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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