The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06829

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
if

THF

NO

Ii m JL XL

Weather Forecast: Rain and wanner
tonight and Tuesday except fair and
somewhat colder northwest portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 13

1

PC
A IE

Guiding Bols the Way They
Want Them to Go

WORD

-FEST BROKFH OFF AT
LATER

(Associated Press,

London, Jan. 14. Warning of a
final breach in the Russo-German
negotiations is the outstanding feat feature
ure feature of current news from Russia. In
the meantime, according to .the Pet Pet-rograd
rograd Pet-rograd correspondent of the Daily
Mail, the armistice has been extended
until Feb. 18th and the Russian dele delegation
gation delegation returns to Petrograd tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, but the peace negotiations will
be resumed after an interval at War-
BIG TALKS IN BERLIN
Amsterdam, Jan. 14. Most impor important
tant important conferences were held in Berlin
at the week-end, according to Ger German
man German newspapers. They were inaug inaugurated
urated inaugurated by the emperor's reception to
the crown prince Saturday, when
Generals Hindenburg and Ludendorff
also conferred with a number of
leading personages. ;
Sunday there were three important
meetings between higher army com commanders
manders commanders and Chancellor Von Hertling,
after which the emperor held a con conference
ference conference with the chancellor and Gen.
Hindenburg. It is reported that As Assistant
sistant Assistant Foreign Secretary Von Rosen Rosenberg
berg Rosenberg has been summoned hastily to
Berlin from Brest-Litovsk. r
CANADIANS TOOK CAPTIVES
London, Jan. 14. German trenches
north of Lens were raided last night
by Canadian troops who brought back
prisoners, says an official report. Near
Mericourt, southeast of Lens, the
British were victorious in patrol en engagements.
gagements. engagements. ...
PROPOSALS ON MAN POWER
London, Jan. 14. When the house
of commons reassembled today, all in interest
terest interest centered in the promised statt
ment of Sir Auckland Geddes, minis minister
ter minister of national service, on govern government
ment government man power proposals.
A SCALY TRAITOR
Paris, Jan. 14. Former Premier
Caillaux, under investigation in con connection
nection connection with German propaganda in
France, was arrested this morning.
ON THE OKLAWAnA
In spite of the bitter weather, the the-Daylight
Daylight the-Daylight Line has been doing fairly"
well. The Wekiwa carries some half
a dozen passengers on each trip, and
Friday it took eleven. As soon as the
blizzards stop blizzing, and the yan yan-kees
kees yan-kees can get thru the snowdrifts to the
trains, there will probably be a rush
A t 11 At At 1 1.
oi lourists ana an inree oi me uuaw
will be kept busy the remainder of
the season.
WE FELLOWS WHO STAY AT
HOME MUST DO OUR PART
If we do not realize the situation,
it is high time that we were getting;
at it.
From the papers you saw that we
ow tr nnrt. with 90 000.000 bushels of
our wheat. The wheat which we had
tospare was gone the middle of last
December.
Now here is where we can do "just "just-a
a "just-a little bit" of our part. We must eat
corn instead of wheat, and we can do
it; furthermore, we can do without
wheat altogether if it comes to &
SHOWDOWN.
For hreakfast, there 13 nothing to
compare with cornmeal cakes; and
for dinner, egg bread (made with
cornmeal) is fit for a king.
Send us your order today for a 12 12-pound
pound 12-pound bag of Chazal's famous Old
Fashion Cornmeal and begin to do
your part. The price is 60c., or 5c.
per pound.
2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
Our toilet articles are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and "buy
war savings stamps" with the sav savings.
ings. savings. The Court Pharmacy. tf

in
BREST UTOVSK, BUT MAY BE
AT
AMERICANS SENDING
' LETTERS ABROAD
Should Take Good Care Their Com Com-V
V Com-V municatioaa are Adequately
Addressed
; (Associated Press)
London Americans who write let letters
ters letters to friends abroad should take
special pains to address the letters
adequately. If an exact address can cannot
not cannot be obtained, and it is necessary for
any reason to address the letter "car
of the American embassy in London,
all possible details regarding the per person
son person addressed should be given on the
face of the envelope for the assistance
of the embassy authorities.
There are. now lying. at the Amer American
ican American embassy here hundreds of letters,
which have been addressed casuall)
"care American embassy" and which
the embassy officials have no way of
delivering. If the senders had even
indicated whether the person address addressed
ed addressed was in the army, the navy, the avi aviation
ation aviation corps, or the nature of his busi business
ness business in London, there might have beeu
a chance of the letter finding its way,
but without any such particulars, the
likelihood of its reaching its destina destination
tion destination is rather remote.
Some people at home seem to think
that the American embassy in London
is a small compact office where is kept
a card index of all Americans abroad.
As a matter of fact, the American em embassy
bassy embassy in London has expanded since
the war until it occupies a half-dozen
scattered buildings and employs sev several
eral several hundred clerks and secretaries.
Americans who call at the embassy
usually have business with only one
department and the clerks who have
charge of the casual mail are ex
tremely unlikely to hear their names.
CLIFFORD IS COMING
Billy Clifford's famous and f avoritt
musical comedy, "Over There," will
be at the Temple Wednesday evening.
It 'is a very bright and interesting
production. Tickets are now on sale
at the Court Pharmacy.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION
The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced an exami examination
nation examination to be held at Ocala, Florida, on
February 23 rd, 1918, as a result of
which it is expected to make certi certification
fication certification to fill a contemplated vacan vacancy
cy vacancy in the position of fourth-class post postmaster
master postmaster at Fairfield, Florida, and other
vacancies as they may occur at that
office, unless it shall be decided in the
interests of the service to fill the va vacancy
cancy vacancy by reinstatement. The com compensation
pensation compensation of the postmaster at this
office was $219 for the last fiscal year.
Applicants must have reached their
twenty-first birthday on the date of
the examination, with the exception
that in a state where women are de
clared by statute to be of full age for
all purposes at eighteen years, wom women
en women eighteen years of age on the date
of the examination will be admitted.
Applicants must reside within the
territory supplied by the post office
for which the examination is an announced.
nounced. announced. The examination is open
to all citizens of the United States
who can comply with the require
ments. x
Application blanks form 1753, and
full information concerning the re
quirements of the examination can be
secured from the postmaster at the
place of vacancy or from the United
States Civil Service Commission,
Washington, D. C.
Applications should be properly ex executed
ecuted executed and filed with the commission
at Washington, D. C, at the earliest
practicable date.
Examination starts at 11 a. m.
Advertise in the Star.

II

m m

AIIOIH MUCH
MUCH-NEEDED
BOTTOM OF
(Associated
An Atlantic Port, Jan. 14. Agents j
of the American steamship Texas,,
14,000 tons, were advised today by the r
navy' department that the vessel is
sinking at sea. Other reports say the
Texan was rammed amidships in col collision
lision collision with another ship. It was stat stated
ed stated that the crew of 43 were taken on
Another ship is standing by.
RAN ON A ROCK
Washington, Jan. 14. An Ameri American
can American trawler operating in European
waters has been lost, according to the
report of Admiral Sims received to today.
day. today. No details were given:
The trawler was lost by striking a
rock, Admiral Sims reported.
BEATING THE ANTI ANTIAIRCRAFT
AIRCRAFT ANTIAIRCRAFT BARRAGE
Is an Every-Day Feat of the Fighting
Aviator
; Somewhere in France (Corres (Correspondence
pondence (Correspondence of the Associated Press)
The anti-aircraft barrage is today the
most dreaded enemy weapon which
the airman has to face in his flights
ever the lines. In the midst of a se&
of bursting shells, the airplane bobs
up. and down like a ship' in a violent
storm.. The concussions which the
shells make in bursting produce a
swift succession of air pockets and air
bumps, and it is absolutely impossible
to keep a machine steady through
them. Meanwhile there is the strain
of knowing always that the next in
stant one of the thousands of flying
shell splinters may reach a vital spot
in either machine or pilot.
Yet it is not possible to avoid flying
through a barrage at times. The lat latest
est latest type of anti-aircraft guns can
place a shell as high as 23,000 feet,
and it is not practical to turn about
and try to climb over the barrage. Ii
takes a very highly specialized scout
machine to climb 23,000 feet, and the
heavier machines cannot achieve that
altitude under any circumstances.
The longer the airman hes'tates to
run the barrage, the longer he is ex exposed
posed exposed to the fire. Anti-aircraft gun gunnery
nery gunnery at the front has now reached a
point where the rangs is calculated to
a nicety, almost instantaneously b
processes of triangulation and, there
fore, the flyer who hesitates is lost.
The only thing he can do is to take
his chance, just as a, ship at sea takes
a storm and accepts its chances of
weathering the gale.
Next to the barrage, the most fear feared
ed feared of the ground ; defenses is the
"cluster." This is a group of six anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft shells, sent up together, and
placed just ahead of the machine,
with one shell aimed to burst at the
top of the fuselage, two on each side
of it, two on each side just ahead, and
one farther and directly ahead.
The side-slip is the favorite protec protection
tion protection against these "clusters." The
anti-aircraft gunners get their range
nowadays so accurately that the
slightest move out of range is fairly
certain to get the machine out of
danger's way unless the gunners
have anticipated this move, as they
sometimes do, by placing another
cluster at the most likely spot for an
expected side-slip.
The side-slip is produced by tipping
the plane down slightly, and while
flying ahead., slithering over sideways
and down, thus changing the range
without seeming to do so, for the
gunner looking up sees as much of the
machine as before and is justified in
estimating its height to be the same.
In reality the machine is a little to
one side and several feet lower as the
result of his skillful side-sliD.
Below a height of 5.000 feet anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft guns cannot be used to ad advantage,
vantage, advantage, but machine guns and rifles
provide equally dangerous enemies. A
machine gun playing a stream of 500
bullets a minute is no mean foe, even
though the bullets are not explosive.
SEA ISLAND COTTON SEED
We are now prepared to furnish
farmers with h;gh grade Sea Island
cotton seed, either home grown or
direct from the Edisto Islands. The
supply being limited, we would sug suggest
gest suggest immediate purchases for this
season's planting.
OCALA GINNING CO..
14-3t W. Broadway, Ocala, Fla.

FREIGHT BOAT AT THE
THE ATLANTIC
Press)
Suffered Only "Smaller Discomforts,
in Consequence of Friday
Night's Storm
Our people being much concerned
attout how Company A was affected
by the big storm at Camp -Wheeler
Friday night, the Star Sunday wired
Captain Drake to find out how it was
with the boys. The following dispatch
was received this morning:
Macon, Ga., Jan. 14. No damage
done in Co. A and none of importance
in the regiment. There are some
smaller discomforts but all's welL It
is still cold. Drake, Captain.
' NITRATE OF SODA ,
I have received orders for 25 tons
of nitrate of soda to date but feel that
this- is not enough to cover the real
needs of this county. Remember that
the government is selling this at cost
to the farmers and it will be impos impossible
sible impossible to buy it for as low a price from
any other source.
I do not know when I will be noti notified
fied notified to stop booking orders and it be behooves
hooves behooves the farmers to act quickly.
The price will be around $75 a ton f.
o. b. dock and it is necessary that the
money be paid oyer at the dock. Ar Arrangements
rangements Arrangements will be made with one of
the banks to handle the money and
look after that end. All I want is to
"ret the farmers t6 tell me how much
they want and I will tell them whom
to pay the money to and when.
R. W. Blacklock,
County Agent, Marion County.
FLORIDA FIRST
New York, Jan. 14. The United
States battleship Florida has been
awarded the American Defence So Society
ciety Society cup for making the highest score
during 1917 at short range target
practice for battleships. Annual pre presentation
sentation presentation of the cup has been the oc occasion
casion occasion heretofore of a celebration for
the purpose of increasing public inter interest
est interest in the navy. Because of the war,
the celebration has been abandoned
this year.
CORN AND CANE
We can't help commending the
very sensible advertisement of the O.
K. Grocery elsewhere. Harvey Clark
realizes that the American people art.
going to have to eat cornbread, and
he puts it up to them in not only a
sensible but a tempting manner. Mar Marion
ion Marion county corn and syrup will have to
largely take the places of flour and
sugar in the next few months. Our
farmers had better plant for that
future and our people set their
mouths for it.
THEM SALUTES
It was at one of the new national
army cantonments. A recruit passed a
self-important second lieutenant who
had just received his commission at
one of the officers' reserve training
camps. The "rookie" failed to salute.
The. lieutenant wheeled and said:
"You there, halt! Don't you know
enough to salute an officer?"
The "rookie" gazed at him dumbly,
at a loss for a satisfactory explana
tion.
"Now, you stand there and salute
me fifty times," ordered the lieuten lieutenant.
ant. lieutenant. The "rookie" obeyed. A major pass passing,
ing, passing, stopped to watch the perform performance.
ance. performance. At its completion he said:
"What's this?"
The lieutenant explained.
"Don't you know that an officer
must return the salute of a private?"
inquired the major. "Return the fifty."
And he did. Judge.
fell assortment of the 5amou
PAERO Seedtape. Just the thing fo:
fie small fall garden. Ocala Seed
i Store. tf

DOR COMPANY
IS UNSCATHED

Consumed In
x National

LENIEKCY OF GOVERNMENT TOWARD SP.ES BODED TO CAUSE
EVER-RECURRING

(Associated Press)

Washington, Jan. 14. Fire broke
out in the quartermaster department
buildings at the "Washington barracks
this morning and gained such head headway
way headway that four alarms were turned in.
A quantity of army supplies," in including
cluding including a million dollars worth of
food; a limited quantity of clothing
and shoes were destroyed. The quar quartermaster
termaster quartermaster warehouse was ruined ana
several other buildings were damag damaged.
ed. damaged. The origin of the blaze was not
WILLING TO TRY IT ONCE
Daniel Williard, chairman of. the
war industries board, today testified
at the Senate military committee's in inquiry,
quiry, inquiry, that he has. advocated the
creation of a government minister pt
munitions, but is now In favor of try trying
ing trying out the new war department, and
other federarorganizations.
BIG AMOUNT FOR BARRACKS
Supplemental war appropriations of
one hundred and eighty-five millions,
of which one hundred 'and fifty mill millions
ions millions are for barracks and quarters,
were submitted to Congress today.
WILL TAKE OVER THE WIND WINDJAMMERS
JAMMERS WINDJAMMERS Requisitioning of all American sail sailing
ing sailing vessels was forecast, today when
the shipping board requested the de
partment of commerce to report the
location of such vessels. Secretary
Redfield replied that 175 sailing ves vessels
sels vessels with a cargo carrying capacity
of 425,000 tons were now within or
adjacent to American territorial wat waters.
ers. waters. TWO-CENT FARE STICKS
The Illinois Central and twenty twenty-eight
eight twenty-eight other roads, in an opinion by the
supreme court today lost their fight
to have the -Illinois two-cent passen passenger
ger passenger fare law set aside.
PEOPLE MUSTN'T FREEZE
The requisitioning of coal of cen cen-tain
tain cen-tain industries for distribution to
householders is under consideration
by the fuel administration today to
relieve conditions in the east.
ANARCHISTS MUST SERVE
The conviction of Emma Goldman
and Alexander Berkman, on charges
of conspiracy against the draft law
was sustained today by the supreme
court.
KILLITS IN CONTEMPT
Contempt proceedings were insti instituted
tuted instituted today in the supreme court
against Judge John M. Killits, of
Ohio, by Attorney General Gregory,
charging that Killits with suspending
execution of judgment indefinitely
against a bank embezzler.
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
BOARD OF TRADE
The stormy weather interfered with
the attendance at the regular meet meet-ng
ng meet-ng of the board of trade Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, so it was decided to postpone
the election1 of a president and other
business until tonight, at 7:30. All
members of the board and others in interested
terested interested are urged to be present.
W. T. Gary, President.
J. J. Gerig,
Chmn. Board of Governors.
CLEMMONS-HALL
Mr. Harry R. Clemmons and Miss
Sarah Sasanette Hall, of Citra,,were
married yesterday by Rev. John R.
Herndon at the Presbyterian manse
:n this city. The wedding party came
down in automobiles and returned to
Citra after the ceremony, where they
bride and groom will go to housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping in the near future.
Do you read the want ads?'

IEEDED

a Fire at
Capital
the
SPLIT THE SWIICH
Train Wreck Caused the Death of
Many Passengers Near
Houston, Tex.
. (Associateu rressj
Houston, Texa3, Jan 14. It is re reported
ported reported that 12 to 17 were killed and 9
injured wnen the Houston fc Texaa
Cential northbound .passenger train
spit ; switch at Hammond early to today.
day. today. ltr.is said that bursting steam
pipes result Jig in the scalding of
passengers, accounted for the large
number of dead and injured.
ALSACE-LORRAINE
FRENCH IN SENTIMENT
'.Petrograd (Correspondence of the
Associated Press). The Alsace-Lorraine
situation from a native's point
of view is laid before the Russian pub public
lic public here by. the Alsace delegates,
George Veil.
"I myself am a walking example of
our people's attitude," he says. "I am
a social democrat and therefore, in
principle opposed to war.
"Before the war I was one of the
many Alsace-Lorraine politicians who
were content to limit our national
program to an autonomy within the
boundaries of the German empire.
From this is must not be forgotten
From this is must not be gathered
that we had forgotten that in 1871
our right as a nation to self-definition
had been violated by Bismark. No,
we were willing to limit our demands
for the sake of peace, and that was
all. We knew that we could be re reunited
united reunited to France only at the price pf
war and we wished to avoid that."
He further explains the reason why
the people of Alsace-Lorraine do nov
wish to and cannot become Germans.
"Our national culture is French, not
German," he says. "The Germans
state that by descent, in language and
in history we are Germans. This,
however, is untrue, or only partly
true.
"Admitted that the 'great majority
of our population is a mixture of Gei
man and Celtic races, as is also the
case of a good part of the population
of north and west France; admitted
also, that a considerable part of the
population speaks in the Alsacian dia dialect,
lect, dialect, which is a branch of the German
language. Nevertheless, our history
has removed us far from the German
root and has made us French.
"During the sixteenth and seven seventeenth
teenth seventeenth centuries we were utterly sep separated
arated separated from Germany and took no
part in the formation of the new Ger Germany
many Germany which was forming under the
banner of Prussia. The new Germany
became a stranger to us, while France
drew nearer and nearer to U3.
"The great French revolution final finally
ly finally decided our national character. The
entire population of Alsace-Lorraine
was caught by the revolutionary
movement. The Marseilleise was, writ written
ten written in Strassburg and sung for the
first time by Roude de Lille at the
house of the mayor of Strassburg."
"
nEADS OF CITY DEPARTMENTS
George A. Nash, president of the
council.
D. E. Mclver, president pro tern.
A. A. Winer, Department of Public
Safety: Police, fire, buildings and
tructures.
A. T. Thomas, Department of Pub Pub-'ic
'ic Pub-'ic Health: Sewerage,, street and san-
tation.
E. A. Osborne, Department "-of, Pub Pub-'ic
'ic Pub-'ic Service: Liht and water.
G. A. Nash. Department of Justice:
Laws and ordinances.
D. E. Mclver, Department of Fi Finance:
nance: Finance: Finances and accounting



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1918

OCALfc Etf NltiG SIR

PakUahed wftTr'l!x9tdf fcy
STAR PUBiJSHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. R.' Carr.Il, Praddtat
J. IX. Beajaarfa Edlt.r

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice aa
econd-claas matter.

TELEPHONES
UaalaeM OfAee Fire-Oae
Editorial Dpartmeat Tw-Seve
Seietr Editor ......... TotoOm-FIvc
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled Cor the ue 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 reserved.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domeatle
One year. In advance 5.00
Six months, In advance; .... 2.60
Three TOdnths In' advance; .. 1.26
On month, in advance 50
Forefxa
One year. In advance, ......... 18.00
Bix months. In advance... 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance... .80

We are glad to see that 'the Ger German'
man' German' government claims that ; the
hospital ship Rewa was sunk by a

mine. It shows that either it is not

entirely wedded to hellishness,oris
ashamed of some of it.

As a general thing, a wet summer
in Florida is followed by a mild win winter,
ter, winter, and it has passed into a proverb
that a freeze never comes in the dark
of the moon. Both these precedents
have been upset this winter.

The other day the dispatched ah
nounced that a number of spy plots

had been discovered by department of

justice agents. If it had- been an

nounced Xhe next day that a number

of spies had been" shot at sunrise,
Americans would'h&Ve' felt' better.

We have had a long and' trying

spell of cold weather,' which has1 bein
no only uncomfortable but' expensive.
However,1 its an5 ill wfhd 'that? bTdws
nobody geod,J! aid i the'euttihgl winds
of-tHe last" thfte'mbritHs iflealffiture
gooo-for KefSuhty.? Cropr will be
better 'next3 summer, Insects will be
fewer and there1 will 'b1es sickness.

The question" has "arisen, will the

vw 111 wis AXUUOC XJll UC OUUla&C
amerfdmlhtstandUhe' te4t!iJof the
courts. The constitution says that
sueh'tameatrre, be lawful, mttst
pasa-by a vtwo-thff ds vote. The vote
in Hher House-last !week fWaS ''indeed
two to one,-but the bill received Only
22fvotes, whiles two-thirds of the
House would have been 290.
Alabama ? has over4 twice the rpopu rpopu-lati6nof
lati6nof rpopu-lati6nof i Florida, Arkansas 60 per
cent more, George? more thaw two and

uau uiaw w U1UCI1,'- iVllSBlSSippi U
per-fcentrmore' and South Caroliha'BO
percent more. Florida har 24 daily
papers carrying -Associated Press dis-
lA' a V m

patcnesjAiaDaraa 'nas "only li; "Ar "Arkansas,
kansas, "Arkansas, ; 13 ; George,- 23; Mississippi,
11? South Carolina, 13.
Thehsolid chunks Tf' valuable3 frifdr frifdr-mation
mation frifdr-mation now offere'd the TimesUhion
comes all the"why f rofcT the "lakes td
the gulf a and runs from Gray1 to St.
Peter arid'' from knives to apostles.
Fo'nalKof which we! are : profburidly
opreciative and; sincerely 'grateful:
Kmss-Union.
You had better lso 'fife themaaky
for'futuwrireferlice. Yo1i will 'rieea

The greatest reason why we have
no confidence in Billy Sunday is that
he commercializes religion.' He doesnt
go where the spirit calls him, as the
apostles : of old ,were said to have
idone -he books : his dates in advance,
like a gran d opera singer or a prize
fighter, only he demands more. It
would be a pretty safe bet that few
of Billy Sunday's converts stick. Peo People
ple People who "get religion" under such 'in 'influence,
fluence, 'influence, ; generally lose it soon after
the influence is withdrawn.
Retail merchants are now-trying to
get rid of an -evil they? have saddled
on themselves. For the 'last 'twenty 'twenty-five
five 'twenty-five years they have spoiled their
customers by free delivery of 'goods
in the most disproportionately small
amounts. Each store tried to gain
custom by the quick delivery of any
amount of goods, from a nickel's
worth up. Consequently, the average
American housekeeper, instead of or ordering
dering ordering for a week, or even a -day, at
a time, would go to? the phone and
order oods "sent up" two br three
times a Iay. This habit Ms one the
council of national defense isTiowtry isTiowtry-ing
ing isTiowtry-ing to wean the people from,rind it'is
having uphill work.
The American censorship is about
the most stupid thing ever inflicted on
this country. It 1 is -downright" dam dam-phooKshness
phooKshness dam-phooKshness to- refer to New York
and, San-Frtfncisco asr "An Atlantic
Port" and "A Pacific Port," andraie
more of the same to -speak -of Brest as
"A French Port." The Germans "are
even better posted on this than in in-own
own in-own people. : They are also well aware
of the location- of the American
troops 4n 'Frarice-the 1 blilk- of them
being on the Champagnef'etor, the
country -where Jean- -of Arc" was born

and lived until she entered on her
soul-stirring career. How much en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm it would ; have aroused
among the American people to know
their soldiers were in that neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood can be imagined, yet all mention
of it has been excluded from the press
dispatches. The American board of
censorship thinks it is the wise old
owl, but of a truth it is one of the
most stupid of ostriches.
Civilians "know very little about
army customs, and when they inter interfere
fere interfere with them they generally make a
muddle of it. Representative Cary of
Wisconsin has introduced into Con Congress
gress Congress a bill forbidding any officer in
the army from employing a private
as a servant. Mr. Cary may not know
any better, but he is probably trying
to play politics, and he is possibly
trying to cater to the pro-German
element in his district (Milwaukee)
which is of course pleased with any
interference with the army. The reg regulations
ulations regulations of the army already forbid
an officer compelling a private to do
any menial work. They do not, how however,
ever, however, forbid an officer from employing
a private who is willing to work for
him, and we don't see why they should
Mr. Cary seems trying-to convey tht
impress! on that the" officers are "a set
of snobs, too lazy: to do their own
work arid -compellirig soldiers to per perform
form perform degrading tasks for them for no
pay. The fact is that most officers of
our army, who are always required to
present a neat appearance, are near nearly
ly nearly all hard-worked, and if one em employs
ploys employs a servant it is more to give
him more time to apply to his duties
than for any other reason. If an of officer
ficer officer can find a man in his company
or regiment, who is willing to keep his
clothes in order, and such other tasks,
it seems to the Star that it's nobody's
business but that of the two parties
concerned. If officers must employ
men 'outside the service, it will great greatly
ly greatly 3 increase not only 1 their own ex expense
pense expense but the number of camp follow followers,
ers, followers, among .whom are likely to be
spies. Soldiers as a rule do not think
very highly of those of their comrades
who are willing to act as servants.
They call them dogrobbers and in
other ways show contempt for them.
But no soldier has to do such work
unless he is willing, 'and if he is will willing,
ing, willing, it's his own affair.
Phil1 Armstrong of the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union writes so pathetically about
the'sbrrows'df mirrted' meri who have
sdre rfeetf ffdm'IioIeS in "their 's6cks,
ahdfnhaW'rio -"buttons oh their
pants, because "their wivesvslreo! busy
khittihg'fdr- the' soldiers, that it' is to
be"iherred'tKatr MrW Amstrohg is a
zealbus'Wrkerf Or bur boys' in -"khaki.
For the benefit' of Phil5 and 'other 'pat 'patriots
riots 'patriots -whose :wives have volunteered
into the great army of knitters, we
will try to'-disaeminate the informa information
tion information -that there" is'ff mighty good, thick
cdttowsock'that can 'be bought for 15
cents a pair. It is ; not stylish but
it's plenty good enough" for a man who
doesn't go to war. Also there is a
mighty convenient steel button,' which
sells at 10 cents 'for a box of two
dozen, and which any man can fasten
on "for himself in" thirty3 seconds, and
wheh'it is' once' on it will stay on un until
til until the Tgaf merit Swears out. With
these' modern 'conveniences right to
his" hand,' also "to his foot, we don't
see "why any patriot should grumbU
at 'his-'women folks knitting for the
soldiers Let the good work go on.
Twenty-eight years ago, there camt
up in Congress a Measure called the
force bill introduced to give the fed federal
eral federal government almdst complete con control
trol control of "elections. Ifcausedmore anger
and apprehension in 1 the South than
any' measure since reebnstructibn.
Southern congressrheii fought "it to a
finish, and aided by a f Iw northern
democrats, prominent among whom
wasrDavid 'B; Hill, defeated it. The
equal suff rage "atflendirient, if radopted
by the states,' will practically give the
f e'deVal government the same control
of elections that the force bill would
have given. We suppose those of our
southern women who are working for
the measure are aware of this, but
they"dont seem to care.
' WHEN ITS OVER

WHttLOCK'S STORY
OF DEPORTATIONS

Of coursemy conscience wouldn't let
me go;
All 'war is wrong, and I can prove it
. so;
And yet, now they've come back from
oversea
Yelling in triumph, flushed with vic victory,
tory, victory, Sbriiehow, one thought keeps dogging
me within:
"Another chap has fought to save
syour skin."
I hate parades- the drum beat, and
the cheers;
I'll hate those tingling marches all my
years;
The Spangled Banner seems to fill the
air
It 'sterns to flaunt its glories every-
. where;
Men 1 should not fight, I claim, nor
lt draw. the sword
(They look at me, and pass without
a word).
Some boys that wefltrthey walked not
, with the rest;
Poor fools to waste their lives in
that mad quest!
Yes, I can prove I did quite right to
stay;
Ahtf yetand yet, "in that parade to today
day today A girl I know shot 4me one piercing
, glance;
I wish'd to God I'd died somewhere
in France!
Laura" Simmons in Judge.
Mr2ctfre Se'ts.'the gobd "kind with
reaJ steel in the files aid 'knives, at
Gei&'s Drug Store, 18

Minister of Belgium Declares It Is

Difficult to Write Calmly and ;

Justly in View of the
Huns' Gratuitous
Cruelty

Facts concerning the deportation
of Belgians and the forced labor ex extorted
torted extorted ly the "Hun" military lead leaders,
ers, leaders, which excited the indignation of
the civilized world, have been thus
officially set forth:
The plan of setting forth the essen essential
tial essential facts of the deportations and
forced labor of Belgians is set forth
by the committee on public Informa Information
tion Information as follows: the documents, that
is to say, a small fraction of those
which could be cited, tell the story, and
only such comments are added as are
needed to enable the reader to easily
grasp the connection of events.
"The deportations . were the
most vivid, shocking, convincing, single
happening in all our enforced observa observation
tion observation and experience of German dis disregard
regard disregard of human suffering and humtin
rights In Belgium." Vernon Kellogg
In Atlantic Monthly, October, 1917.
A summary of the whole situation,
down to January, 1917, can be ob obtained
tained obtained by reading continuously the re report
port report of Minister itlock, taken from
the files of the state department. This
tells of the brutality of the deporta deportations.
tions. deportations. "Legation of the United States of
America, Brussels, Jan. 16. 1917.
"The Honorable, the Secretary of
State, Washington.
"Sir: I have had it In mind, and I
might say, on my conscience, since
the Germans began to deport Belgian
workmen early in November, to pre prepare
pare prepare for the department a detailed
report on this latest Instance of bru brutality,
tality, brutality, but there have been so many
obstacles In the way of obtaining evi evidence
dence evidence on which a calm and judicious
opinion could be based, and one is
so overwhelmed with the horror of the
thing Itself, that it has been, and even
now is, difficult to write calmly and
justly about it. I have had to content
myself with fragments of dispatches
1 have from time to time sent to the
department and with doing what I
could, little as that can be, to allevi alleviate
ate alleviate the distress that this gratuitous
cruelty has caused the population of
this unhappy land.
Whitlock Opposed Belgian Idea.
Tn order' to understand fully the
situation, It Is necessary to go back to
the autumn of 1914. At the time we
were organizing the relief work, the
Comlte National the Belgian relief or organization
ganization organization that collaborates with the
commission for relief In Belgium
proposed an arrangement by which
the Belgian government should pay
to' its own employees left in Belgium,
and other unemployed men besides,
the wages they had been accustomed
to receive. The Belgians wished to
do this both for humanitarian and pa patriotic
triotic patriotic purposes; they wished to pro provide
vide provide the unemployed with the means
of livelihood, and, at the same time,
to prevent their working for the Ger Germans.
mans. Germans. I refused to be connected In
any way with this plan, and told the
Belgian committee that it had many
possibilities of danger; that not only
would it place a premium on Idleness,
but that It would ultimately exasper exasperate
ate exasperate the Germans. However, the policy
was adopted, and has been continued
in practice, and on the rolls of the
Comite National have been borne the
names of hundreds of thousands
some 700,000, I believe of idle men
receiving this dole, distributed through
the communes.
"The presence of these unemployed,
however, was a constant temptation
to German cupidity. Many times they
sought to obtain the lists of the cho cho-meurs,
meurs, cho-meurs, but were always foiled by the
claim that under the guaranties cov covering
ering covering the relief work, the records of
the Comlte National and Its various
suborganizations were immune. Rath Rather
er Rather than risk any interruption of the
ravitaillement, for which, while loath
to own any obligation to America, the
Germans have always been grateful,
since lt has had the effect of keeping
the population calm, the authorities
never pressed the point, other than
with the burgomasters of the com communes.
munes. communes. Finally, however, the mili military
tary military party, always brutal, and with an
astounding Ignorance of public opin opinion
ion opinion and of moral sentiment, deter determined
mined determined to put these idle men to work.
"General von Bissing and the civil
portion of his entourage had always
been and even now are opposed to this
policy, and I think have sincerely dona
what they could, first, to prevent Its
adoption, and secondly, to lighten the
rigors of its appli cation."
German Promises Worthless.
. In the early days of the German ad advance
vance advance into Belgium, the people had
learned to fear the v.orsL This v.-a3
particularly true in Antwerp. In or order
der order to alleviate their fears and to ob obtain
tain obtain guaranties which might hasten
the restoration, of settled conditions,
Cardinal Mercier secured from the
German government at Antwerp prom promises,
ises, promises, and In a circular letter dated Oc October
tober October 16th, 1914, asked the clergy of.

International Motor
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"Built for Service"
R. O. RIDDLE Dealer
Florida House, Ocala, Fla.

Do you read the want ads?

the province of Antwerp to ctnnmxmi- j
cate them to the people:
"The governor of Antwerp, Baron
von Hoiningen, General von Huene,
has authorized me to Inform you In his
name and to communicate by your
obliging intermediary to our popula populations,
tions, populations, the three following declara declarations
tions declarations :
"(1) The young men need not fear
being taken to Germany, either to be
enrolled Into the army or to be em employed
ployed employed at forced labors.
"(2) If individual infractions of po police
lice police regulations are committed, the
authorities will Institute a search for
the responsible authors and will pun punish
ish punish them, without placing the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility on the entire population.
"(3) The German and Belgian au authorities
thorities authorities will neglect nothing to see
that food is assured to the popula population."
tion." population." These promises were not kept, as
Cardinal Mercler and his colleagues
show by abundant evidence In the "Ap "Appeal
peal "Appeal to Truth."
"On March 23d, 1915 at the arsenal
at Luttre the German authorities post posted
ed posted a ncace demanding return to work.
On April 21st, 200 workmen were call called
ed called for. On April 27th soldiers went
to fetch the workmen from their
homes and take them to the arsenal.
In the absence of a workman, a mem member
ber member of the family was arrested.
Workmen Imprisoned on Trains.
"However, the men maintained their
refusal to work, 'because they were
unwilling to co-operate in acts of war
against their country.'
"On May 4th, 24 workmen detained
in prison at NIvelles were tried at
Hons by a court-martial, on the charge
of being 'members of a secret society,
having for its aim to thwart the carry carrying
ing carrying out of German military measures.
They were condemned to imprison imprisonment.
ment. imprisonment. "On May 8th, 1915, 48 workmen
were shut up In a freight car and
taken to Germany.
"On May 14th, 45 men were deport deported
ed deported to Germany.
"On May ISth a fresh proclamation
announced that the prisoners would
receive only dry bread and water, and
hot food only every four days. On
May 22d three cars with 104 work workmen
men workmen were sent toward Charleroi.'
"A similar course was adopted at
JMalines, where by various methods
of Intimidation, the German authori authorities
ties authorities attempted to force the workers at
the arsenal to work on material for
the railways, as if it were not plain
that this material would become war
material sooner or later.
Stopped All Traffic In Mallnes.
"On May 30th, 1915, the governor
general announced that he would be
obliged to punish the town of Mallnes
and Its suburbs by stopping all com commercial
mercial commercial traffic if by 10 a. m. on
Wednesday, June 2d, 500 workmen
had not presented themselves for work
at the arsenal.
"On Wednesday, June 2d, not a
single man appeared.' Accordingly, a
complete stoppage took place of every
vehicle within a radius of several kilo kilometers
meters kilometers of the town.
"Several workmen were taken by
force and kept two or three days at
the arsenal.
"The commune of Sweveghm (west (western
ern (western Flanders) was punished in June,
1915, because the 350 workmen at the
private factory of M. Bekaert refused
to make barbed wire for the German
army.
"The following notice was placard placarded
ed placarded at Menin in July-August, 1915:
'By order: From today the town will
no longer afford aid of any descrip description
tion description including assistance to their
families, wives, and children to any
operatives except those who work
regularly at military work, and other
tasks assigned to them. All other op operatives
eratives operatives and their families can' hence henceforward
forward henceforward not be helped In any fashion.
Punished for Refusal to Work.
"Similar measures were taken In
October, 1915, at Harlebekeiez-Court-ral,
Bisseghem, Lokeren, and Mons.
From Harlebeke 29 inhabitants were
transported to Germany. At Mons,
in M. Lenoir's factory, the directors,
foreman, and 81 workmen were Im Imprisoned
prisoned Imprisoned for having refused to work
in the service of the German army. M.
Lenoir was sentenced to five years im imprisonment,
prisonment, imprisonment, the five directors to a
year each, six foremen to six months,
and the 81 workmen to eight weeks.
"The general government had re recourse
course recourse also to Indirect methods of
compulsion. It seized the Belgian
He'd Cross, confiscated its property,
and changed its purpose arbitrarily.
It attempted to make itself master of
the public charities, and to control the
national aid and food committee.
"If we were to cite In extenso the
decree of the governor general of Aug August
ust August 4th, 1915, concerning measures in intended
tended intended to assure the carrying out of
works of public usefulness, and that
of August loth, 'concerning the unem unemployed,
ployed, unemployed, who, through idleness, refrain
from work, it would be seen by what
tortuous means the occupying power
attempts to attack at once the mas masters
ters masters and the men.
Fines Imposed Vithout Reason.
The German authorities were not
satisfied with one impoverishing levy.
In November, 1915, one month before
the expiration of the twelve-month
period fixed for the levy, they decreed
that the contribution of 40,000,000
francs a month should be paid for an
indefinite period. In November, 1916,
they increased the levy to 50,000,000
francs a month. In addition, faithful
to the method laid down by the high
command, the German authorities
have continued to levy fines upon
towns end villages for acts committed
in their neighborhood, although they
had no proof that these acts had been
committed by any Inhabitant of the
city or village thus fined.

United States Bonds
and War Savings Stamps
We have received our allotment of Four
Per cent Bonds of the Second Liberty Loan and
are prepared to fill orders. Where bonds are to
be delivered by mail, order should include Ten
Cents for registry fees. We also have on hand
a supply of Thrift Stamps and cards, War Savings
Stamps and Certificates. We will be glad to fur furnish
nish furnish information about the Government War
Saving Plan.
The Munr o e & Chambliss
National Bank,

the federal land bank
is now investigating florida loan applications, the
bank furnishes special forms for record data re regarding
garding regarding your title and will not accept the usual
abstract made by any abstractor in florida.
if you have made an application for a loan, it
is of vital importance to you to show now that your
title security is as good as your value security, if
you have not made application but think of doing
so, get your title in shape now so that when your
application is made, that delay will not be caused
by the necessity of then perfecting the record title
to your lands.
without solicitation, I have been appointed a local
examiner for the federal land bank and my years
of experience both in abstract and title work war warrant
rant warrant me in saying that my services, for you, will
result in properly placing before the land bank, in
the least possible time, the title data required in
connection .with your loan.
r. s. rogers,

m. & c bank building.

telephone no. 481

u

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THE WINDSOR' HOTEL

JACKSONVILLE,FLORID A

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In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
lEvery moaern convenience in each room. Dining ro:m service is
-jsecond ta none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to 6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
roprietor. Manager.

ST. LEO GOLOSCSIEI
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG EEH1EB
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.

f
4



OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY; JANUARY 14,-1918

PAGE THRU!

Buy War Stamps Now

Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and I
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour-
teous Treatment go with our Icet and if you don't get ;
them, phone us at once. I

Ocala Ice &
PHONE 34

v -
Saturday
January
19th
watch

i First

j CHINESE LA UN PRY
t J.J. Loy, Proprietor
! ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.

Receive Special Attention 2
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla. J

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

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not, only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
. the world. Talk is over with as.
D. W. DAVIS, tf. OCALA. FLA.

t

$5 makes 20 soldiers happy
It will buy twenty of these 25 cent
kits of tobacco and cigarettes
Look at the 'Smokes' it buys

life:
fire:
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
Nunnaliy's Candies (the standard
of the South) a limited quantity at
Gerig's Drug Store. 18

Star ads. are business builders.

Packing Co. i

OCALA, FLA.
Class i
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THE GOOD FAIRY
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SERVICE A LA CARTE
8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M.
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i
UNDERTAKERS and Elf BALIIERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
W. K. Lane, BL D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tt

HUB
If Yon Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-On-Fi?e
or Two-Seven
The Song of the Knitter
(Apologia pro Vita Mea and to Mr.
Tennyson).
Knit, knit", knit
On thy cold gray wool like the sea.
And I would that my tongue could
utter
The thoughts that arise in me.
But one can not utter thoughts,
When knitting away like me,
For every sentence is broken
By "knit two, purl two, and three!"
Oh, well for the fisherman's boy
That he shout3 with his sister at
play!
Oh, well for the sailor lad
That he sings in his boat in the bay!
They know not of stitches .dropped
Of ridges and ribs and purls;
They can, if they want to, read
Or take thougnt of dress and curls.
But the stately dames knit on,
And the deoutantes do, too.
And whether in auto, in train or home,
"lis" all that they care to do.
And the shapely sweaters move on
iiil every one has his fill,
But oh, for, the s.gnt of a quiet hand
And a needle that is still!
Knit knit,' knit,
Nothing- but knitting I see,
But tne quiet giace ox a aay that is
.dead .....
Will never come back to me.
Mrs. AuDrey lee .brooks,
in New "iork Sun.
Advice to Housekeepers
(U. S. Food Administration)
Start the day right with a good
breakfast: Fruit, cereal, milk. Inese
make a meal nourishing, easy to
cook and cheap, of foods the govern government
ment government asks Us to eat.
Use Fruit
Fruit helps to keep your body in
good health and to prevent constipa constipation.
tion. constipation. Use fresh fruit when possible.
Use prunes, dried apples, dried ap apricots.
ricots. apricots. Soak them in water over night
and cook them long enough to make
them tender.
Use dates or raisins. There are good
added to the cereal ten minutes before
taking jt from the stove. Then you
will not need sugar.
Use ripe bananas with dark skins.
Bananas with greenish-looking skins
are hard to digest unless cooked.
Use Cereals
. Corn-iaeal much, oatmeal, rice,
hominy (grits).
These are much cheaper than the
"reatdy-to-eat" breakfast foods. A
"ready-to-eat" breakfast food ma
cost 15 cents for a big package, but
if the package contains only one one-quarter
quarter one-quarter pound 0 cents a pound for
cereal! This is eight or ten times as
expensive as corn meal at 6 or 7 cents
a pound. Look for the weights print printed
ed printed on the package and get the most
ftr your money.
Corn-meal mush and oatmeal ar I
good only when well cooked. Many
people use too little salt and don't
cook them long enough.
To cook corn-meal mush for five
people use 1 cups corn meal, 2 tea teaspoons
spoons teaspoons salt (level), 5 or 0 cups water.
Brih salted water to a boil. Stir in
corn meal slowly. Don't let it lump.
Cook it as least 30 minutes. It us
better when cooked for three hours, or
overnight. Use a double boiler on the
backr of the stove,' or a fiieless cooker.
For oatmeal use 2. cups rolled
oats, 2; teaspoons salt, & or 6 cups
water; Bring water to a boil. Stir the
rolled oats slowly into the boiling wa water
ter water and cook for one hour, or over overnight.
night. overnight. ......
Eat the cereal with milk or sirup or
butter or butter substitutes. You
don't need bread' besides.
A large amount of corn meal or
oatmeal may be cooked at one time.
The unused part placed in a greased
bowl may be kept for a few days in
a cool place. Do you know how good
sliced and fried oatmeal is ?
Instead of breakfast food you can
take bread preferably on e of the
war breads. Corn bread and milk is
delicious.
Use Milk
Milk is an excellent food. A quart
of whole milk gives as much nourish nourishment
ment nourishment as one pound of lean meat.
Children especially need it to makt
them grow strong and keep well. It
is good lor grown people, too. uivt.
each child at least a glass for break breakfast.
fast. breakfast. Drink it hot or cold, or use it on
the cereal, or make it into cocoa.
Even at a high price milk is a cheap
food for children.
No coffee or tea for children.. They
are not food. Let the grown people
have them if they want them, but do
not give the children even a taste.
The children's drink is milk.
Mr. J. H. Tuten is home from &
brief visit to his aunt, Mrs. Denson at
Masco tte.
Miss Dorothy Lancaster has return returned
ed returned home from a two weeks visit to
friends and relatives in Georgia.
The members of the Tuesday auc auction
tion auction club will be entertained tomorrow
afternoon by Miss Dorothy Hickman.
Miss Georgia Mulhall leaves Tues
day afternoon for her home in Mul-.
hall, Okla., after a visit to her sister, j
Mrs. Weller Carmichael. Mrs. Car- j
michael and little daughter. Virginia

Ul mil A

will accompany her as far as Jack-

sonville and return home Wednesday
afternoon. Mrs. Carmichael is ex expecting
pecting expecting her mother and little nephew,
Billy Wolf of Oklahoma about the
first of January for a three months
visit.
To Knitters
All those who took Red Cross wool
from the first shipments are again
requested to turn in their work as
soon as possible. They are also ask

ed to return the left over wool. There
is no more Red Cross wool to be dis distributed.
tributed. distributed. As soon as another ship shipment
ment shipment arrives; the public will be noti notified.
fied. notified. l-8-3t
To Those Knitting Helmets
All ladies knitting Red Cross hel helmets
mets helmets are requested to crochet around
the face opening. 9-tf
Mr. Thos. H. Harris has gone to
Miami for a two weeks visit to Mrs.
Harris at the home of her parents,
Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Gross.
Mrs. Will Dixon and son, Bernard
have returned home from a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable three weeks visit to Mr. and
Mrs. W. R. Dixon at Mascotte.
"
Mrs. Claude Nelson and two chil children
dren children returned to their home in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Sunday afternoon after a
week's visit to Mrs. Nelson's mothei,
on the Pyles road.
Mrs. Vaughn Camp, who has HBeeri
visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs. E.
L. Lowry in Tampa, left Friday ; for
Petersburg, Va., to join Mr. Camp,
who is stationed at Camp Lee.
Miss Ethel M. Snyder arrived in the
city Saturday afternoon from her
home in Hubbard, Ohio, to spend the
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
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OCALA
BOTTLING
WORKS
BOY VAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Your
Heavier Clothes
Need Attention!
We
STEAM CLEAN
and PRESS
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
OCALA STEAM
LAUNDRY
Just Phone 101

OR

remainder of the winter with her
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Mer Mer-rell
rell Mer-rell and Mr. Merrell's mother.
m m m
Surgical Dressings Class
Mrs. G. A. Ottmann's surgical
dressings class will be held Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday as usual at 2 o'clock. 14-2t
Special Meeting of Rebekahs
The Rebekahs will hold a special
meeting at their hall this evening at
7:30. Refreshments will be served.
New Books in the Library
The following seven new books ar arrived
rived arrived last Saturday at the librarj
They are all fiction and six of them
war stories:

Letters from France (C. E. Bean).
I Accuse (By a German).
Johnston of the Border (Blindloss).
Anne's House of Dreams (Monv
gomery).
Red Plant (Locke).
Spirit of the Border (Grey).
Under Fire (Barbesse).
Mrs. Grace Burkhalter will return
home th's afternoon from a months
stay in Dunnellon.
Roy Stuart start at the Temple to today
day today in "Devil Dodgers," a Triangle
feature.
Mr. Ben Rheinauer spent Sunday at
the lake 1 with-: Mr.: and Mrs." Charlie
Rheinauer..
Mrs. G. F. "McRae" was somewhat
improved this morning after a very
bad night ''at 'the' hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A; Wilds returned
home this morning from a week-end
visit to relatives in Archer.
Many friends of Mrs. H. L. Holmes
regret to hear of her continued ser serious
ious serious illness at the home of her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. William Sinclair.
Miss Sue Haycraft of Fellowship,
who taught school in Live Oak up
until Christmas and is now in the
Ocala postoffice, is making her home
with Mrs. L. H. Pillans.
Little Elizabeth Barnett, the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Ira Barnett, has
been quite ill and out of school over a
week; but is much better today and
will be able to Teturn to school in a
few days.
, Miss Lilla Wilson of Lady Lake,
who is now the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. McCredie, will remain here a
month longer and then go to Tampa
to- make her home with her nephew,
Mr. Will Hay.
Rer. and Mrs. G. A. Ottmann leave
this afternoon for Lake Weir to visit
Prof. Wilson until tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Rev. Ottmann went especially
to hold services there tomorrow morn morning
ing morning at the request of his church mem members.
bers. members. The services will be held at
Prof. Wilson's home.
Mr. and Mrs. Gay C. Livingston and
little son, Gay Jr., motored from Kis Kis-simmee
simmee Kis-simmee Saturday afternoon and were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burf ord
and family until Sunday morning,
when they left for Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Steinhans and fam family,
ily, family, who formerly stayed at the home
of Mrs. K. M. Brinkley, have returned
from their Christmas visit to friends
in St. Petersburg, and are now at the
home of Mrs. J. W. Crosby on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue.
TVi iTnhm?derv rirrle of the Pres
byterian church is meeting this after-
noon with Mrs. John Taylor. The la ladies
dies ladies have planned to knit rag rugs
for the Red Cross hospitals and will
begin this interesting work this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The rugs are made square ana
are used beside the patients' cots.
One of the cutest pictures at the
Temple in many a day was the one
Saturday night when Carmel Myers
starred in "My Unmarried Wife."
Contrary to the title, this picture was
a most amusing comedy, and several
people stayed through the second per performance.
formance. performance. Carmel Meyers is one of
the newest Bluebird stars, and made
a most bewitching Italian maiden,
who won the heart of the despondent
author. Movie fans will watch tht
billboards closely now for the name
of Carmel Myers.
i
"The Seven Swans," many scenes
of. which were made at Silver Springs,
is declared to be without exception
the biggest and most elaborate pro production
duction production in which Marguerite Clark
has ever appeared. It even surpasses
the delightful "Snow White." Among
some of the exquisite scenes are beau beautiful
tiful beautiful dance pictures, including a
shadow dance, using a wonderful new
lighting effect and participated in by
a troupe of beautiful girl3 from the
popular production "Chu-Chin-Chow,"
now playing with such success in New
York. There is also the exquisite sun
dial dance or the Dance of the Hours
from "La Giaconda." One of the many
gorgeous sets in the production occu occupies
pies occupies the entire floor of the Famous
Players' New York studio and is
built up in terraces reaching to the
lofty ceiling. It was in this ampi ampi-theater,
theater, ampi-theater, on a raised platform sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by several dials, that the
Dance of the Hours was staged. This
fairy story is exquisitely depicted,
and of course, Marguerite Clark her
self is the little princess of the king
dom of the sewen dials.

(Continued on Fourtt. Page)

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

CASIO

Is the watchword at
MAIN STREET
A MET
f
By selling for CASH we elimi eliminate
nate eliminate all bad debts which must
necessarily be paid for by those
who DO payf hence, cim give you
' the lowest prices on all kinds of
BEEF. PORK, MUTTON,
FISH, OYSTERS
VEGETABLES AND
FANCY GROCERIES.
PH0ME 108
. BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
J. H. BRINSOIY
Real Estate md Investment
BROKER
Ocala - Florida
Get my Bulletin of Bargains
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Florida
Can
BUY WAR
SAVINGS STAMPS
Save Money By Buying
GOUDRECH
Size
30 x
30 x
31 x
30
32 x
33 x
34 x
Plain Safety
$13.40 $14.10
3 ...
3
3.75
... 17.45
18.25
(Firs any
x 3V2 rim) i 20.75
312 .... 20.40 21.40
4 ... 2855 29.85
4 29.15 30.65
AL0CK
MOTHER
VULCANIZING
Phone 78
107 Oklawaha Ave.
To
en
w
O
M
r
M
a
o
w
M
Q
3 k
hi
mi
Ui
H
We Announce
The Best Eqnipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
COMPANY
In Central Florida
Oar Equipment is a! Your Service
and for Your Convi nienc. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best In
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy." If We Don't,
Tell Us and We'll "Come Across."
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
NOTICE
The stormy weather interfered with
the attendance at the regular meet meeting
ing meeting of the board of trade Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, so it was decided to postpone
the election of a president and other
business until Monday evening, Jar.
14th, at 7:30 All members of the
board and others interested are urged
to be present.
W. T. Gary, President.
J. J. Gerig, :
2t- Chmm. Board of Governors.-

1

( Fair
I List
Tires

mm



PAGE FOUR

OGALA EYENLNG STAB, MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1918

OGALA Un

Mr. Laurie Yonge of Jacksonville ib
visiting hi3 Ocala relatives.
Fort King avenue has lightless
nights every night now.
Mr. Warren Hill left this morning
for his U3ual Monday trip to Pensa Pensa-cola.
cola. Pensa-cola. Mr. L. H. Pillans' friends were glad
to see him out today after a week'i
illness.
Mr. M. E. Robinson, the veteran and
efficient shoe talesman, spent Sunday
in the city.
RAGS WANTED the larger the
better. Must be well laundered. No
sewing room scraps.' Star office 3t
Board of Trade meets tonight, ana
you should by all means be on hand
if you have the interest of the city at
heart.
Mr. J. H. Wendler of Orlando, who
owns a place in North Ocala, spent
Saturday and Sunday with hi friends
here. ... .' :-- -:
Officer Pelot found a suitcase filled
with flasks of I. W. Harper at the
union station. The owner of the said
suitcase tarried not on the manner of
his going. -r
Webster Gillen has taken up the
work of selling papers which his
brother Patsy gave up to go into the
army. Webster isn't much bigger
than a doll, but he is full of pluck. :
' Mr. M. R '.Williams, A. C. L. agent
at St. Petersburg, spent Sunday at
his home here. Malcolm says the war
doesn't seem to have hurt St. Peters Petersburg's
burg's Petersburg's tourist business.
The fire department was called ou$
about 10:30 yesterday morning by a
small blaze at Mr. E. T. Helvenston's
residence. The firemen were on the
job and doused the blaze before, it
fairly started. -p-
Messrs. James and John Thomson,
who went to Camp Johnston last
week, both joined the engineer, corps,
and have already left that camp.
They are both experienced men and
hope to be "over there" in about three
weeks.
Mr. Steinhaus, agent for the Bruct
sewing machine, says that if Ocala
people will fit up a room for the Red
Cross, after the fashion 'that Palatka
people have done, his company "will
provide it with a sewing machine.
That's the talk who next?
We are showing the handsomest
seventy-five cent boxes of Stationery
in all colors that we've ever had.
Gerig's Drug Store. r 18
While it was unpleasantly cold Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday nights, yet it was
more moderate than was expected
The temperature Sunday morning was
25 This morning it was 23, The tem temperature
perature temperature began rising with sunup, and
by noon the weather was quite spring springlike.
like. springlike. Mayor Chace and Mr. Neil Weath Weathers
ers Weathers returned Saturday night from
their fishing trip to Crystal River. In
spite of the cold, they caught many
fish and had a good time. They, say
that the tide in Crystal River was
higher Friday night than for ten years
preceding.
Mr. Sibbald Wilson, now traveling
for a Jacksonville grocery firm, spent
Sunday at his home in this city. Sibi
bald was out on the road during the
snow storm of a couple of weeks ago
His car broke down while he was out
in the pinywoods, miles from any
house, and he had to use it for a
boudoir that night. Sibbald saysfie
wouldn't have minded it if he" had
been a foot shorter.. ; v
Mr. Julian Bullock, now in the. of
ficers' training camp at Leon Springs,
Tex., writes to his sister, Miss Alice
Bullock, most interestingly of the
camp, which he declares to be well lo
cated and finely fitted up. It is evi evident
dent evident that these camps improve as the
department has more practice in
building them.
A great many of our people were
well pleased today to see the genial
countenance of Commodore Goodwin
Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin, who are spend
ing the winter on their yacht on the
Indian river, came over from Eaul
Gallie last week to once more visit
their Lake Weir home and obtain
their car. They motored up from East-
lake this morning. They have a hand handsome
some handsome and comfortable yacht, fitted up
with every convenience, and make the
Indian river their cruising eround.
with Eau Gallie for a port. Everybody
here misses Mr. and Mrs Goodwin,
but all are glad they are so well sit situated.
uated. situated. The postoffice has the right to hang
out a service flag with four ; stars.
Four of the brave younsr mail clerks
Geo. C. Woods, Will AltmanXLJsJ
famith and Walter Luff man are Tn
the army. Postmaster Rogers has giv given
en given two of the vacant places to ladies,
Mrs. J. D. Rodney and Miss Sue Hay Hay-craft,
craft, Hay-craft, and others will probably be
added to the force.

KEEPING UP THEIR CASTE

German prisoners are complaining
of the inefficiency of their junior of officers,
ficers, officers, who, are, they say, often plac placed
ed placed in commaand of sections after only
four weeks' training. One prisoner
told the Associated Press correspond correspondent
ent correspondent that the majority of the profes professional
sional professional junior officers still fit for ser service,
vice, service, had been transferred to the de depots
pots depots and instruction camps in the in interior
terior interior to train the boys of the 1919
and 1920 classes now called for ser service.
vice. service. These vacancies in the ranks
were filled by youths from the uni universities
versities universities and by the sons of merchants
and manufacturers.
The numbers of officers also ha
been reduced. At the beginning of
hostilities each company of German
infantry had five, the captain and
four lieutenants or second lieuten lieutenants.
ants. lieutenants. Early in the war the creation
of new machine gun, trench mortal,
gas and grenadier officers from the
infantry battalions brought the num number
ber number attached to each company down
to only three.
Among the German prisoners taken
in recent battles on the French front
the number of active officers is very
small. Battalion commanders and the
commanders of companies are nearly
always reserve officers. The chiefs of
sections are sergeant-major-lieutenants,
; who bear the insignia of offic officers
ers officers on their shoulderstraps but wear
the non-commissioned officer's collar
and hold their rank only for the dur duration
ation duration of the war. Since the end of
1916, however, simple sergeants are
often in command of platoons.
The reason given by the prisoners
for the creation of so many tempor temporary
ary temporary ranks is that the regular officers
of the German army are determined
to maintain after the war, the mili military
tary military caste which has so long existed
in .Germany, and which excluded from
the possibility of attaining commis commissioned
sioned commissioned rank, and man belonging to
the commercial or industrial classes.
- Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, "and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Elder J. T. McArthur, a Primitive
Baptist minister of Cordele, Ga., who
is visiting Z. C. Chambliss, will preach
at the Ocala Methodist church Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening next at 8 o'clock. This
hour fwas selected so that all can see
thehuman fly at 7:30 and then go to
church. The service will be short. All
cordially invited. ". 14-2t
HAS UNIQUE PLANT
South Carolina Man Has Estab Established
lished Established Grasshopper Cannery.
Has. Perfected Several Processes for
'Preparation of Meat for
Human Consumption.
Douglas J. Mulloy of Fairbanks, S.
C, has recently enlarged his grasshop grasshopper
per grasshopper cannery to several times its orig original
inal original size to accommodate the increased
number of orders received for his man manufactured
ufactured manufactured product. Hitherto Mulloy
has made a meager living by catching
grasshoppers, pickling them in alcohol,
and shipping them in ordinary quan quantities
tities quantities to high-school laboratories where
they are used for dissection in biology
classes. But recently Mulloy received
a letter from a man in New York city
-a Syrian, by the way asking him if
he could ship canned grasshoppers in
quantities, cooked merely not pre preserved
served preserved In alcohol. Mulloy replied that
he could, and soon all the small boys
in Fairbanks were out with nets and
the grasshopper population.of the place
began to diminish. The business grew
from that time on.
To make a long story short, Mulloy
now has a large factory devoted to the
grasshopper canning industry. He re receives
ceives receives daily shipments from neighbor neighboring
ing neighboring localities and is planning to estab establish
lish establish agencies in all parts of North and
South America for the collection of the
raw product and the distribution of it
when finished.
He has perfected several ways by
which grasshopper meat can be pre prepared
pared prepared for human consumption. One
process treats the raw product in such
a way that all hard, stiff or bony parts
of the Insect are softened ; then the
whole is seasoned and pressed into
cakes. Another grasshopper food prod product
uct product is made by frying them crisp like
French fried potatoes. These are
sealed In air-tight packages and sold
under the name of "hopper-crisps."
The most delicious of Mulloy's novel
products is said to be the grasshopper
preserves, which are made by boiling
the insects down thick in molasses. In
flavor grasshoppers resemble a mix mixture
ture mixture of raw tomato and cheese with a
dash of pepper. They chew like crab
meat.
Mulloy Is able to produce his prod products
ucts products very cheaply owing to the negligi negligible
ble negligible cost of the raw material and his
use of child labor. They retail for 10
cents a pound, pressed or fried, and
for 15 cents a can, preserved. Food
experts testify that they are rich in
nourishment, being 85.4 per cent pro pro-teid,i
teid,i pro-teid,i 10.68 per cent carbohydrate, and
2 per cent fat.
WK. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat; Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Nunnally's Candies (the standard
of the South) a limited auantitv at
Gerig's Drug Store. 18

on mm
(Continued from Third Page,

Mr. Paul McChord arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from Greenwood, S. C,
to spend several days with his aunt,
Mrs. K. M. Brinkley and family on
Fort King avenue.
Mr. F. C. Dorsey left this morning
for his farm near Dunnellon, but Mrs.
Dorsey and her bright little boys will
remain for some weeks with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. McDavid.
Miss Fannie Rosenbaum, repre representing
senting representing the National Jewish Tubercu Tuberculosis
losis Tuberculosis Hospital at Denver, has been in
the city, attending to the affairs of
that beneficial institution. Almost all
the Jews and some of the Gentiles
help in the support of the hospital.
Mrs. John M. Graham, having rent rented
ed rented the upper story of her home to Mr.
and Mrs. Grove, with her little daugh daughter
ter daughter Enid left this afternoon for the
home of her parents in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Graham considers Ocala her
home and will be here to visit her
friends as often as possible.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, Jan. 10. Our school
opened last Monday morning with 22
pupils present. The children all like
Mr. Luter, and we hope will continue
to do so.
Mr. A. W. Fort and son, Dan and
Mr. Oliver Fort, were Ocala visitors
Wednesday.
We are sorry to hear of the death
of Mrs. Nancy Fort of Oklawaha,
which took place Sunday night. She
was 67 years old. The funeral service
took place Tuesday morning about
11 o'clock at the Moss Bluff ceme cemetery.
tery. cemetery. She leaves nine children to
mourn her death and a host of rela relatives
tives relatives and friends.
Mr. Will Harrel, Miss Mozella
Mock, Mr. Brown and Miss Myrtle
Mock went on a pleasure trip tht
other night. On their return the car
broke down and they had neither
matches or flashlight, so Mr. Brown
and Miss Myrtle Mock went to hunt
matches, while Mr.. Bill Harrel and
Miss Mozella Mock minded the car.
At last they returned and put the cai
in running order and .went on home.
Boys, next time be sure, and carry a
supply of matches so thegirls can
get a little sleep.
Mr. Sidney Fort and Mr. Dan Fort
were Leesburg visitors Sunday.
Mr. Bill Harrel of Oklawaha "and
Mr. Brown were Sunday callers.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Temple Theater
WEDNESDAY x
January 16
illy
AND HIS
HIHSTREL MAIDS IN
THE MERRY MUSICAL
Prices: 50c, 75c and $1
' Seats Now Selling
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
PHONE

HOW U. S. COINS ARE MADE

t Took Adolph Weiman Seven Months
to Make Perfect Designs for New
Dimes and Halves.
Smoothing out the wrinkles in Miss
Liberty's dress, and keeping the die die-makers
makers die-makers from cutting off the tips of her
fingers, took seven months of the
hardest kind of work on the part of
Adolph A. Weiman, who designed the
dimes and half-dollars, which, if you
are fortunate, you are now jingling in
your pockets.
Sitting in his studio, the artist who
designed these coins for Uncle Sam,
told how the work was done.
"The first task is to make a detailed
sketch of the design. From this sketch
is made a finished model from model modeling
ing modeling wax. Some men work with small
models; some with large.
"The models I made for the coins
were 14 or 15 inches in diameter.
"When this model Is completed it Is
necessary to make a reduced model
from it by means of a mechanical de device
vice device by which one needle traces the
large model and another, connected
with it, but moving on a reduced area,
reproduces the originaL This reduced
model was, in this case, five times the
size of the coin. From this smaller
model a bronze alloy cast is made.
"This cast is used by the mint Iden Identically
tically Identically as the original large model was
used to make a further reduction the
exact size of the proposed coin.
"This reduction is cut on a soft
steel 'hub' and the design is repro reproduced
duced reproduced in relief not as a sunken mod model.
el. model. This steel relief Is called the "mas "master
ter "master die' although It Is not a die: at
all, but simply a relief model.
"The steel of which It is made Is
then tempered and made very hard;
is placed in a 'chuck and a piece of
soft steel Is forced down upon It with
terrific pressure. This produces the
final die, which in turn Is hardened,
and from it the coins are struck.
"These dies will strike from 100 to
120 coins before being defaced. It Is
necessary, therefore, continually to
take new dies from the "master die' to
keep up the coinage.
"Only a single stroke of the die ma ma-.chine
.chine ma-.chine is necessary to make the impres impression."
sion." impression." New York Sun.
A Complete Education.
, By heritage, by breeding, by educa education,
tion, education, by inclination, by profession, I
was literary. Seven generations of my
family had- been college bred. Many
of the literary men of the first half of
the nineteenth century had been enter entertained
tained entertained by my family; and those who
remembered the happy experience had
always encouraged me to emulate, If
possible, the lives of Agassiz, Holmes,
Longfellow and Hawthorne. In the
university I was one of the few un unusual
usual unusual creatures who delighted to delve
(for the pure love of It) Into old poems
and ancient plays. My face was almost
as familiar a feature of the library as
was the marble bust of Homer there.
The college authorities made me the
editor of two publications; my class classmates
mates classmates indicated 'by their choice that
they believed I could write a class
poem. True, I had never visited Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, but about the time of my gradu graduation
ation graduation a third cousin of mine from the
far South spent a few days in the Hub,
so I felt that in some subtle way my
education had been completed. Atlan Atlantic.
tic. Atlantic. Underground Eels.
Some years ago, says a contributor
to Answers, the Messrs. Boyd sank a
small hole for water on their Austra Australian
lian Australian farm, and struck a running stream
at a depth of three feet. One evening
a large eel came up In the bucket, and,
a light having been obtained, the work workmen
men workmen watched the hole. Fish In consid considerable
erable considerable numbers were constantly dart darting
ing darting across the open hole, and subse subsequently
quently subsequently several hundred eels were
caught.
It is a mystery where the fish came
from and whither they wre going;
they seemed always to travel in the
same direction.
Recently the present owner of the
farm sank a well about a mile away
and found the stream at eight feet. At
nighttime, if you have a light, you can
see the eels flashing by, still going with
the stream In the direction of the coast.
Some of the fish weigh as much as six
pounds.
Are Composers Short-Lived?
It Is somewhat striking to note that
a number of great musicians were af afflicted
flicted afflicted with physical infirmities. Mo Mozart,
zart, Mozart, who only lived to the age of thirty-five,
died of consumption. Schu Schumann,
mann, Schumann, who died at the age of forty forty-six,
six, forty-six, was for some years before his
death confined in an asylum.
Beethoven reached the age of fifty fifty-seven,
seven, fifty-seven, but for many years previous to
his death this great man of music wa3
quite deaf. Mendelssohn died at the
age of thirty-six, Schubert at thirty-
j one, Weber at forty, Chopin at forty,
l Purcell at thirty-seven, and Bellini at
I thirty-three. There are, of course, a
I few exceptions. Bach, Haydn and
s iianaei au outnvea ineir tnree-score
years and ten. The latter, however,
was for some years totally blind.
Sources of Spanish Law.
The sources of Spanish law are, di directly,
rectly, directly, the code Napoleon and the vari various
ous various customs or fueros of the different
provinces of the peninsula, handed
down for many generations until they
obtained the full force and effect of
legal enactment; and. Indirectly., '.he
vast and comprehensive compilation
of Justinian, from which all nations of
medieval and modern times have, to a
greater or less degree, derived the in inspiration
spiration inspiration of their rales for the regula regulation
tion regulation and government of their private
relations &ad public life.

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star, office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Eebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Emma C. Burnett, N. G.
Irma Brigance, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASON'C LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Jitke Brown. Secretary.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C C.
Chas. E. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODQE NO. 286, B. P. O. k
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF FXTHlAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
' at the Castle Hall, over the Jamef
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
G. A. Nash, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. uouvier, a.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yopge's ball the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month o 7'3fl n'flnflr
' Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.
TAX ASSESSOR'S APPOINTMENTS
I will be at' the following places to
receive tax returns for 1918. Meet me
with your deed and save trouble:
No. "" January, 1918'
30 Martel, 21st, A. M.
4 Cotton Plant, 21st, P. M.
6 Heidtville, 22nd, A. M. ; v
24 Dunnellon, 22nd, P. M.
5 Romeo, 23rd, A. M.
20 Blitchton, 24th, A. M.
33 Emathla, 24th, P. M.
29 Kendrick, 25th, A. M.
18 Martin, 25th, P. M.
18 Lowell. 26th. A. M.
2 Reddick. 26th, P. M.
31 Fairfield, 28th. A. M.
3 Flemlngton, 28 th, P. M.
32 Central, 29th, A. M.
32 Geiger, 29th, P. M.
22 Mcintosh, 30th, A. M.
7 Shady, 31st, A. M.
February, 1918
21 Santos, 1st, 8 to 9 A. ML
21 Bellevjew, 1st, A. M.
23 Pedro. 2nd, A. M.
8 Summerfleld, 2nd, P. It
25 Candler, 4th, A. M.
9 Oklawaha, 4th, P. M.
19 Eastlake, 6th, A. M.
19 "Weirsdale. .6th. P.s M.
10 Moss Bluff, 7th, A. M.
10 Electra, 7th, P. M.
11 Lynne. 8th, A. M.
11 Conner, 8th, P. M.
13 Burbank, 9th, A M.
13 Fort McCoy, 9th, P. M.
27 Eureka, 11th, A. M.
14 Orange Springs, 11th, P. M.
17 Anthony. 12th, A. AL
26 Sparr, 12th, P. M.
13 Pine, 13th, A, M.
16 Citra, 13 th, P. M.
1 Ocala, all of March.
The law requires all tax returns to
be made by first of April.
ALFRED AYER,
1-11 Tax Assessor.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors,
itors, creditors, legatees, distributees, and all
other persons having claims or de demands
mands demands against the estate of Andrew
Olson, deceased to present the same
to the undersigned, duly proven
within two years from this date, to to-wlti
wlti to-wlti This 4th day of August, A. D. 1917.
OSCAR ANDREWS,
As Administrator of the Estate of
Andrew Olson, Deceased. 8-6-mcn
Tricka of the Traae.
MIf one knows the few basic secrets
It Is not difficult to write poetry," con confessed
fessed confessed Tennyson J. Draft. "Having
secured your primal plot, select your
rhymes. And it is a curious fact that
similarity in the terminal syllables of
certain words tends to suggest concep conceptions
tions conceptions that harmonize both In conson consonance
ance consonance and In sentiment. For example,
a friend is seriously indisposed., You
wish to cheer the poor invalid with an
original poem. His condition provides
the motif, and the words I1X. piir and
'bill not only rhyme beautifully, but
tell the whole story with admirable
conciseness." Kansas City Star.
When He Goes on High Gear..
Nan I wonder If Mr. Longlocks Is
really a true poet. I know he says the
odor of violets draws him irresistibly,
but -. . .: -j,.: :
Fan But what?
Nan But I notice it takes the ban banquet
quet banquet of a boiled dinner to make hid
come running. Judge-
Advertise In the Star.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOS
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum. on
time 25c.; three times 50a; six times
75c.; one month $3. Payable In advance.
l'-' 1 nn n m pnvrv
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
Iersonal visits or mail ordexs.
202-204 Hogan SL, Park Hotel Bldg Bldg-JACKSONVILLE.
JACKSONVILLE. Bldg-JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
FOR RENT Furnished rooms; elec electric
tric electric lights, bath, gas stove and other
modern conveniences. Phone 408, or
call at 115 Orange avenue. 14-tf
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
COTTAGE FOR RENT Corner of
Watula and South Third street. Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. Rheinauer. 12-tf
WANTEDTwenty boys 18 years old
and upward, at once. White or color colored.
ed. colored. Apply to Ocala Ice & Packing:
Company. 12-6t
FOR SALE Fire and burglar proof
Hall safe, size 32x30x48, practically
new. Will sell at a bargain. Address
Joseph Hallagan, 316; N. Pond street
or phone 398. 12-6t
MESSENGER W A N T E D WTiite
boy, 14 years or over, with bicycle, tc
deliver messages. Prefer one who
knows city well. Apply to Postal Tel Telegraph
egraph Telegraph office. 12-tf
LOST Sunday night, black silk
gloves, containing cameo ring, at the
Methodist church or on street between
church and corner of Sanchez and 5th
streets. Suitable reward for return to
C. E. Simmons' residence. 12-3t
FOR SALE Six bushels of Sea Isl Island
and Island cotton seed, $2.15 per bushel. M.
M Seabolt, Waverly, Fla. 12-3t
FOR RENT Five room cottage with
garden .space, barns, shed, fowl
houses. Phone 220. ll-3t
FOR SALE One 240-egg Cyphers
Incubator, at $20. Mrs. A. E. Ash Ash-worth,
worth, Ash-worth, Belleview, Fla, ll-6t
FOR SALE Almost new willow baby
carriage; reversible willow hood; has
rubber tires. Price reasonable. Apply
at 628 N. Magnolia street, or address
P. O. Box 422, Ocala, Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE Twelve-room, two-story,
residence, with sleeping porches; re recently
cently recently rebuilt; all modern conven conveniences;
iences; conveniences; garage; full block between
South Second and Third streets. Will
be sold at reasonable figure and suit suitable
able suitable terms. Apply to Mrs. George
Rents, phone 359. 10-6t
WANTED Small second-hand saw sawmill.
mill. sawmill. Address Muclan Farms Produce
Co., Oklawaha, Fla. 9-6t
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward. Also wish to rent or pur purchase
chase purchase 80-acre farm near Ocala. W.
W. Condon. 1-8-tf
FOR SALE Home cured lard and
home cured smoked meats. Everv
pound guaranteed. Any quantity. Ad
dress u xi. Luifman, Sparr. Fla. lm
FOR SALE Fine Residence at
Bargain. Seven rooms, besides bath
room and sleeping porch; electric
lights, gas, hot and cold water: well.
cistern and city water; servant's
nouse, garage, chicken houses, g&i g&i-den,
den, g&i-den, fruit and shade trees; vnnA
neighbors. Will sell furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished on easy terms. Apply to
No. 416 Lime street, or address Box
575, Ocala, Florida. 1-5-lm
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fiftii
Judicial circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County In Chancery.
Spring Park Farms, a Florida Cor-
E oration, Complainant, vs. All
Tnknown Persons Claiming an
Interest in and to the Northwest
Quarter and East Half of South South-I
I South-I west Quarter of Section 26,
Township 14, South, Range 22,
East, Defendants Order, for
Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the rfpfpnanf.
herein named, to-wit: All unknown
persons claiming an infprf in
to the northwest quarter and east half
of southwest quarter of section 26,
township 14, south, range 22, east, be
and they are hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed in,
this cause cn or before
3Ionday, the 8th day of ApriL 191&
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for 12 consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state.
This 5th day of January, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. ffigent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion countv
t wtV i By Ruth Ervin' D- C.
L. W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-7-tnon
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Cars
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

.mi.



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