The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06833

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
A
V v.
TO
PKESS TIME
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight;
heavy frost north portion, colder cen central
tral central portion with Kght frost; Satur Saturday
day Saturday fair.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1918.
VOL. Z
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Orders of the Fuel Administration Meet With
Very, Little Opposition
..-.Lli.JiJ

NUMBER OF THE MOST IIEGE!
THEIR
Washington, Jan. 18. The supple supplementary
mentary supplementary list adding to the number of
industries exempted from the fuel
restriction order is in course of pre preparation
paration preparation today. Most of the plants
included in the list have been notified
that they may continue operations as
usual, bufrft appeared doubtful wheth whether
er whether the list would be made public, since
the administration fears it .would be
swamped with requests from other
industries. Some of those notified of
exemptforfwere steel mills producing
ship plates, woolen mills making
army and navy clothing and certain
domestic utilities.
PRESIDENT WON'T INTERFERE
Washington, Jan. 18. It was stat stated
ed stated officially today that the president
is not considering interfering with
the fuel administration rder, that he
, feels the country will be satisfied with
its necessity.
NEW YORK IS PATRIOTIC
New York, Jan. 18. New York to today
day today entered upon the five day period
of industrial suspension somewhat
bewildered es to interpretation of the
details of the coal order, but deter determined
mined determined nevertheless to accept patriot patriotically
ically patriotically whatever hardship may come.
Labor leaders while deploring the or order,
der, order, made arrangements to raise
funds for the relief of those thrown
out of work. 4
CHICAGO MEN GOOD SPORTS
Chicago, Jan. 17. More than a bil billion
lion billion in capital and half, a million
workers are idle today in the Chicago
district as a result of the govern
ment's fuel order, according to figures
compiled by commercial bodies. The
business men and manufacturers ap apparently
parently apparently had decided to observe the
' spirit as well as the letter of the or order,
der, order, following futile efforts of yes yesterday
terday yesterday to obtain a modification.
ONLY A FEW INSURGENTS
Five alleged violations of the coal
order were reported to the federal
district attorney's office up to ten
o'clock. The offenders were sent for
and if their explanations are not sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory it was said they would be
prosecuted.
COLUMBIA DOESN'T USE COAL
Columbia, Jan. 18. Local indus indus-tiies
tiies indus-tiies geenrally shut down this morn morning
ing morning in obedience to the coal order.
Many hoped, however, to resume op operation
eration operation as soon as a ruling could be
obtained from Washington on the
ground that they use hydro-electric
power.
PRACTICAL METHOD IN SAVAN SAVANNAH
NAH SAVANNAH Savannah, Jan. 18. James M.
Dixon, local fuel administrator, was
instructed today to at once direct the
manufacturers of ice here to consoli consolidate
date consolidate their interests, so far as produc production
tion production is concerned. It was directed that
only one plant should operate, it to
furnish other manufacturers with ice
at cost.
EXEMPT FOOD AGENCIES
Washington, Jan. 18. -The fuel ad administration
ministration administration issued an order today
exempting "every sort of food hand handling
ling handling manufacturing and distributing
agency" for the order.
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
are to part with 90,000,000 bushels of
our wheat. The wheat which we had
to spare was gone the middle of last
December.
Now here is where we can do "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 a
SHOWDOWN.
For breakfast, there is nothing to
compare with commeal cakes; and
for dinner, egg bread (made with
cornmeal) is fit for a king.
Send us your order today for a 12
pound bag of Chazal's famous Old
Fashion Cornmeal and begin to do
your part. The price is 60c., or 6c
per pound.
.2t O. K, TEAPOT GROCERY.

PPCDT'THC
i J la ll La

ENTERPRISES

EXEMPTED

HUB MAY HOT BE MADE
(Associated Press)
TEXAN LIMPED
Reported Sinking a Few Day Ago,
She Nevertheless Came In Under
Her Own Steam
(Associated Ptcjs)
An Atlantic Pert, Jan. 18. The
Hawaiian A mariean Line steamship
Texan, which was in a collision mt sea
Monday, arrived here safely today
under her own steam. It became
known that she was rammed by the
convoying warship which punched a
large hole in her post side.
INSTRUCTIONS OF THE
FUEL ADMINISTRATION
Until further tfrder of the' United
States fuel administration, all per persons
sons persons holding fuel in whatever capac capacity
ity capacity shall give preference to orders for
necessary requirement: 1
(A) Of railroads.
(B) Of domestic consumers, hospi hospitals,
tals, hospitals, charitable institutions, and army
and navy cantonments.
(C) Of public utilities, telephone
and telegraph plants.
(D) Of ships and vessels for bunker
purposes.
(E) Of the United States for strict strictly
ly strictly governmental purposes, not includ including
ing including orders from or for factories or
plants working on contracts for the
United States.
(F) Of municipal, county or state
governments for necessary public
uses.
(G) Of manufacturers of perishable
food or of food necessary for immed immediate
iate immediate consumption.
The order further provides that on
January 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22,-1918,
no fuel shall be delivered to any per person,
son, person, firm, association or corporation,
for any uses and requirements not in included
cluded included in the foregoing list until the
requirements included in the list shall
have been first delivered. On Janu
ary 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22, 1918. and
also on each and every Monday be beginning
ginning beginning Jan. 28, 1918, and continuing
up to and including March 25, 1918,
no manufacturing plant shall burn
fuel or use power derived from fuei
for any purpose, except:
(A) Such' plants as from their na nature
ture nature must be continuously operated
seven days each week to avoid serious
injury to the plant itself or its con
tents.
(B) Manufacturers of perishable
foods.
(C) Manufacturers of food not ner-
ishable and not in immediate demand
who may burn f ueTto such extent as
is authorized by the f ul administra administration
tion administration of the state in which such plant
is located or by his representative au
thorized therefor, upon application by
tne united btates food administrator.
(D) Printers or publishers of daily
papers may burn fuel as usual except excepting
ing excepting on every Monday from Jan. 21 to
March 25, 1918, inclusive, on which
days they, may burn fuel to such ex extent
tent extent as is necessary to issue such edi editions,
tions, editions, as such papers customarily is issue
sue issue on important national legal holi holidays
days holidays and where such papers do not
issue any- editions on a holiday, they
are permitted to issue one edition on
the said Mondays.
( E ) Printing establishments which
may burn fuel on t Jan. 18, 19, 20 and
22 to such extent as is necessary to
issue : current numbers of magazines
and other publications periodically is issued.
sued. issued. On each Monday beginning Jan.
21, 1918 and continuing up to and in including
cluding including Monday, March 25, 1918, no
fuel shall be burned except to such
extent as is essential to prevent in injury
jury injury to property from freezing. For
the purposes of supplying heat for: 1
(A) Any business or professional
offices," except offices used by- United
States, states, county or municipal
governments, transportation compan companies,
ies, companies, or which are occupied by banks
and trust companies, or by physicians
or dentists. :
(B) Wholesale 6V retail stores, bus business
iness business houses or : buildings whatever,
except that for the purpose of selling
food only, for whicV purposes stores

INI PORT

BY THE GO
KliOl
RESTORATION Ai
For' Belgium is the Least Great Brit Britain
ain Britain Will Accept, Say a
Lloyd-George
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 18. Lloyd-George, in
addreaaing labor delegates today, said
no man was willing to make peace
without complete restoration for Bel Belgium
gium Belgium and reparation from Germany.
There has been but one answer, he
added, "and it came from Von-Tir-J
Y?4v'a saiiI awa
NOTHING TO REPORT
London, Jan. 18. There is nothing
of interest to report, the war office
reports.
RIOTS IN AUSTRIA
London, Jan. 18. Serious strikes
accompanied by riots have taken place
in Vienna and other cities throughout
Austria, according to News agency
telegrams to Zurich and other points
in Switzerland.
KERENSKY IN SWEDEN
Petrograd, Tuesday, Jan. '15. The
Vechernia Vremya, which .resumed
publication this afternoon for the first
time since the Bolsheviki revolution,
says that Kerensky is now in Sweden.
SATURDAY; JANUARY 19TH
For some days "Saturday, January
19th," has attracted the attention of
many of the Star's readers. Many
have been the queries about its mean meaning.
ing. meaning. By today's paper it will be noted
that the great event that is to be pull pulled
ed pulled off on that day is the opening of
Hayes & Guynn's big semi-annual
sale.
This concern assures us that the
prices which will prevail all during
the sale are really remarkable at this
time of high prices. Read the adveiv
tisement in today's paper and profit
by attending the sale. Mr. Hayes
says he asks comparison in prices
with those that now prevail else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, especially on his staple lines.
The store is closed today, while the
goods are being all tagged down in
price in preparation for the big event.
Saturday, January 19th, is the op opening
ening opening date.
may maintain necessary heat until 12
o'clock noon and for the purposes of
selling drugs and medical supplies
only, stores may maintain necessary
heat throughout the day and evening.
(C) Theaters, moving picture
houses, bowling alleys, billiard rooms,
private or public dance halls, or any
other place of amusement.
On the above specified Mondays, no
fuel shall be burned for the purpose
of heating rooms or buildings in which
liquor is sold on those days. No fuel
shall be burned on any of the forego foregoing
ing foregoing specified Mondays for the purpose
of supplying power for the movement
of surface, elevated or suburban cars
or trains in excess of the amount us used
ed used on the Sundays previous thereto.
The order provides that nothing in
this order shall be held to forbid the
burning of fuel to heat rooms or such
portions of buildings as are used in
connection with the production or dis distribution
tribution distribution of fuel. The State Fuel Ad Administrators
ministrators Administrators are authorized by the or
der to issue orders on special applica applications
tions applications for relief where necessary to
prevent injury to health or distraction
of or injury to property by fire or
freezing. The order is effective in all
the territory of the United States east
of the Mississippi river, including the
whole of the states of Louisiana and
Minnesota.
The foregoing is the full text of the
order of January 16, 1918, issued by
the Fuel Administrator of the United
States. R. L. Anderson,
Chairman Local Committee.
A carload of cotton seed direct from
Edisto Island, S. C, assures you free freedom
dom freedom from boll weevil. Get yours now,
and "do your bit" to help your gov
ernment. Smith Grocery Company. Sv

VERKMEHT

BUT

MAT

SECRETARY BAKER'S OBJECT!

PARI EOT HOT HEEDED

(Associated
Washington, Jan. 18. The bill to
create a director of munitions, not
having cabinet membership, but with
broad authority to centralize and con control
trol control all war muntionsi was favorably
reported today by the Senate military
committee. Another bill to establish
a war council is nearly completed.
HORRORS AT HALIFAX
The following letter from a seaman
on an United States hospital ship at
Halifax has been given to the State
by a lady in this city to whom it was
not by the recipent, the mother of the
young man who wrote it. It gives a
first hand sketch of some of the hor horrors
rors horrors to which the unhappy city was
subjected by the explosion:
I volunteered for ambulance ser service,
vice, service, there being but three of us to do
so, and I am sending you a copy of
the letter the adjutant of the military
hospital sent our captain for our con
duct. The original has been sent to
Washington to the navy department
and entered on our record. We were
the only Americans to receive credit
for rescue work.
We went into burning buildings and
houses after them, and we sure got a
cheer-when we brought any out. Sa-
leme was bumedva little, he went into
a house on the secona-floor and fell to
the basement. I thought he Tyas gone
but we got him O. K. and he stuck
like a man.
We went on the Canadian ambu
lance, No. 2 at 1:00 p. m., Thursday,
the day after the explosion and stay stayed
ed stayed on without rest or sleep until Sun
day at midnight, or 83 hours, steady
Iwc rk. The first night we transported
the hospital- fifty-four living, and
to the morgue, God only knows how
many dead. Some without heads,
mind you, legs and arms gone, and
some burned so that their flesh hung
in shreds. It was not pleasant work,
but it had to be done.
One woman gave birth to a child
while on the way to the hospital and
died before we got there, although the
child lived until morning.
On the Common, or City Park, thir thirty
ty thirty or forty froze to death, and ten or
fifteen children were born. The reas reason
on reason that I am telling you of such inci incidents
dents incidents is that the papers do not men mention
tion mention them.
One woman asked me to locate her
husband (they had just been married)
as she had both feet amputated.' I
found him in another hospital the next
day, but he died twenty minutes be
fore I got there. These are some of
the little stories the newspapers nev never
er never get, but they show the effect of the
disaster, and the loss of life.
Two of our officers shot and killed
two thieves who were robbing the
dead.
I have asked for an examination as
gunner's mate, but doubt if I get it
until this is over.. We may be here
until March so send mail here as usu usual.
al. usual. We have about 150 patients on
board and our own Red Cross nurses
and doctors.
All Germans have been arrested, and
the town is under martial law, as it is
feared there may be mob violence,
three or four hundred being interned
or imprisoned here. The dirty baby
killers! I hope they do go after them,
and IH join the first gang.
The explosion was felt, and win windows'
dows' windows' broken 150 miles away.
Food is given away but in some cas cases
es cases rotters were found overcharging
and all such places where this was
done were completely wrecked by the
sailors and soldiers.
Our work has just begun, we are
still digging for the dead as none can
be living after the two snow storms
and one blizzard since the fire.
Charles.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Oca la,
Florida. tf
Be progressive advertise.
1 .Hil

II COUNCIL
TO III1TIK DE
BY THE SENATE
Press
BE RAISED
Florida Fruit and Vegetables, Long
Delayed, Will be Rapidly
Sent Forward
(Special to the Star)
Washington, Jan. J8. With refer reference
ence reference to the embargo recently placed
on fruits and vegetables by the ex express
press express companies, I am advised by
Hale Holden, assistant director of
railroads, as follows: The committee
on express transportation of the Am American
erican American Railway Association advises
that everything possible is being done
to expedite traffic and with the more
favorable weather which is now in
sight no further trouble should be en encountered.
countered. encountered. Frank Clark.
STENOGRAPHERS IN
GOVERNMENT SERVICE
Washington, Jan. 17. There is to today
day today in the city of Washington in ac active
tive active operation an army whose ex exploits
ploits exploits attract little notice, but whose
melSibciare doing a very large "bit"
toward wmriiftg-4!wax for America
an army of stenographers- tjr
ists, twelve thousand strong, recruit recruited
ed recruited from every state in the Union. A
majority of these soldiers of the note notebook
book notebook and typewriter are girls. Da
in and doy out their nimble fingers
faithfully slick out the tremendous
volume of correspondence and records
required by a great nation at war.
They wear no badge nor uniform;
their work is all .work and has, no
thrill nor romance; but the United
States could not stay in the war a
month without them.
The rapidly expanding depaitments
of the government in Washington em employ
ploy employ stenographers and typists with a
greed that seems insatiable. The
United States Civil Service Commis Commission
sion Commission estimates that there will be 20, 20,-000
000 20,-000 government employees of thib
class in Washington at the end of
this year. Owing to the general de demand
mand demand the commission is finding it a
difficult task to meet the calls of the
departments. Examinations are held
every Tuesday in 450 cities, and the
commission states that an examina examination
tion examination will be held in any city at any
time, day or night, when ther i3 pros prospect
pect prospect of assembling a class of three or
four competitors. Eligibility may be
obtained through passing an exami examination
nation examination in practical tests in shorthand
and typewriting. It is practicable to
complete such an examination in one
hour. Representatives of the Civil
Service Commission at the post of offices
fices offices in all cities are furnishing defi definite
nite definite information to persons interest interested.
ed. interested. A BLUEBIRD, IF-
On being asked what sort of a pic picture
ture picture he would have today, Manager
Bennett of the Temple said, "A Blue Bluebird
bird Bluebird If."
He meant he had a Bluebird film
ordered, and it would be shown "if"
it arrived. Blue Bird pictures are al always
ways always good.
P. S. It came. It is Mae Murray
in "Face Value."
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
LEE'S BIRTHDAY
Saturday, January 19th, 1918 (Lee's
birthday) being a legal holiday in
the state of Florida, the undersigned
banks of this city will be closed for
business on that day.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss
4td&w National Bank.
"5
i

EMBARGO WILL

Refused to Heed the
Resolution

111 SPITE OF PROTESTS FROM
ORDER WENT
(Associated
Washington, Jan. 17, 6:30 p. m.
Fuel Administrator Garfield's drastic
order, restricting the use of fuel, ef effective
fective effective at midnight tonight, was pro promulgated
mulgated promulgated shortly before six o'clock,
within a few minutes after the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, adopted a resolution asking that
the order be postponed for five days.
ALL SORTS OF FUEL INTENDED
Although the first interpretation of
the order indicated that it would not
apply to the use of wood, oil, gas or
other forms of fuel, it was declared
tonight that all fuel of every descrip description
tion description was intended. Schools are ex exempted.
empted. exempted. X
FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS FINE
Violation of the order is punishable
by a five thousand dollar fine or twi,
years imprisonment or both.
C03IMON SENSE. COURSE
In a statement which Fuel Admin Administrator
istrator Administrator Garfield issued tonight -explaining
the drastic closing order
which was given to the press yester
day, he said that the most uf gent
thjng to be done by this country, at
this tim'eT'is t2 send the American
fighting forces abr5StyrPd use every
faculty to furnish the Alliesr&00 j
ana war supplies, wmcn were vitaiiy
needed. He described the conditions
at Atlantic ports where needed war
munitions, food and manufactured
articles of every description, and ag aggregating
gregating aggregating tens of thouasnds of tons,
are awaiting means of transportation
over seas. He explained that literal literally
ly literally hundreds of ships loaded with war
goods for our men and the allied j
armies, can not put to sea becausej
the ships' bunkers are empty of coal, j
The coal necessary to send them away
is waiting behind congested freight
that has jammed all the terminals.
Administrator Garfield declared it
was worse than hopeless to continue
to bend our energies to more manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing when what is already man manufactured
ufactured manufactured continues to lie at tidewa tidewater
ter tidewater congesting all the facilities and
jamming the railroad yards and side sidetracks
tracks sidetracks for long distances back in the
country. It was pointed out that once
we have been able to clear the docks
j we can then bend our energies and
use all our power toward manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing more efficiently than ever.
PLENTY OF FUEL IF WE CAN
GET AT IT
Much of the cause of congestion of
freight and shipping in the great rail railroad
road railroad and shipping centers has been
caused by the great excess of pro production,
duction, production, resulting from our war-time
speeding up policy. To this has been
added the tremendous difficulties of
transporting coal for our own domes domestic
tic domestic needs. On top of these difficulties
came one of the most terrible and
severe winters known ia years. The
only thing left to do was to clear the
line from the manufacturing estab establishments
lishments establishments to the seaboard and beyond,
this was the imperative need. ., There
is and always has been plenty of fuel
but it could not be moved to the
places where it is so badly needed
while the railroad lines and terminals
are choked with the output of our
manufacturing plants.
rrs war
He concluded by saying that this is
war and whatever the cost we must
pay it.
AFFLECK MILLINERY PARLOR
We wish to announce that Miss
Anna Hollebaugh of Baltimore, will
be in charge of our workroom this
season. She is an expert designer
and trimmer and has been in the
northern and eastern markets since
the middle of December in our inter interests,
ests, interests, studying the latest modes, de
signs, fabrics and all that constitute
distinctiveness and style in the mil millinery
linery millinery world. Also selecting mater materials
ials materials and getting up patterns.
Miss Hollebaugh is expected to ar arrive
rive arrive in Ocala Saturday and on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Jan. 21, will be in charge of her
position, and will cheerfully and
efficiently render her best services to
all patrons and friends of the' Af Affleck
fleck Affleck Millinery Parlor, Ocala House
Block, opposite Ceng's Drug Store.
Phone 161. 15-td-&w
Buy war savings stamps.

ALL QVFH THE
INTO EFFECT
Press)
BIGWIGS
DEI
Action of Admi
Caused Ameri
Get Up c
(Associai
Washington, Ji
the iuel oraer b;
both tne benate -mingled
in tne i
mens that its re,
nored. Senators :
as being in a su
dignation." benu u. :
igan, republican, i:...
ttiouia rise and cup u-.t
wno seek to ext1c..--vnicn
nad never k. ;;
A letter Itom At
field to benausx iic,
"ruling aoe&if t a j.
anu ouier incrustiti, t
ly-bynyoU-o-eiectric i
ever1vo:ia:.
The Seat Sale Opens
Tomorrow the
the wonaer play
wnich will be
Savage at the JTei
nesday, Jan. 23rd.
Henry W. bava-:
ing the amusement ;
happen to reside in :
ot& the same pnv.
worthy performar.;
tion as' the New -Therefore
in send',
production of "Ev.
he has not cheapc:.
out any cf the tr
ductibn as a whole,
on Broadway, will i
effort to tour a pre
of "Everywoman" i ;
one. In the first pi;..
tnree separate ore:
into one. There is a
company of thirty-;
characters. Then t'-.
opera contingent v U
chorus; beyond that t:
comedy company with
chorus. Added to t II
scehic production v. i
of mechanical and ei
and costumes which
manufactured for
Then to round out t
a symphony orche
score that was ei--
for Everywoman t j
Chadwick, dean ct L
Conservatory of ilu ;
ocala's ii o:
Navy Recruit'
Ocala, Fh
The following n :
applied for enlistrnti
the duration of the 1
Atlanta for final c-
James C. Reync
Wm. II. Cordrey,
Mechanics, Wanted i
Machinists, gas e
carpenters, wood;
workers, etc., are
aviation service, i
Pensacola. The r.
ians and radio or
operators can enli
vice.
Young men IS
list for the engine
chances of learir.
chanical line.
Registered m :
the navy by goir.;
and getting a c
that their numl :
the list that the.
to fill the present
them from the C:
for enlistment in
by calling at t :'
A carload of
Edisto Island,
dom from bell
and "do your
ernment. Se;Y

&4

j



PAGE TWO

OCAJLA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JANUARY IS, 1S13
.-van .vWfcf

OCALA EVENING STAR
. , - -,
PnltlUbcJ Etrr t., Except $ tin day by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

H- II. Carroll, Prenldeat
P. V. LeaveaKtMHl, Secretary-Treasurer
J. IL Benjarala, Editor.
Entered at 6cala, Fla., postofflce as
econd-class matter.
HaloM Office ............. Five-One
Editorial, Department Two-Serea
Saeletr Editor TnM)ie-Flre
HEMOER ASSOCIATED PRESS
?? .A8odated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the ue for republication of
5L ne.u dlPatches credited to it or
not .otherwise credited in this paper
,.th? local new published
.1!!?; a$U r,?ht of republication of
ZZZZl dIPatcaes herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. aunscmpTioN hates
- Domestic
One year. In advance ... 15.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month, In advance .50
. Forefm
One year, in advance...... ...$8.00
fclx months, in advance. 4.25
inree month, in t ox.
One month, in advance..... ..... .80
advehtisi.no rates
-D,?.pIr,. Plate 10c- Pr Inch for con con-?iJ?UX?
?iJ?UX? con-?iJ?UX? Insertions. Alternate inser inser-""s
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six times 5c. per inch. Special position
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X7 i2kf hlSr rate, -which will be
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Reading; .oticeat 5c per line for first
Insertion; 3c. pe." line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition chances.
Legal advfc.Jsements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
r" -'..'.
Porto Rican soldiers are now help-ing-tp
guard the Panama canal, re releasing
leasing releasing a considerable force of our
regulars for service in Europe.
The Brazilian government has sup suppressed
pressed suppressed all -German language v news newspapers
papers newspapers in that country. The Brazil Brazilian
ian Brazilian government is wiser than ours.
-
The protests called forth by Fuel
Administrator Garfield's order is an an-oher
oher an-oher proof that the average Ameri American
can American is willing, to sacrifice everybody's
interests except his own.
,Vhat'sthe use of Ihe railroad com commission
mission commission now that the government has
taken over the railroads? Bushnell
Times. ... ".
4 Surely you wouldn't have the heart
to ( separate those poor boys from
their meal tickets.
...Says the Bushnell Times:. "Mr. L.
V, Duval of Ocala was here on legal
business last Friday afternoon., We
didn't talk, with him, and didn't hear
anything' from him about the sena
torial question, Jbutvhe looked like
would fit the setiatoriaLchSff
Hue.
:6rd "Rhondda. the British food
controller, is not only living, on ra rations,"
tions," rations," but insists on his guests dining
in very piain iasmon. At ms esuiu:
at Llanwrn Park the other day, a
number of Hereford -stock breeders,
after inspecting some of the famous
cattle; sat down to a lunch consisting
of bread, cold beef, pickles and ap apples.
ples. apples. '. -:"
: v
;The ravages of the new hunger dis disease,
ease, disease, called in Germany "famine-
dropsy," are described ur the Buda Budapest
pest Budapest newspaper Nepszava. Men are
attacked chiefly by it between the
ages of 40 and 50, and unless the pa patient
tient patient can be given plenty of "nourish "nourishment,
ment, "nourishment, the disease i3 very likely to
prove' fatal. In the small town of
a nrtA T i. J
ASCII uu cases nave ueeu icpuricu,
3 per. cent of .which, have, already
proved fatal. -;
-News has been received of "the dis discovery,
covery, discovery, in Brazil of the site of the In In-can
can In-can citv known to early Spanish' and
Portuguese explorers as El Dorado,
stnd hitherto regarded as leeeridarv.
rums are located m the Manoa
i jon, near tne xjonvian ironuer, in
the xhidst of a dense forest. JAn arch arch-eologicAl
eologicAl arch-eologicAl expedition including Brazil Brazilian,
ian, Brazilian, Spaiiish and Porteguest scien scientists,
tists, scientists, will make a detailed study of
"the district. '.;:' ' :
-r Willis Ppwell is being boosted for
the position of secretary of the Great Greater
er Greater Florida Association. There's no
better publicity man in the country
than old "Push and Smile," and he
is.aninsUtution.that ought to be
maintained by the state to properly
exploit her resources and advantages.
As that cannot be done just now, we
are strong for him being hooked up
with this "Greater Florida" thing. .If
anybody" can contribute to making a
"Greater" Florida". Powell can.Lake can.Lake-land
land can.Lake-land Telegram 7
Our sentiments, exactly. ?
, x party ol American "mj "ia
who "recently traveled from France to
London told the embassy officials that
the" Germans pursued them from the
. a- anA nf" their tTm.
. beginning iu -r-
They were shelled on the morning of
their departure from the front, were
bombed in the afternoon traveling to
the boat, and bombed m the channel
Dort of departure. Their boat across
the channel had a narrow escape from
a submarine and finally they arrived
in London shortly after an air-raid
warning had been issued.
-RWden's textile factories, facing
- i rmlpte stoppage as a re-i
f.T"i possibility of. securing
wcoSon and jute, are turn mg
their attention to.the manu
of textiles from woodpulp. Other
br& 4es of the testile mdustry are
hopeful of saving i the Lion
by manufacturing Wb
G-rr '"" has done. The. Krupp
V;.on' in Germany wear overalls
( and 6ne of. the largest
;chi &oj?s in- Dusseldorf uses
fe lts f or : its engmes
'Er products, ihcludinsr sorts of

undeiwear are made from woodpulp
in Germany and a mixture of as
much as 40 or even 50 per cent can
be used in making fabrics for outer
clothing.

ALLIES EXPECT A
TEUTON ATTACK
There has not been since the war
began such a period of inaction as
that which lies between today and
the battle of Cambrai. The capture
of Jerusalem intervened and there
have been significant speeches, but
with regard to the big, headlines,
which most of us consult as a baro barometer
meter barometer for the importance of news,
there has been nothing to report for
a couple of months. The weather is
not altogether responsible for this
fact. This is the fourth winter of
war. The general idea is that this is
the hush before the storm, and that
Germany is about to start something
on the western front in the hope that
it may force peace upon us. Foi
j Germany to make a grand attack upon
the west would be for her to do the
obvious thing, and the Allied armies
are expecting it. If she does hotrun
true to form she will try to. continue
the battle against Italy. But in the
past few weeks her campaign there
has bogged down. The Italian lines
are holding.
In the past it has been the German
custom to make a drive at a single
one of the Allies, and if the first drive
proved successful,-to follow' it. up.
Belgium, Serbia and Roumania bear
witness to the truth of this state statement.
ment. statement. The Italian job has not been
completed, and as a rule Germany is
thorough. It may be, however, that
the new Italian line cannot be broken
by the troops the Teutons can spare
for the purpose, and so Italy may be
permitted to rest, while .Germany
makes her last and supreme t effort, on
the west, where she knows that the
war will be won or lost. The'prepar-
ations for this effort may explain the
comparatively long period of inactiv inactivity
ity inactivity that has followed Byng's drive and
the German counter-attack; Artillery
has been busy for weeks, but so far
the infantry has not tried to glean in
the" field after the artillery. It seems
not,; unlikely that the artillery, is be being
ing being used to puzzle the defenders as to
where the blow will fall. u When Ger Germany,
many, Germany, strikes, however she will not
find an unprepared enemy. The Al Allied
lied Allied plans, have, been laid in the" full
expectation of a German attack. ,
It is expected that Germany will
reach' her maximum strength upon
the western front within the next
three; months. In one sense sheMs
past her meridian. If Russia had held
firm the German armies in: the west
today would have been; smaller than
they were six months ago, and there
would be no possibility of them being
increased. In that event every Ameri American
can American soldier added in the west would
have been so much, "velvet." Russia
havilg wavered, the numerical ad advantage
vantage advantage that was possessed Jby th
British and the French 'las been de destroyed,
stroyed, destroyed, andrtfljably in j the course
?-JIext couple of months there
Will be not only more Germans than
ever before in France and Flanders;
but more Germans than British and
Americans. This proportion will last
for only a short time, the "American

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cala Ics M
:
PHONE 34

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 V

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 us.
D. W,DAV1S .-aSASaS: OCALA, FLA.

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

reinforcements ... changing- the propor proportion
tion proportion every day, and eventually mak making
ing making the Germans a minority. It is
expected that before this day arrives

Hindenburg will make a supreme ef-
fort. Germany will try to resume the j
offensive she lost in 1916. j
FuUaUimy is consiuerea uy
Lovat Fraser in the London Tele-1
graph, who says that we ought not to
be greatly disturbed by the prospect
of a grand German assault. He ridi ridicules
cules ridicules the notion that Austrian troops
brought from the Russian and Italian
front will prove a factor. The Aus Austrian
trian Austrian troops have yet to prove that
they are regular soldiers. As fighters
they have been the greatest "flivvers"
of the war. They have not won a bat battle
tle battle where the odds were not greatly
in .their favor, and most of the bat
tles they have won have been under;
German guidance, I he notion that
Austrian troops can face and beat
massed British and French artillery
and infantry is one that probably not
even an Austrian considers. In fact,
Britain and France fear the Austrians
about as much as they would fear the
Meipcans. Austria is a light-weight
making a match with a heavyweight!
when she takes hold in the west.
Mr. Fraser says that the expected
German stroke in the west is like the
last throw of a gambler. Germany,
having recovered some hundreds of
thousands of men from the east, is
like a gambler who has lost every everything,
thing, everything, and suddenly falls heir to an another
other another fortune. This he is prepared to
risk on a final toss in the hope of get
ting back what he has previously lost
In real life we are aware that this
last throw rarely comes through. But j
leaving all omens aside, the war has j
proved that the great advantage rests
with those who are attacked. To break
the first line of defense is compara comparatively
tively comparatively easy; it has been done again
and again. To break succeeding
lines and hold gains is a tremendous
task. To. get in is feasible; to get
through' has. proved almost impossi
ble. Moreover, the Allies are expect-
ing a German attack. She cannot fool ;
tnem py not attacKingr. 2ne nas eitner
to attack or do nothing The sands iri
the glass keep running out, and the
longer she does nothing the less able
will she be to do anything. Germany's
last chance will occur in the next five
months.
Feeling in Norway against Amer America
ica America and" to a' less degree against the
other Entente' Allies is growing bit bitter.
ter. bitter. It is reported that America de demands'
mands' demands' the stoppage of Norwegian
exports' to Germany in return for
shipments of grain to Norway, but
refuses to guarantee or promise Nor Norway
way Norway any ..supplies. 7 ,The '. Norwegians
are 'asking why they should offend
Germany by curtailing supplies at
the fcequest of America, and also risk
being left' empty-handed by America.
Reports' that Denmark is receiving
provisions and other goods from
erica are received withtrzement
and some arrTTTretiNorwegians say
IX' is an open secret that the Danes
have; fed Germany during the whole
peridd of the war, while the Nor Norwegians
wegians Norwegians claim to be comparatively in innocent.
nocent. innocent. Yet, they say, Denmark is
favored by America and the Allies
and they 'ask why. The Germans are
making most of the opportunity for
propaganda!
Packing Co.
OCALA, FLA.

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

Ocala, Fla., January 7, 1918.
The board of county commissioners
met with Commissioners Carn. Davis.
Fort and Luffman present,
On motion of Commissioner Fort,
seconded by Commissioner Davis, a
ohv nA w v,
Ocala National Bank on the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank of Ocala for $18,551.65,
being balance of county funds in their
(custody January 7, 1918, according to
certificate of said bank, transferring
said funds to custody of the Ocala
National Bank, which had been pre previously
viously previously designated as county deposi depository
tory depository for year 1918.
Sarah Brown was ordered taken off
the pauper list.
Action on petition to grant new
road from Montague to Heather Isl Island
and Island 'was deferred until Februarj
meeting.
Petition was presented for opening
N.oa(j as follows: Com at sw cor of
nw of nwVi of sec 23 tp 14 r 20,
thence s on line between sees 22 and
23 and sees 26 and 27 to Ocala and
Fellowship road.
Petition was ordered laid over until
next meeting.
Appointment of county physician
was deferred until February meeting.
All outstanding budget warrants,
Jan. 1, 1918, as shown on the books
of county auditor, viz: Road fund,
S475.64; U. S. appropriation road
fund, $119.12; fine and forfeiture
fund, $239.55; general fund, $164.34,
were ordered certified to Ocala Na-
! tional Bank, countv denositorv. for
payment.
Witness certificates No. 682 to No.
718 inclusive to amount of $394.46, is-
sued from Dec. 13, 1917, to Jan. 3,
1918, by the clerk of court for mile mileage
age mileage and per diem of witnesses before
the circuit court were ordered certi certified
fied certified to county depository for payment
from the fine and forfeiture fund.
It was ordered that J. K. Priest and
E. W. Luffman be relieved of the ob
ligations of contract for road in Fort
McCoy section, on account of the ill
health of J. K. Priest.
Statement of board of commission commissioners
ers commissioners of state institutions, for convict
hire to Sept. 30, 1917, to amount of
$300.43 was ordered paid.
Upon consideration of petition pre presented
sented presented to the board by citizens, M. R.
Fillmore was recommended to the
governor for appointment as cattle
inspector for precinct No. 27 in cat cat-tie
tie cat-tie district No. 5.
Commissioner Fort requested that
Sf.312.70 of bills of district No. 3 on
Oklawaha road be charged to district
No. 4.
Commissioner Baskin met with the
beard.
Board appointed the following men
to serve as road overseers .and So Soviet
viet Soviet captains forPlfTPDistrict No.
2, C. C. Curryr&ist. No. 3, J. R. Proc Proc-toriDTTo.
toriDTTo. Proc-toriDTTo. 4. L. B. Griggs at $45
per month including horse and wagon,
and A. B. JVIock, $2.25 per day in including
cluding including horse and wagon; Dist. No. 5,
J. W. Gardner.
Warrant on outstanding indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness fund was ordered drawn favor
the Commercial Bank of Ocala 1 for
$590 to retire validated road warranx
No. 2 and interest coupons No. 3 and
interst coupons No. 4 on validated
road warrants Nos. 2 and 3; and war warrant
rant warrant on same fund favor the Munroe
& Chambliss National Bank for $1150
to retire validated road warrants Nos.
26 and 27 and interest coupons No. 4
on validated Toad warrants No.s 47,
52, 53, 54 and 60.
Warrant on agricultural fund was
ordered drawn to amount of $400 in
favor of the Marion County Fair As Association
sociation Association to apply on premiums for
agricultural products.
Warrant No. 5235 on road fund,
dated Sept. 30, 1915, favor Warren
Smith to amount of 50c. was ordered
cancelled and outstanding indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness fund warrant drawn in lieu
therof.
The county commissioners drew the
names of 310 persons for the year
1918, to serve as jurors in the circuit
court, which are as follows:
Precinct No. 1: H. R. Agnew, H. P.
Bitting, A, J. Brigance, L. O. Booher,
Harry O. Cole, B. F. Condon, J. H. J.
Counts, F. W. Ditto, J. M. Fennell,
W. H. Fausler, W. R. Goodyear, H. H.
Henderson, E. C. Jordan, T. H. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, J. A. Luffman, G. T. Liddon, W.
H. 'Marsh, D. E. Mclver, L. M. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, R. D. Mathews, G. A. Nash, J.
R. Olds, J. P. Phillips, Ben Rheinauer,
J. W. Tally, Lerige Toffaletti, W. V.
Wheeler, T. I. Arnold, J. A. Bouvier,
A. C. Blowers, A. C. Cobb, Harvey
Clark, E. W. Clements, Travis W.
Collier, G. W. Easterling, C. C. Fras Fraser,
er, Fraser, C. E. Foglestrom, J. E. Godwin,
S. N. Igou, S. R. Johnson, E. W. Kray Kray-bill,
bill, Kray-bill, M. M. Little, Wm. Littledale, C.
N. Murphy, J. R. Moorhead, R. B.
Meffert, J. T. Nelson, S. R. Pyles, L.
H. Pillans, J. R. Freer, Thomas Sex Sexton,
ton, Sexton, W. D. Taylor, D. W. Tompkins,
Levi Alexander, H. B. Baxter, Jerry
Burnett, S. H. Christian, J. W. Cros Crosby,
by, Crosby, W. L. Colbert, J. K. Dickson, C.
A. Fort, C. F. Flippen, J. J. Gerig,
Stephen Jewett, J. C. Johnson, R. C.
Loveridge, Jas. F. Luffman, W. N.
Lane; A. A. Mathews, W. F. McAter,
W. H. McConn, W. U. Norwood, Tom
Proctor, E. A. Polly, J. R. Roddenber Roddenber-ry,
ry, Roddenber-ry, Chas. W. Smith, Paul J. Theus, A.
A. Vanderbrock.
Precinct No. 2: E. D. Rou, S. L.
Friday, W. E. Johnson, C. M. Carn,
E. C. Gladney, L. S. Light Jr., J. F.
Dupree, H. T. Hall.
Precinct No. 3: C. R. Curry, H. H.
Herrin, E. D. Mathews, J. C. Smoak,
D. F. Fant, R. G. Limbrough, E. D.
Matthews, C. H. Gray, J. S. Mixon, J.
M. Smith.
Precinct No. 4: Newcomb Barco, J.
S. Nobles, A. V. WToodard, R. W.
Blitch, a A. Carter, J. F. Parker, J.
A. Parker, R. t. Mills, J. B. Trotter,
Frank Callison
Precinct No. '5: J. F. Folks, J. B.
McGehee, T. Fj Morgan, W. H. Guil Guil-foyle,
foyle, Guil-foyle, J. D. Mcxm.
Precinct No. 5: T. C. Brassell, R. D.
Stokes, Leonard Redding, C. L. Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, j
Precinct No.7: Martin Alberts, J.
M. Harrelson, G. C. Blackman, A. M.
Nelson, J. L. Hough.
Precinct TTo. !9: R. M. Blair, H. C.
Morriston, RoyfCline, C. J. Smith, F.
M. Joyner. i
Precinct No. 10: Geo. W. Brant,
John H. Fort, Dillon Long, Jas. M.

Martin, J. M. Mock, James Wilson, O.
E. Caldwell, H. P. Griggs, M. H. Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, H. E. Martin, Joseph Stanaland,
G. A. Waters, Oliver Fort, L. A.
Griggs, E. L. Martin, S. J. Martin,

David Sellers. I
Precinct No. 11: E. O. Cordrey, R.i
C. Fort, W. J. Goolsby, John C. Hale, j
J. M.J Hudgens, Henry Mason, H. H. i
Perkins, J. H. Randall, J. N. Stevens,
C. Stanaland, William Dease, W. H.
Fore, Ellis Goolsby, C. H. Hogan,
Alonzo Long, E. L. Mills, L. W. Wil-j
son, v. a. KoDerts, ueo. jn. snealy,
A. R. Eastwood, J. B. Gore, L. B.
Griggs, R. H. Holly, R. F. Long, I.
W. Perkins, J. R. Peoples, J. A. Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, 1. P. Stevens.
Precinct No. 12: J. W. Stevens,
WTm. Fant, R. A. Hogan, W. H. Cook,
O. E. Hill, C. A. Martin, H. B. Cam Cameron,
eron, Cameron, L. J, Hall.
Precinct No. 14: J. B. Hall, W. F.
Jordan, E. H. Hinson.
Precinct No. 15 : J- P? Ausley, C.
W. Driver, D. F, Simmons, Harry L.
Borland; Jesse Kingsley, R. K. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, H. R. Clemons, Ramey Stew Stewart.
art. Stewart. Precinct No. 17: J. A. Talton, G. M.
Brown, R. H. Conwell, F. W. Bishop,
C. C. Priest Jr., R. B. Dyall, E.-.C.
Boyd, F. P. Cahoom
Precinct No. 18: J. L. Gladney,
John Reiff, J. N. Tiller. J. H. Knob Knob-lock,
lock, Knob-lock, N. J. Townsend, M. P. Knoblock,
P. B. Livingston.
Precinct No. 19: W. C. Black, S. S.
Knight, E. F. Newport, W. L. Bard,
R. L. Lytle, C. St Gates, R. C. McNatt
Precinct No. 20: Willie Blitch, C. J.
Strickland, L. Mills, T. J. Burgess, O.
D. Curry, J. H. Lanier, F. A. Blitch.
Precinct No. 21: O. C. Bryant, ." H.
Freer, P. A. Liddell, W. R. Bryant, W.
R. Green, J. W. Brown, F. M. Hamp Hampton.
ton. Hampton. Precinct No. 22: J. B. Burry, W. E.
Christian, S. P. Rust, C..H. Bateman,
A. B. Dupuis, E. J. Turner, W. F.
Boulware,J. A. Flewellen.,
Precinct No. 23:,J.;J. Beard, J. G.
Kelsey, Robert Shaw T. C. Corineli,
C. H. Perryi A. B. Gervais,' M. L.
Proctor.
Precinct No. 24: W. L.,Aikin, F.
W: McCredie,,G. S: Davis, S. M. Nib Nib-lack,
lack, Nib-lack, G. H.' Dorr, J. J. Turner.
Precinct No. 25: J. E. Adams, C.
W. Tillie, Dan JD. Belcher, J. E. Cald Caldwell,
well, Caldwell, C. H. Mathews.
Precinct No. 26: 1 G. D. Boyles, W.
J. Hall, J. F. Meadows, S. P. Burton,
J. W. Johnson, W. B. Pasteur,' John F.
Carlton, E. W. Luffman.
Precinct No. 27: J; N. Brinson, Nai
P. Frey, John H. Hogan.
Precinct No." 28 : D. C. Bowman,1 W.
TI Perry; E.' W. Crider, Dan' Shaw C.
E. Lucius, T. F. Barnett.
Precinct No. 29; G. B. Chappell, E.
D. Finley, W.- B. Livingston, D. a
Rfta 2. Oiark,"J. J. Guthery, R,
jl. Perry, J. E. Turnipseed,l G. A.
Camp, E. P. Lyles, M E. Phillips, H.
C. Waters!
Trecinct No. 30: J. L. Beck, Thomas
Russell, B. I. Freyermuth, T. L. Steel,
Clarence A. Neal.
Precinct No. 31: J.H. Carter, H"j.
Jernigan, F. S. Dupuis, J. A. Jones,
L. K. Edwards, R. B.' Payne.
Precinct No. 32: Willie Dreher, D.
R; Zetrouer, J. J. Leitner, A. J.
Wyche," J. W. Feaster, W. I. Whit Whit-tfngton."
tfngton." Whit-tfngton." Precinct No. 33: S. B. Brooks, Ed
Weathers, J, J. Edwards, S. W. Cur Curry,
ry, Curry, V. B. Potts.
The foregoing list of 5 qualified jur jurors
ors jurors to serve during the year 1918, was
selected by the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners of Marion county at their
regular, meeting the first Monday, in
January, 1918, in accordance with
Sections' 1570 and; 1571, General
Statutes of Florida.
A petition "was presented' asking
the board to establish- the following
as a public road: Com at the eastern
limits of town of Anthony; where the
present Anthony-Burbank road enters
and running due east to a point known
as residence of Mrs. Davis Forbes and
thence to conn ect',with new Burbank
road at the Sand Dam on Indian
Prairie, which was ordered laid over
until next meeting.
Clerk was instructed to draw war warrant
rant warrant favor IL C. Parker Jr., Middle
burg, Fla., for $100 on fine : and for forfeiture
feiture forfeiture fund, reward f6r- capture of
state convict James Johnson, No.
12228.
Report of commission to view and
mark out road, received, as follows :
Begin on the Juniper road, near the
nw4 of sec 24 tpU5 s r 25 e and run running
ning running s 68 deg. e thru said sec and sees
W e have a few good Fseats
not taken by season ticket
holders which you can
have reserved at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Theater.
Seats on Sale
FRIDAY, JAHUARY 18
9 O'clock a m.

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 Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank.

r
Used Car

We Have The Following Used Cars
on Hand;
One Maxwell, Touring Car, late 1917 model,
run less than 3000 miles, price. 3450.00,.
One 1915 Model, Maxwell touring car, price. $175.0 0
One'Reo Roadster, price......" v .... .100.00
One Buick Touring car Five new tires,
new top, etc. price $300.00
One Ford Touring car price 250.00 f
One Saxon Runabout, price 100.00
One 1916 Model Maxwejl Touring car, price. $375.00
These Are The Cash Prieces, Biit
Liberal Terms Can Be Arranged.

Maxwell A

Ocala,

X. leo cohLiLieoe:
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL GUARDING SCHOOL FOR Y0UI16 GEflTLEfJEE!
"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.

Readthe Star Want Ads It pays

19, 30, 29, 28, 33, 34, 35 tp 15 s r 26
e and sec 1 tp 15 s r 26 e to cbunt
line connecting with Lake county, was
received and accepted and road order ordered
ed ordered posted for opening.
Petition to reopen road from Ocala
and Blitchton hard Toad from a point
about1 two miles southeast of Blitch Blitchton
ton Blitchton and leading to J. W. Carter farn
was refused..
Matter of new floor for commis commissioner's
sioner's commissioner's room was referred to chair chairman
man chairman and clerk.
.Board directed clerk to draw war warrants
rants warrants favor W. C. Foster Co., account
illegal tax sales, as follows: Certifi Certificate
cate Certificate No. 204, sale 1914, $2.95; No.
614, sale of 1914, $7.53; No. 932, sale
of 1914, $5.16,- and warrant in favor
of'C. D. Langley for $4.96 account
certificate No. 1043, sale 1915, and
warrant favor G. W. Hoyt for $7.17
TFempie
JANUARY 21
ONE NIGHT ONLY
THIRD LYCEUM ATTRACTION
l;
- r SL X' ti t
,- x
y
Tf1
awaiiain
Singers
The Music of the Hawaiians,
the most fascinating in the
world, is still in my ears and
haunts me deeping and
working. MARK TWAIN

,t 4

Bargains

gency
Florida.
account certificate No. 1219, Eale of
aj-vs, an vu general xuuu.
County judge, justices of peace,' tax
collector, county depository, sheriff
and inspectors of marks and brands
filed reports.
The following warrants were order ordered
ed ordered drawn to cover bills duly examined,
passed and ordered .paid, to-wit: Gea
i oral fiinH Ma K7CA X7 KOM
I $1380.22; fine and forfeiture fund, Nov
No. 5154 to No. 5586, $5891.92; out-
standing indebtedness5 fund, No. 55 'to'
No. 57, $2740.50; agricultural fund,
; No. 658 to No. 662, $628.68; sub-road
; district iso. i iuna, no. ey to wo. 70,
! $22.45.
There Jbeing no further business,
the board adjourned.
W. D. Carn,. Chairmn.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
The most popular musical
attraction in Tampa for
the past ten years.
W: G. -BR0BEM'
The Alkahest
Has sold 66 dates this sea season
son season for this company.



OCA LA EVENING STAR FRIDAY, JANUART 18, 1313

rnULl MM mum
Drake until Monday. Messrs. Per Perkins
kins Perkins .and Drake left early this morn morning
ing morning on a two days' hunting trip.
Compliments to a Former Ocala Girl
The following j accounts from the
Talbotton Ga.) Weekly will be read
with great -interest by the friends of
Mrs. Spain, who was formerly Miss
Blanche Whaley of this city:
The afternoon party given by Miss
Lucy Kimbrough Saturday was a
pretty compliment-to Mrs. Dudley
Spain and Hiss Willie Herring, the
house-guest of Miss Leonard. ? Crim Crimson
son Crimson carnations added a vivid charm.
Three tables were employed in the in interesting
teresting interesting game played."
"The afternoon party given by Miss
was the inspiration of a beautiful
party Monday afternoon in the home
of Mrs. J. S. Cahill. All that was
bright and fairest was employed in
the adornment of halls and parlors. A
salad course was served. The plate3
were exquisitely artistic and the sou-
j venirs of baskets and score cards dis-
played the charm of the yuletide.
I Mrs. Spain was. lovely in a toilet of
blue messaline." -I
"Mrs. Dudley Spain and Miss Wil-
lie Herring were honorees at the
party given by Miss Emily Pou Heath
Thursday afternoon. The parlor was
fragrant with narcissi and tropical
fruits. A game added to the diversion
of this delightful affair."
The public is cordially invited to
attend the U. D. C. silver tea to be
given Saturday afternoon at Mrs. S.
R. Whaley's on Oklawaha avenue.
The Altar Guild of Grace Episcopal
church announces that it is now ready
j to take orders for plain or fancy sew sew-!
! sew-! ing of all kinds. Phone. 70. 15-3t
UuiiLn ouuifii mi nun)

- "J.-H.-Dnirjco:.'
Ocala - Florid;
Get my Bulletin cf Bar-;s

.,. -'.
Woman's Club Meeting
The regular meetingof the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club will be held Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at three o'clock.
Mrs. George L. Taylor,
17-3t Recording Secretary.
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Two-Seven
1 i
THE GOOD FAIR Y
Tea Rooms
SERVICE A LA CARTE
8 A. K. to 7:30 P. M.
We are showing the
fc an riser--
t
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
seventy-five cent boxes cf Static n c-r?
N. MainSt., Opposite PostofBce
in ail colors tnat" we ve ever had.
Do you read thv? want ads?
Gerig's Drug Store.
33

Playing the War Game
He is. one of a hundred million
Who are learning how to fight.
-He doesn't pretend to know the game,
So he's studying day and night.
He isn't conceited of winning
The game is all new to him;
But he's cool and he's keen and he's
X clever,
nd he's strong and he's full of
vim.
He's brave, and he doesn't mind dying,
He's willing to sacrifice all;
But his sight is too clear for him
simply to "cheer"
And then rush out to battle and
fall.
Yet some people say he's a slacker,
And ask why he isn't in France.
But it's- brains that will win, and he
knows it,
And all that he asks in a chance.
So he's learning the game from the
bottom; -He's
learning each trick and each
'stunt";
And I surely do pity the German
- When this fellow gets to the front.
He is one of a hundred; million!
Who are learning how to fight. ,
He doesnt' pretend, to know the game,
V game, .. ...,s
But he's studying day and night.-
Lowell Mason.
In Compliment to Mrs. Weathers
Miss Emily Stotesbury is entertain entertaining
ing entertaining at a four table auction party this
afternoon in compliment toMrs. Niel
Weathers of Short Hills, N. J., who is
thsaguest of Mr. and Mrs. B. A.
TTr i

Miss Stotesbury's guests are Mrs.
Niel Weathers,. Mrs. B. A. Weathers,
Mrs. George Ford, Mrs. Stephen
Jeweft, Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. Donald
Schreiber, Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mrs. C. H.
Lloyd, Mrs. J. E. Chace, Mrs. Ford
Birdsey, Miss Alice Bullock and Miss
Meta Jewett. The players will be
joined for tea by Mrs. Frank Drake
and Mrs. Charles Fox.
"Every woman" Classed as Wonder
Play of the World
"Everywoman," which will be'; seen
at the Temple next Wednesday,' rep represents
resents represents the very latest wordt 'in
amusements. It proves a delight for
the eye and the ear, and a feast for
the lover of luxury; beautiful gowns
on fair women; artistic designs in
costumes and draperies; sumptuous
stage settings evidencing a wizardy
of light and color effects.
The leading role, "Nobody,", is ; a
strange prophetic figure, and is play played
ed played by Percy Parsons, one of the most
substantial actors of the American
stage.
The- leading female role, "Every,
woman," is one of the most exacting
an artist is ever called upon to por portray.
tray. portray. It requires not only artistic but
physical fitness and Paula Shay, thfe
interpreter, is really beautiful enough
to typify the character. : ;
.The score for Everywoman's won wonderful
derful wonderful orchestra was ,.' composed ; by
George Whitefield Chadwick, dean of
the New England Conservatory of
Music, of Boston.
'
Beautiful Work Done by Burbank
Knitters
The ladies of Burbank have sent in
their knitted Red Cross socks,' and
their. beautiful work was immediatel
noticed by the ladie sin charge. Their
socks surpass any others yet turned
in, and it was admost impossible to
see where the toes, feet and heels
were joined, which of course fi will
make the socks more comfortable.
The ladie sof Burbank are 'going to
be asked to come to Ocala and show
the knitters here just how they made
their socks.
Attention, Rebekahs
The meeting will be called to order
next Monday night promptly at seven
o'clock in order that we may finish
. our business in time for the Temple
attraction.
jvirs. ciara .inoremen, jn. u.
Mrs. Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
Notice to Knitters
All ladies knitting for the Red
Cross are urged to hasten and finish
the work on hand and send their ar articles
ticles articles in by Wednesday, the 23rd, as
another shipment will be made that
day. 15-3t
,
To Those Knitting Helmets
All ladies knitting Red Cross hel helmets
mets helmets are requested to crochet around
the face opening. 9-tf
-
Mrs. Henry Raysor returned to
Reddick yesterday afternoon after a
thre days stay in town.
Mrs. T. W. Troxler's friends" v are
. glad to hear she is somewhat better
today after a week's illness.
Mrs. Charles Watson of Coleman is
speii r r a few days with her aunt,
Mrs. J. A'. Walters and family.
m
The friends of Mr. and Mrs.: C. A.
Fort regret to hear their little son,
Lindner has been quite sick all week.
Miss Alice Campbell is expected
home this afternoon from the lake,
where she has been visiting her cous cousin,
in, cousin, Mrs. R. L. Martin since last Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Holcomb leave
this afternoon for Jacksonville to be
the guests of Mrs. Holcomb's brother,
. Mr. Upchurch and her sister, Mrs. D.
D. UDchurcVi until Sundav nierht.
Mrs. Walter S. Harrell of Virginia,
who has been the admired guest of
her 8ister-in-law, Mrs. Clarence Camp
in this city and of her daughter, Mrs.
Phil Robinson in Inverness for the
past month, leaves Inverness this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for her home in Roanoke.
'
Mr. George Perkins arrived from
Jacksonville yesterday afternoon to
be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

Is Always an Event That Means Much to the People of MarionXounty, as Well
to Those in 'Nearby Counties. This Season's Sale is No Exception, as We Are
Bouncl to Make: it' a Money-Saving Event in Spite of the Continued Up-

"7T
3. :
X

A J y 1 x

The array of specially attractive values we are offering this
8tlCuck price-cutting knife de profit vitals than

only a few of our items you
that any of the stock is old or

Men's Gun Metal High' Top One Lot of Men's-Stiff Hats Men's Palm Beach Suits worth Men's Happ Bros. Union Made
Shoes, worth $3.00 worth $3.50 to $4X0 $10.00, in Dark Colors Overalls, worth $1.75
Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price r
i $2&9:r $1.98 $7.98 $1.39
ir Float Men's Underwear Unbleached OneLot Men's Part Leather" One Lot of Men's Elk Work
of the3 best TalcurriPowaer fine Ribbed Shirts and Draw- and Part Cloth WorkShoes Shoes with Leather Bot-
2 on the market;ortRlSc ers," worth 75c worth $2.50 torn worth $3.25
Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price
8Celkfrf 49 Cents $1.79 $2.49
Ladies' Bleached Fine Ribbed One Lot Ladies' Shoes and Glenwood 36-in. Sheetirig Un- Men's BIue Serge Suits, me-
i Under Vest and Pants Oxfords, Small Sizes, worth bleached, Good Weight dium'weight, fine weave
s worth 65 ;cents $3.50 to $4.00 worth 22y2 cents worth $22.50
I Sale Price Sale Pre Sale Price Sale Price
, 43 Ceils- $i;98 16 Center- $17-98
i v - t- 4.,
;MenVHapp BroUmon Made Large Lot Men's Linen Col- One Lot Men's Felt Hats : One Lot Men's Sweaters
Overalls, worth $2.00 lars, worth 20 cents worth $3.50 worth $2.25
Sale Price; Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price
' ; $Ji69-14Centts $2.98 $1.49
One Lot-Ladies' White Mus- One Lot Ladies' Velvet Hats Nice Lot Shadow Laces, worth J. & P. Coats Thread, Black
lin Underskirts, worth 90c worth from $2.50 to $3.50 15 cents per yard and White
I Sale Price Sale Price Sale Price .Sale Price
69 Ceiifs $1.98 10 Cents Cents

We want you especially to 'xcine in ard Icck ever the line of Ladies' and Men's Shoes (in the smaller sizes) which we are offer;;
during the Salel You will not enly save a few odd cents in the purchase of these, but in many instances -;
you will save over fifty per cent, of today's cost. Remember the opening date.

ECONOMICAL BUYERS WILL REGRET IT IF

Store Will Be ClosedFri ClosedFriday,
day, ClosedFriday, January BghfeeotH
Jo Mark Down Our Stock

North Magnolia Street. Opposite Ocala National Bank.

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

BUY WAR

ward'Tendericy in. Prices on' AH' Cbitnhiodities.-

m: I I I If
j 1 1 lk I
hHWHH IMHHMHHMM Lmh VMM

raj

will readily see that fcuing new will save you many dollars on your necessities. Be n't get the idea
shelf -worn. It is ali seasonable and new in fact a large portion has been in the house less than a month.

JU" IjO

GREAT MONEY-SAVING OPPORTUNITY. NOW IS THE

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
BUY WAR

SAVINGS STAMPS

BUY WAR SAVINGS
15) y
1A : Ph

season will he fcunS more alluring than ever
cur ccrrpetitcrs will venture. After reading

'

THEY FAIL TO TAKE, ADVANTAGE OF TH

irw

fci 1 1 1

SAVINGS STAMPS
BUY WAR SAVINGS

STAMPS

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
1
- V
fl.
i f
a i
i i
i
I
I f

before, as we have

reading the following list of

TIME TO SAVE.
Qfnro lini D Pl J
uiui if in uc blUdCli I i
day, January Eighteen:.'
To Mark Down Our St:"'
OOALA, FLOH1
4
STAMPS
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAT.'".

4
f
I

1 9
- f
i
i
A
1
.
9?
V
V
W
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ft
m- :.
1
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9
9
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tit 9
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!

It? TH TCB TT Tt?

ME AliE WIS. Jffl

fi n 11 n n n

1 1

1 11 1 L

HENERY.W. SAVAGE OFFERS

FMEHW

THE WONDER PLAY THAT HAS EVERYTHING
OPEM-DRAMA-lVllJSICAi: COMEDY
The Largest Dramatic and Musical Organization Ever Toured

TO MY' PATRONS:
Without fear of contradiction EVERYWOMAN is the greatest play
on earth, and I can guarantee this production of Henry W. Savage's
Musical Spectacle to be one of the most elaborate and best ever produc produced
ed produced in Ocala.
EVERYWOMAN is one of those creations which has made theatrical
history. In its very conception it is revolutionary. It follows no beaten
path.
With its magnificent stage pictures, its wealth of costumes and scen scenery
ery scenery it bewilders and astonishes, while it entertains and enlightens.
There is no field of endeavor to which EVERYWOMAN does not ap appeal.
peal. appeal. Its theme is universal. It carries'a priceless message to every
man, woman and child

Prices-$1.00
$1.50-$2.0)
Plus war tax

Special Symphony Orchestra

THE

WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVTLLEjFLORIDA

.
- ..V

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining rocm service is
second ts none. 1

RATSrronrtlloO per day per person to $6.
5BERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. ; Mnntr :,

Your
Heavier Clothes
r'eed Mention!
: : we
STEAM JCLEAM
and PRESS
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
OCALA STEAM
; '','IjAUltbEY
Jcsl Phone 101
BUY; MS -SAVMGS
STAMPS
Save Money. By Buying

GOODRICH 1 iL

: Size
30 x 3
;r30 x sy2

Plain Safety
$13.40 $14.10
17.45 18.25
31 x 3.75 (Fits any
30 x 312 rfcO 20.75
32 x 3y2 -1- 20.40 21.40
33 x 4 ...... 28.55 29.85
34 x 4 29.15 30.65
EilHii
mm li MMmm
VULCANIZING
Phone 78 "j. 107;Oklawaha Ave.
A carload of cotton seed direct from
Edisto Island, S. C, assures you free free-and
and free-and "do your bill to help your gov gov-dom
dom gov-dom from boll weevil. Get yours now,
eranent. Smith Grocery Company. St

IWHMIK

ONE NIGHT.

r n ft HI fk lR
(MM!

u

E. C. BENNETT
Manager Temple Theatre

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
BUYS A
bottle; of
THE
PREMIER
ORANGE
DRINK
OCALA
BOTTLING
WORKS
BUY VAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill x your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf

I jiiibmihI

mm

Oil OIKS

Mr. Richard Dewey left this after
noon for a week-end visit to relatives
?r-w,iio
, j
Manicure Sets, the good kind with j
rea? steel in the files and knives, at
5erifc's Drug Store. 18
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
Mr. R. J. Home, a commercial
traveler for a Chicago house, died
last night at his "boardinghouse here.
His remains are being held pending
instructions from his relatives.
Nunnallys Candies (the standard!
of the South) a limited quantity at
Gerig'i Drug Store. 18
Mr. David B. Connell and Miss Nora j
B. Gordon, a young couple from Sum- j
merfield, were married by Judge j
Smith in his office at noon today. Mr. I
and Mrs. Connell expect to make their
home at Woodbine, Ga.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
None of Ocala's industries have
shut down in consequence of the fuel
administration's order. It is difficult
to understand why they should, as
their fuel supply is entirely local and
does not in the least affect any other
part of the country.
Spring showing of beautiful Sport
and Tailored Hats at the Affleck Mil
linery Parlor, opposite Gerig's Drug
Store. Phone 161. 15-5td&w
Last night was Thursday night,"
but a Star reporter on his rounds thru i
town did not notice that the fuel ad
ministration's request for a lightless
night was being heeded. The big lamp
over the front of the Temple theater
was shut off; otherwise the lights
were burning as usual.
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden-- Ocala Seed
Store. tf
We are showing the handsomest
seventy-five cent boxes of Stationery
in all colors that we've ever had.
Gerig's Drug Store. 18
Mr. N. U. Kindt, the piano tuner
and music salesman, has secured the
Ocala agency for the Singer sewing
machine. Mr. and Mrs. Kindt are
particularly well qualified to explain
the merits of the long-tried and re reliable
liable reliable machines, of which they will
soon have a number at their store on
South Magnolia street, next to the
Postal Telegraph office,
MUSICAL TREAT IN PROSPECT
The large number of people who
heard and greatly enjoyed the per performance
formance performance of Vierra's Royal Hawaiian
Minstrels at the Woman's Club last
April are glad to know the same ex excellent
cellent excellent little troupe will be at the
Temple in the Alkahest lyceum course
next Monday night. They are superb
musicians and are well entitled to. a
full house.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. P.,
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.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
. Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONTC 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.
J&ke Brown, Secretary.
Stephen Jewett, W.. M.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:3(7 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
CL-ts. 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. Bouvier, Hr P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocafa Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs.' Susan Cook, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.

OFFICERS OF THE

FAIR ASSOCIATION
The stockholders of the Marion
Fair Association met at the board of
; tmsa"er
the following officers
trade room this afternoon and elected
President. Em A Osborne
I Directors: C. W. Hunter, W. D.
Cam, Nathan Mayo, Walter Luff man,
J. W. Davis, E. L. Wartmann, D. E.
Mclver and E. C. Beuchler.
As the Star goes to press, the mat matter
ter matter of having a fair this year was be be-inp
inp be-inp discussed, and the disposition of
the stockholders seemed rather in its
favor.
EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION
The county educational association
is called to meet at the high school
building in Ocala Saturday, January
26 at 10 a. m.
We expect to have an interesting
program and refreshments and will
decide at what place to hold the next
meetiner.
Hoping that every teacher v?ho can
do so and as many from the public at
large as can attend will be with us, I
am. Very respectfully,
J. H. Brinson.
HOLIDAY NOTICE
The postoffice will observe Lee's
birthday, a legal holiday, Saturday,
Jan. 19th, 1918. One delivery of city
: mail will be made before noon. Money
order, stamp and general delivery
windows will be open from 8 to 10 a.
m, and from 3 to 5 p. m. All mail will
will be distributed and dispatched as
usual. R. F. Rogers, P. M.
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$U0Q
be Bought With Monthly
ments of
$10.
Can
Pay-
L. h. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Florida
International Motor
Trucks
"Built for Service"
R. O. RIDDLE Dealer
Florida House, Ocala, Fla.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERSi
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
To
H
H
r
a
o
H
u
to
o
es
H
O
a
CU
w
.j
w
4iV
it:
J.fc -urn
VVc Announce
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
COMPANY
In Central Florida
. Our Equipment is at Your Service
and for Your Convenience. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy." If We Don't,
Tell Us and We'll "Come Across.-
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
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.
PHOXI.
L. ALEXANDER-
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

L AFFAIRS
i Continued from Third Pag
Silver Tea Saturday
The 19th of January is a day ob observed
served observed all over the South, as.it is the
anniversary of the birth of the man
whom the South delights most of all
to honor General Robert E. Lee.
Every U. D. C. chapter in the United
States on that day will give some sort
of entertainment in honor of that
immortal man.
Dickison Chapter will give its sil silver
ver silver tea Saturday afternoon, begin beginning
ning beginning at 3 o'clock, at the home of Mrs.
S. R. Whaley on Oklawaha avenue.
There will be a musical program, a
literary program and last but not the
least, an interesting talk on the in intimate
timate intimate life of General Lee by one who
was closely associated with him dur during
ing during the war Col. J. M. Martin.
Dickison Chapter invites not only
j the members, but visiting Daughters,
all strangers
'"n Ocala and all resi-
dents.
To Marion County A. R. C. Knitters
Marion county American Red Cross
knitters are requested to note and
follow these rules:
Crochet twice around the neck of
all sweaters
Crochet once around the face open
ing of helmets.
Sweaters should be as near eight eighteen
een eighteen inqhes in width as possible.
Sweaters should be from 24 to 25
inches in length.
Knitters are requested to go by in inches
ches inches instead of stitches, as some knit
very loosely, others closely.
Knitters are requested to sew or
crochet sides of sweaters with con contrasting
trasting contrasting yarn. The object of this is
to save the sweaters on wounded sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, as the side seam can be easily
unraveled.
Do not knot yarn. Split yarn of
each piece for several inches and over overlap
lap overlap several times,
The tickets for "Everywoman" will
be put on sale this coming Saturday
morning at the Court 'Pharmacy.
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott and Mr.
and Mrs. John Taylor motored to San San-ford
ford San-ford this morning and will return
home this evening.
The many friends here of Mr. and
Mrs. L. W. Harley, now of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, will be pleased to learn that
they are now the proud parents of a
fine little son.
Little Miss Janie Newsome's friends
are sorry to hear that she has been ill
at the home of, her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. K. Taylor in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Newsome and little daughter ex-
pect to return home tomorrow if lit
tie Jane is able to stand the trip.
.,
Miss Beulah Whitney, of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who frequently visits the Misses
Livingston here, will entertain at an
informal dancing party at her home
in Riverside tonight. The Ocala boys
at Camp Johnston have been asked to
this affair and are looking forward
to it with much pleasure,
t
Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Leavengood of
Fresno, Ohio, are guests of relatives
in the city. They came to Montgom Montgomery,
ery, Montgomery, Ala., where they have a son in
the army training camps, and took
this occasion to visit their Florida
relatives. This is their first visit to
Florida, and they seem very much
pleased with our little city, tho the
weather man has been rather unkind
to us .ever since their arrival in the
state.
BUY
WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
There's a bake shop here in town
Where bread's baked nice and brown;
Also fakes and pies
Which none can despise
And youH not be served" with a frown.
15 6t- Carter's Bakery.
It pays to advertise in the Star.
HEADS OF CITY DEPARTMENTS
George A. Nash, president of the
couiaf.L
D. EfMcIver, president pro tem.
A. A. Winer, Department of Public
Safety": Police, fire, buildings and
structures.
A. T. Thomas, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Health: Sewerage, street and san sanitation.
itation. sanitation. i E. A. Osborne, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Service: Light and water.
Q. A. Nash, Department of Justice:
Laws and ordinances.
D. E. Mclver, Department of Fi Finance:
nance: Finance: Finances and accounting.--
The Broccoli Mant.
If the man who succeeds in grow growing
ing growing two blades of jrrass where only one
grew before is one of the greatest
benefactors of mankind, what shall be
said of hira who Is able to produce six
or eight heads of the cabbajsrelike broc broccoli
coli broccoli where only one grew previously,
and, what Is more, has made the plant
a perennial?
That is what an English horticultur horticulturist
ist horticulturist recently achieved. A writer In
Chambers' Journal tells of one of these
new plants from which the grower cut
fifteen heads six or seven Inches in
diameter.
The broccoli should be of inestimable
value to the small gardener, especially
If he happens to have an odd corner
where he can let the plants grow undis undisturbed.
turbed. undisturbed. Once they become established
they assume the proportions of young
bushes, and throw out their heads in
all directions. They demand very lit little
tle little weeding; and as their roots thrust
themselves deep Into" the soil, they are
not appreciably affected by dry weath- j
er. In the spring, as soon as" the shoots
begin to run, the plant needs some
thinning; but there Is no waste, for the
shoots when cooked form an appetizing
dish of the flavor of asparagus.
The fact that to cut 27 massive
heads from a dozen plants 1 no un unusual
usual unusual achievement gives an Idea of the
prolific yield of this novelty among
cabbages. Youth's Companion.
Star ads. are business accelerators.

m in

UNCLASSIFIED

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c
times 7oc.; one month $3. Payable in advance.

DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
I especially offer my services to tLe
people of Central Florida, and invite
ersonal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St Park Hotel Bldg
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
FOR RENT Five room cottage with
garden space, bams, shed, fowl
houses. Phone 220. 18-3t
WANTED To exchange for a Ford
puto 20 acres of land. Address, H.
II. Hutchinson, Box 3, Fort McCoy,
Fla. 18-6H
RAGS WANTED The larger the
better. Must be well laundere'd. No
sewing room scraps. Star office. 3t
MAGAZINES Anyone interested in
several years' old Popular Mechanics,
American Boy and several hundred
other magazines can have them by
calling at the Star office at once. 2t
RESIDENCE FOR SALE Residence
of seven rooms with all improve improvements;
ments; improvements; large lot with garage and gar garden
den garden on rear street. Price $1350. Ap Apply
ply Apply to the owner. Mrs. Boney, 203
Franklin St., city. 16-10t
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. v 12-tf
BARGAIN 1916 Dodge touring car;
new tires and new top; completely
overhauled and in first class shape
throughout. This car is a genuine bar bargain
gain bargain and will be sold cheap. See
Blalock Bros. 16-tf
FOR SALE Owing to change in
business offer until Monday noon,
January 21st, 1915 model 80 Over Overland
land Overland roadster in perfect condition.
Recently repainted. All new tires in in-eluding
eluding in-eluding extra tire and rim complete.
Electric lights, dimmers and self self-starter
starter self-starter in good condition. Car Is at
Anthony in care of T. A. Lamb, who
has authority to sell Price. Two twenty-five
($225), S. A. Lamb, Bruns Brunswick,
wick, Brunswick, Ga., owner. 16-3t
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 Seed Peanuts, at $2 per
V, V 1 A 1 i. tt ry XT
bushel. Apply to
H.
C. Heseman,
Lowell, Fla
15-6t
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 SALFl-Almost new willow baby
carnage; reversible willow hood; has,
at 628 N. Magnolia street, or address
P. O. Box 422, Ocala, Fla. ll-6t
WANTED Small second-hand saw sawmill.
mill. sawmill. Address Muclan Farms Produce
Co., Oklawaha, Fla. 9-6t

the f ederal 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 a3 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.
Used Gar

We Have The Following Used Cars
on Hand;
One Maxwell, Touring Car, late 1917 model,
run less than 3000 miles, price .$450.00
One 1915 Model, Maxwell touring car, price.$175.C0
One Reo Roadster, price.-.. $100.00i
One Buick Touring car Five new tires,
new top, etc. price ...$300.00
One Ford Touring car price. $250.00
One Saxon Runabout, price $100.00
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car, price.$375.00
These Are The Gash Prieees, But
Liberal Terms Can Be Arranged.
Maxwell Agency

Ocala,

ADVfRTISM

six
MULES FOR SALEThree first first-class
class first-class mules, prices right. Apply to G.
M. Brown, at Moss Bluff, Fla. 18-tf
COTTAGE FOR RENT Corner of
Watula and South Third street. Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. Rheinauer. 12-tf
WANTED Twenty boys 18 years old
and upward, at once. White or color color-ed.
ed. color-ed. Apply to Ocala -Ice & Packing:
Company. 12-6t
FOR SALFj Fire and burglar proof
Hall safe, size 32x30x48, practkally
new. Will sell at a bargain. Address
Joseph Hallagan, 316 N. Pond street,
or phone 398. 12-6t
MESSENGER W ANTE D White
boy, 14 years or over, with bicycle, to,
deliver messages. Prefer one who-'
knows city well. Apply to Postal Tel Telegraph
egraph Telegraph office. lST-tf
FOR SALE New wormrdrive Ford
truck with body; 1917 4-clinder Buick
price $500; 1913 Cadillac, price $550;
1914 Cadillac, price $750; and other
second hand bargains. Apply to Auto
Sales Co., Ocala, Fla. 17-6t
FOR SALFj 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
house, garage, chicken -houses, gar garden,
den, garden, fruit and shade trees; good,
neighbors. Will sell furnished or un-
No. 416 Lime street, or address Box.:
575, Ocala Florida.
1-5-lm
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
FOR SALE One 240-egg Cyphers
Incubator, at $20. Mrs. A. E. Ash Ash-worth,
worth, Ash-worth, Belleview, Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE Home cured lard and
home cured smoked meats. Every
pound guaranteed. Any quantity. Ad Address
dress Address C. H. Luffman, Sparr, Fla. lm
RAGS WANTED Cotton rags, no
scraps. Apply at the Star office. M
I TXT A XTTUH r1 J TT 1 m.iL ni.
MItrV .v" t (,Tf 1
iuatier u isroKen. i pay sz to sio per
set. Also cash for old gold, silver and
broken jewelry. Send by parcel post
and receive check by return mail. Will
hold goods ten days for sender's ap approval
proval approval of my offer. L. Mazer, 2007 So.
5th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 17-18t
! r Ui &aju 14 buick roadster, four
, '.f-
ply to Tneus Brothers Furniture
Store, Ocala, Fla.
thu-fri-sat
CUT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING.
Pigs feet 5c. each; hogshead cheese
10c. per pound. No deliveries. Ocala
Ice & Packing Company. 17-6t
telephone no. 481
Bargains
Florida.

41



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