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Weather Forecast: Rain tonight and
Tuesday, except generally fair south
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 19
- r-- r- - j ; "T : : : .-
BRITISH 111 A
Defeated and Partly Destroyed a
Turko-German Squadron at En Entrance
trance Entrance to the Dardanelles
,London, Jan. 21. British casualties
reported for the week ending today
were 17,043. This represents a de decrease
crease decrease of nearly 8000 from last week.
nmnricti li.'nr tyt -i mm t-
nut ion i u;i i iix, ua .
London, Jan., 21. -In a naval action
between British and Turkish forces at
the entrance to the Dardanelles, the
Turkish cruiser. Middullu, formerly
the German bruiser Breslau, was sunk
end the Sultan Yawuz Selim, former formerly
ly formerly the German cruiser Goeben, was
beached. This announcement wVs
made by the admiralty last night.
The official statement says: "The
Goeben and Breslau, Turkish names
Sultan Selim and Middullu, with de destroyers,
stroyers, destroyers, were in action with the Brit British
ish British forces at the entrance to the Dar Dardanelles
danelles Dardanelles this Sunday morning. The
Breslau was sunk. The Goeben escap
ed, but has been beached, evidently
badly damaged, at' Nagara point, in
the narrows of the straits. -The Goe Goeben
ben Goeben is being attacked by naval air aircraft.
craft. aircraft. Our losses reported are the
monitor Raglan and a' small monitor,
ACMACf OF THE
Testified to 4y Highest .Military
Authority Among the
French Front ( Correspondence of
iv a !; t r t Ts.
dendorff, regarded ; by the Entente
Allies as the master-mind of "the
German army, pays an., unintentional
compliment to the accuracy of French
artillerymen in a memorandum issued
tothe troops on October 4, which has
just been made available to the cor correspondent
respondent correspondent of the Associated Press.
In this document he admits that the
French gunners by their counter bav"
tery fire destroyed in one German
army alone in the course of a month
eichtv-three German field runs and
seventy-two heavy cannon, while they
seriously damaged and put out ot
commission' also 282 field guns and
213 heavy cannon, as well as ninety ninety-one
one ninety-one field guns and fifty-nine heavy
cannon slightly injured but capable of
being repaired and used again in a
short time.' .;'r.;; ''- : V
To these J imposing figures of artil artillery
lery artillery losses caused by the French gun
ners the same German army in the
same period of time had "the mortifi mortification
cation mortification of adding an almost equally
large number of losses brought about
by the wearing out or bursting of
guns. In this way seventy rthree field
guns and twenty-one heavy cannon
were destroyed; JL64 field guns and
129 jheavy guns seriously damaged
and 177 field guns and ninety-one
heavy guns slightly disabled.
" The memorandum was issued tp the
German army by General Ludendorff
because his artillery officers had
argued repeatedly in favor of making
counter battery work secondary to
attacks on infantry and communica communications.
tions. communications. They asserted the French ar artillery
tillery artillery directed their guns more gen generally
erally generally against the German infantry
than against the artillery batteries.
The figures collated by the German
general demonstrate the falsity of
this argument and show the French
determination to prevent the German
guns, as far as possible, from being
used against the French infantry and
lines of communication and supply,
and that they do this successfully.
General Ludendorff in concluding
his memorandum poirils out that by
counter battery work not only is the
enemy's artillery destroyed or put out
of action, but the opponent is forced
to a considerable extent to turn his
attention away from the doings of the
enemy's infantry which is thus able
to maneuver with greater ease.
NO LIGHTS ON
. MOONLIGHT NIGHTS
The Star is requested by Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Caldwell to state that the
street lights will in future be run on
the moonlight schedule no lights
while the moon is shining. This is done
to conserve fuel. : 1
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions lor atcuiaw; scivitc.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Hawaiian Singers tonight -at the
Temple Theater. 21-lt
On the Western Front, Says Secretary
Baker, Continues Ex Expectant
Washington, Jan. 21.- The Allies
are maintaining an expectant attitude
on the western front, Secretary Baker
stated today in his weekly war review.
While recent events in Russia have
greatly f increased the strategic freer
domr for the Central Powers, the re review
view review says' there is little to report in
the way of military activity for the
CATCHES ALL THE
Will Have to Tote Guns and Guard
Industries Until Close of
Washington, aJn. 21. A j bill au authorizing
thorizing authorizing the president to order the
registration and drafting of all males
between the ages of 18 and 62, to be
used in the conduct of industries nec necessary
essary necessary for the promotion, is provided
for in a bill introduced by Senator
McCumber today and referred to the
"Everywoman" is of our day one
of, us and the yearnings which fill
her "soul are ; those of the average
young woman of the times. An unsat unsatisfied
isfied unsatisfied longing in her heart for love a
great, mighty, overwhelming love is
the mission which sends her from the
peace of her own fireside put into the
world. Her mirror tells her that she
is beautiful and Flattery, a personi personified
fied personified dandy, whispers' to her of a great
King Love who is Waiting somewhere
in the vast mystery of things to claim
her and make her; his own.
Accompanied by her three hand handmaidens,
maidens, handmaidens, Youth, Beauty and Modesty,
she .sets out upon her, pilgrimage. In
the quest she visits strange and in interesting
teresting interesting places; a great city play playhouse
house playhouse where she is wooed by Passion,
an actor; Wealth, a magnate, and
Witless, an aristocrat., She plunges
into the gaieties of the world, burns
life's candle at both ends.
U. D. C. MEETING ."
The U. D. C. silver tea given by
Dickison Chapter Saturday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. S. R. Whaley in
honor of the birth of Gen. Robert E.
Lee was a great success and well at attended
tended attended not only by the ladies of Ocala
but by men and young girls.
The Whaley home was decorated
with red carnations, Confederate flags
and quantities of red, white and blue
bunting. The guests were welcomed
by Mrs. Whaley, the vice president,
Mrs. Ed Carmichael and Mrs. E. L.
Carney. -'V ; J
Mrs. Carmichael called the meeting
to order in the absence of Mrs. W. W.
Harriss, the president of Dickison
Chapter. The meeting, was opened
with the Lord's prayer, after which
Mrs. Carmichael made a few charm charming
ing charming remarks about the absent presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. Harriss and Col. John M.
Martin. -.; ' ? ? :"i
Mrs. F. N. Norris, who was in
charge of the literary program, then
announced all the numbers.
Miss Carolyn Borden gave a piano
solo and Miss Irma Blake a vocal
Miss Caroline Harriss recited "The
South's Gift to Fame," a beautiful
patriotic poem by Virginia Bayle,
which the Star will publish Tuesday;
Mrs. Winer gave a beautiful tribute
to both arm.ies :
Miss Byrd Wartmann then intro introduced
duced introduced Col. Martin and gave a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and impromptu talk, several
specially interesting parts of, which we
hope to give to our readers Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. V'-;''-
Colonel Martin's talk was a most
beautiful one, also impromptu, and
vas a great treat for all." Many
prominent men' attended the tea foi
the sole purpose of hearing this be beloved
loved beloved gentleman's talk on the South's
- Col. Martin has made many talks in
Gcala on Lee, his favorite subject, but
none was ever more beautifully ex expressed
pressed expressed nor touchingly delivered than
Saturday's, and we hope he will give
many more in the future. N
Hct tea.. coffee and cakes were serv served
ed served by Misses Frances Mclver, Janet
and Jessie Rae Culverhouse, Mildred
Bullocky.-: Natalie Minshall, Olive
Whaley and XaCherine Livingston.
As each guest departed they were
given a small silk Confederate flag as
ft. souvenir. .These were given by Mrs.
W. W. Harriss-
m council hot
WANTED Bf VILSDN
It is Rightly Regarded by the Presi Presi-v
v Presi-v dent as an Unnecessary
, V (Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. "21. The presi president
dent president has served notice on democratic
leaders in the Senate that he will use
all his influence and power to beat the
bill to create a war council.
"The president will fight ; to the
finish," was the word brought to the
The bill providing for the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a war cabinet to be com composed
posed composed of "three distinguished citizens
of demonstrated executive ability'
was introduced today by Chairman
Chamberlaia of the Senate military
ALL DEMOCRATS APPROVE IT x
The introduction of the war cabinet
measure was with the approval of
practically all the democratic mem members
bers members of the-committee who showed no
disposition to recede from that posi position.
tion. position. Members of Congress see in the
sitaution the makings of a historical
contest between the executive and
ADMITTED THE ACT
Frederick Woodward, Acknowledged
he Set a Disastrous Fire
Washington, Jan. 21. Frederick L.
Wcodward, in the army quartermas quartermaster:
ter: quartermaster: corps, today confessed that he
started the fire which last week de destroyed
stroyed destroyed $50,000 worth of food and
other supplies. He declared himself
- UNITED STATES COURT
The 'United States court is in sesr
sion in this city. Judge CalL District
Attorney Phillips, Clerk Williams and
Marshall Boswell arrived from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Sunday, and are all guests of
The following cases are before the
court: ". r
, Criminal Docket
G. R. Rhyne, illegal distilling. Fail Failed
ed Failed to appear, so his bond was es estreated.
treated. estreated. -. .; ? '.- ;
John Bell, illicit distilling; trans transferred
ferred transferred to Tampa. V ? ;,
G. C. Durrance, using pails to de defraud;
fraud; defraud; transferred to Miami. :
Clarence Sheftall, alias J. M. Lang Lang-don;
don; Lang-don; using mails to defraud; trans transferred
ferred transferred to Tampa.
Joel Terrell, on absentee docket.
Jim Morse, .illicit ; distilling, ab absentee
sentee absentee docket.
Jim Gant, selling liquor; absentee
John Henderson, illicit distilling;
, Civil Docket v
U. S. versus Munroe Bros, and Mc McDonald.
Donald. McDonald. Judgent against defendant
for $405. ; -,
Petit Jurors v
L. R. -Tremain, R. R. Whittington,
R. P. Bowman, S. B. Brantley, W. D.
Matchett, F. E. Harris Jr., B. D. Har Harris,
ris, Harris, W. L. Bo2eman, W. N. Barkette,
J. M. Colley, D. W. Tompkins, W. H.
Marsh, L. W. Ponder, J. L. Battle, D.
W. Swicord, S. A. Carter, H. L. Good Goodwin,
win, Goodwin, J. R. Wilkinson, H. R. Bruce, A
A. Smith, M. A. Bayless, J. L. Abney,
Frank B. Gates, G. R. Mobley, I. C.
Hall, J. A. Jones, C. A. Holloway, J.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STA3IPS
There's a bake shop here in town
Where bread's baked nice and brown;
Also cakes and pies
Which none can despise-
! And youll not be served with a frown.
15 6t Carter's Bakery.
We have left a few of those 29-cent
boxes of Correspondence Cards which
we think will ; please you. Gerig's
BROKEN UP BY
Reds of the Russian Revolution will
Not Tolerate Any
. (Associated Press)
Petrografd, Jan. 21 The constituent
assembly was dissolved by the Bolshe Bolshe-viki
viki Bolshe-viki authorities Saturday.
ITS A JOKE ANYHOW
. London, Jan. 21. The constituent
assembly, says the Petrograd corres
pondent of the Daily News, has noth nothing
ing nothing of the character of a serious
meeting of patriots prepared to work
together for the creation of a : new
Russia. The correspondent adds:
"Russia, judging from Friday's
meeting, is fairly unanimous regard
ing what it wants. The question is
less what's to be done' than whose to
do it." V
READY Fl TROUBLE
Guards Placed Around., All Buildings
Occupied by the Insular
San Juan, Porto Rico, Jan. 21 Mil Military
itary Military guards today were placed about
the federal buildings in which are lo
cated virtually all the offices of the
United States insirlSr government,
after officials had received informa information1
tion1 information1 considered important. Guards
ivere also placed on bridges near the
city and at other, importantTpoints.
' ... ..i.'
PICTURE AT THE J V
- TEMPLE THIS AFTERNOON
One -of' the always good Triangle
pictures, and one with an all-Star cast,
will be shown, at the Temple theater
ug to six o'clock this afternoon.
The Hawaiian Players will be at
the Temple tonight and not at the
Woman's Club. ;
For the next ten Tuesdays there
will be no pictures at the Temple, but
pictures will be run on Mondays and
every other day.
NOTICE TQ HOTEL AND
x RESTAURANT KEEPERS
, Harry L. Beeman, United .' States
foodv administration hotel representa representative
tive representative for Florida, gives out his first
notice to the hotels and restaurants of
this state, as-follows:
"It becomes 'my duty to notify all
hotels and restaurants of Florida that
they are expected to give strict ob observance
servance observance to the 'wheatless and meat meatless
less meatless days' as set apart by the United
States food administration. Tuesdaj
will be observed, as ja meatless day,
and on that day no beef, pork or mut mutton
ton mutton shall be served. Wednesday, will
be observed as a wheatless day, and
on this day no wheat bread, or cakes
made of .wheat flour shall be served.
Corn cakes, corn bread, muffins, rye
bread, etc., may be served in place of
wheat bread or biscuits. Saturday
shall be observed as a porkless day,
and on this day Vio bacon, ham, pork,
fresh or salt, shall be used.
"Further than the above regula regulations,
tions, regulations, all homes of the country have
been called upon to have one meat-
f less meal each day, and I urge upon
all hotels and restaiirants that they
ask their patrons to follow a closely
as possible the rules that are observ observed
ed observed in .the home. I want to see all ho hotels
tels hotels and restaurants come out boldly
and patriotically in their stand on
these matters, and I want them to get
tcgether in their respective towns ana
cities, vand proclaim .through .the
newspapers that they are going to do
their part. Florida has been accused
of falling behind in the matter of
food conservation in hotels and res restaurants,
taurants, restaurants, and I am now asking that
each and every hotel or restaurant
proprietor in the state, write to me at
Orlando, Florida and notify me of
their determination to follow the fore foregoing
going foregoing rules." .
A HEW SYSTEM
McAdoo Thinks Government Should
. Control Railroads Until Forma
tion of Better Methods
1 (Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 21 director Gen General
eral General McAdoo told the Senate inter interstate
state interstate commerce committee today he
thought the government should retain
operation of the railroads sometime
after peace comes, and not return
jtnem to private qwnership until new
vviiii.-vugiTc iu tw ua v z Uvea llw
acted to govern them.
DUTCH SHIPS CHARTERED
' Charter to the United States gov government
ernment government of all Dutch steamers held in
American ports has been decided upon
by the Dutch government in an agree agreement
ment agreement just signed in London. This
agreement provides for the charter
for one round trip of upwards of fifty
FOR BELGIAN RELIEF
It is part of the agreement that
the Dutch ships carry 150,000 tons of
food for Belgian relief.
AFTER THE NEWLY WEDS
-Government appear agents -have
been instructed to appeal all cases
where local draft boards granted de deferred
ferred deferred classification in either class'
two or class four, because of mar marriage
riage marriage since May 18th last, it became
SHUT UP AT SUNDOWE!
Fuel Administration ReQv.sts All
Business Houses to Close this
Evening at Dusk
The fuel administration requests all
business houses to turn off their lights
and close their doors a sundown this
MAKE A LITTLE MEAT T
GO A LONG WAY
. (U. S. Food Administration)
Use Savory Stews and Meat Pies
Do you know how good they are?
They may be so varied that you can
have a different one every day in the
weelf,'and all of them delicious. It
needs only a small piece of meat to
give flavor to a hearty dish.
Don't think that you must eat a
lot of meat to be strong. Meat is
good to help build up the body, but so
are many other foods.
In these dishes part of your build building
ing building material comes from the more ex expensive
pensive expensive meat, and part from the
cheaper peas, beans, hominy and bar barley.
ley. barley. The little meat with the vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, and cereals will give your body
what it needs.
- Savory Stews
Try them. They can be a whole
meal and a nutritious one. Thes,
recipes serve five people.
Here is an English stew that is es especially
pecially especially good:
Hot Pot or Mutton and Barley: 1
pound mutton, cup pearled barley,
1 tablespoon salt, 4 potatoes, 3 onions,
celery tops or other seasoning herbs.
Cut the mutton in small pieces, and
brown with the-onion in fat cut from
meat. This will kelp make the' meat
tender and improves the flavor. Pour
this into a covered saucepan. Add two
quarts water and the barley. Simmer
for Vz hours. Then ad dthe potatoes
cut in quarters, seasoning herbs, and
seasoning, and cook one-half hour
1 pound beef, 4 potatoes cut in
quarters, 4 peck peas or 1 cai, 1 cup
carrots cut up small, 1 teaspoon salt.
Cut the meat in small pieces and
brown in "the fat from the meat. Sim Simmer
mer Simmer in two quarts of water for one
hour. If canned peas are used, add
them 10 minutes before serving. Serve
when potatoes are done.
Here is the way you can change the
stews to make them different and to
suit the season:
1. The meat. This may be any
kind and more or less than a pound
may be used. Use the cheap cuts, the
fiank, rump, neck or brisket. The long,
s!cw cooking makes them tender.
Game and poultry are good.
2. Potatoes and barley may be
used or barley alone, or rice, hominy
3. Vegetables- Carrots, turnips,
oiiions, peas, beans, cabbage, toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes are good, canned or fresh. Use
one or more of .these, a3 you wish.
'4. Parsley, celery tops, onion tops,
seasoning herbs or chopped sweet
peppers add to the flavor.
5. Many left-overs may-be used-
OBEYING TIE FUEL
First of Ten Heatless" Mondays is
Being Observed East of i
Washington, Jan. 21. Business ac activity
tivity activity generally east of th'e Mississippi
river, was suspended today, the first
of the series of ten heatless Mondays.
At the same time' manufacturing
plants throughout the east are idle
for the fourth syecessive day in com compliance
pliance compliance with the administration's
recent fuel order. ;
JCOLUMBIA HOUSES CLOSED v
Columbia, Jan. 21. Business here
generally suspended today due to the
fuelless Monday ordjer. Many estab establishments
lishments establishments Vwere closed for the first
time in tneir nistory.
EASY ON AUGUSTA
. Augusta, Jan. 21 The first heat heat-less
less heat-less Monday finds about 20 per cent of
the business houses here affected by
the fuel order. A large proportion of
those keeping open are operating
WARM WEATHER IN JACKSON JACKSONVILLE
VILLE JACKSONVILLE Jacksonville Jan. 21 Jacksonville
little felt the first heatless Monday.
Practically no establishments not -closed
Friday for the five-day period
are elosed today, the cause being the
NEWS FROM OUR
BOYS IN FRANCE
Mr. and Mrs. George MacKay Sun Sunday
day Sunday received several -interesting' let letters
ters letters from their sons, George and
Robert, who are in France. They are
both in the best1 of health and enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying the cold weather. s
.. Mr. and Mrs L. R. Chazal also re received,
ceived, received, letters from their son, John
Chazal, .who is well and had his
Christmas dinner with the MacKay
Dr. E. G. Peek received a letter yes yesterday
terday yesterday from Dr. II., F. Watt, who is
now in a field hospital in France. He
is well and likes his work. The las.
time Dr. Watt was heard from he was
BICKLE Y-WILSE Y
Mrs. Wilsey of Boston, Mass.; and
Mr. W. H. Bickley of Weirsdale were
quietly married in Jacksonville last
week. Several Ocala friends have
known that this wedding was to take
place for some time. j
Mr. and Mrs. Bickley are now at
home at the Bickley orange grove at
Weirsdale. Mrs. Bickley as Mrs. Wil Wilsey
sey Wilsey spent a couple of weeks in Ocala
during the fair in ,1916,'and stopped
with Mrs. S. S. Duval.
not only meat and! vegetables, but rice
or hominy. ;
' How to Cook the Stews
All kinds of stews are cooked in
just about the same way. Here are
directions which will serve for mak making
ing making almost any kind.
Cut the meat in small pieces and
brown with the onion in the fat cut
frcm the meat. Add the salt and pep pepper,
per, pepper, seasoning vegetables (onion, cel celery
ery celery tops, eac), 2 quarts of water, and
the rice or other cereal, if it is to be
used. Cook for" an hour, then add the
vegetables except potatoes. Cook the
stew for half anhour, add the pota potatoes
toes potatoes cut in quarters, cook for another
half an hour, and serve.
The fireless cooker may well be
used, the meat and the vegetables be being
ing being put in at the same time.
Left-overs or carmed vegetables
need only be heated through. Add
thtm 15 minutes before serving.
Dried peas or beans should be soak soaked
ed soaked over night and cooked for 3 hours
before adding to the stew; or, better,
cook them over night in a fireless
Another good way to use a little
meat. Have you ever used rice, corn corn-meal
meal corn-meal mush, or hominy, for a crust?
This is less work than a pastry crust
and saves wheat.
4 cups cooked com meal, rice or
hominy, 1 onion, 2 cups tomato, V
teaspoon pepper, 1 tablespoon fat, 1
pound raw meat or left-over meat cut
up small, Vz teaspoon salt.
Melt the fat, add the sliced onion,
and, if raw meat is used, add it 'and
st ir until the red color disappears.
Add the tomato and seasoning. If
cooked meat is used, add it with the
tomato and seasoning, after the onion
is browned, and heat through. Grease
a baking dish, put in a layer of the
cereal, add the meat and gravy, and
cover with the cereal dotted with fat.
Bake for half an hour.
OCAtA EVENING STAR
PubUh-l livery ttmj Execpt Snadajr by
STAR P UBLISHIXG V COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It IU Carroll, Prestdeat
P. V. Lieaveasood, Secret ry-Treana rev
J. H. Beajamla, Editor
.Entered at Ocala, Fla., po&toffice a
' TELEPHONES ;
Ilustne O I flee FlTe-One
Editorial Departmeat ..... Two-aerea
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated 'Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not. otherwise credited In this paper
ana also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. :
One year, In advance ............ $5.00
Fix months, in advance....
Three months. In advance..
One month, in advance
One year, dn advance. .....
Six months, in advance . .
One month, in advance.....
The dove of peace will have to pick
many a ton of shot out of its, wings
before it can fly again.
xaioieue, iie oampson, nas tnu
jawbone of an ass, but he isnft using
it as much as he used to did.
These moonlight nights,, with no
for young lovers- or, should be.
Among other good things that pro prohibition
hibition prohibition will bring, the professional
temperance lecturers will have to go
to work or starve.
The days are getting longer, and
the people who are really sincere
about daylight saving can go to work
at 6 or 7 a. m. instead of 7 or 8.
The closing down of the industries
of the country will insure a plentiful
supply of coal for use next sumemr.
TYiov will roaA if riavf enramai
At least some of our people seem to
iealize that it will take hard blows to
win the war. .They blow as hard as
they can about what America is go going
ing going to do.
The infantry boys who live t thru
the war will make doggone fine hus husbands.
bands. husbands. One of their wives who in induces
duces induces her husband to ; go shopping
with her will be able to pack a whole
department store on his back.
Senator Park Trammell has intro introduced
duced introduced a resolution into Congress,
directing an investigation of the avail available
able available supply of trained nurses for serv service
ice service with the hospital units of the
army, and looking to the establishing
of training schools for the purpose of
. women all over the country are trying
to help the food administration. -The
careless and greedy will "gang their
ain gait," until the food'admimstra
tlcn suddenly slams the breath out of
them with just such another arbi
al. .a a a
"irary eaici as tnat oi xne iuet aamm
istration last week. It will have to be
The Star is informed that there is
no reason why Ocala merchants
should shut 'off lights in their stores
inursaay nignts. rne macninery at
the plant must run just the same, and
there will be no saving in fuel. The
darkened store rooms will make it
easier for burglars to operate and the
city will lose tljat much revenue, but
the great fuel problem or the world
, will not be m the least helped.
Ocala began Saturday night to save
electric current in the most common common-sense
sense common-sense manner it began to follow the
moon with its electric lights. Here Here-ffter,
ffter, Here-ffter, until ithe. war is over and tht
lean years are past, as soon as the
moon rises, the current will be cut off
the street lamps. Ocala does not need
to do this as much as those cities
which burn coal, and if they will fol follow
low follow our town's example the saving
wlil be immense.
The people who took it for granted
that government ownership of rail railroads
roads railroads would follow the action of the
administration in assuming operation
of the roads last month were probably
surprised at the line of! talk handed
cut by Director General McAdoo to
the interstate commerce committee of
the Senate last Saturday. Mr, Mc McAdoo,
Adoo, McAdoo, so far from hinting any move
tcward government ownership said
that the management of transporta transportation
tion transportation lines riot directly needed by the
government will be returned to own owners
ers owners of the said roads. This is, how however,
ever, however, a logical action. Operating the
railroads is -purely a war measure.
There85 has not been any expression
from the people to, the effect that they
wanted the government to take per permanent
manent permanent possession of the railways.
One thing that may prevent Fer
nandina from obtaining that ship shipbuilding
building shipbuilding plant is that there is only
enc railroad into the town. Some
years ago, a Florida man tried '. to
build a railroad across North Florida
into Fernandina. This road would
have competed with the Seaboard,
which promptly proceeded to strangle
it. The little road would have been
of great service to the country it ran
thru, and might have been the decid deciding
ing deciding factor in giving Fernandina a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous increase of business. It
doesn't pay anybody to kill legitimate
There seems to be some indecision
among the members of the council
about electing a city maanger. When
it was proposed to create the office,
there was no expectation of the con conditions
ditions conditions that prevail at present. Some
of the councilmen think they had
better manage the city themselves and
save a manager's salary, which would
cut a good-sized gash in the public
finances. There is a reluctance to
make, any move that might interfere
with Mr. Caldwell's management of
the light and water plant. "Joe" has
been with the plant so long and taken
such a personal interest in it that a
great many citizens feel that he and
Mr. Osborne, head of the public ser
vice department, can get as good re
sults out of it as are possible. Mr.
Thomas, head of the street depart
ment, has had a great deal of exper experience
ience experience with that sort of work and is
probably as competent to direct it and
judge of it as anyone No doubt that
all five councilmen are well qualified
to, manage their departments, and if
they are willing to do good team work
and sacrifice their time to the city,
they will leave very little that a man-
1 . i rvxt a tt
ager coum ao. ine question is, wiu
they have the time to spare from
their own business to give city affairs
the close attention they should have.
If they can, they might trot along
Until there is more business and
more money,, but if they can't they
had better employ a good business
man and accountant, who can stay on
the job all the time, but who will
leave the technical work of the light
and water department entirely to th
present very; competent superintend superintendent.
ent. superintendent. We have no suggestions to make
about a city manager, only we think
that all other things being equal it
would be better to give the job to a
citizen and taxpayer. -,
A few days ago, the Star said the
job of fuel administrator was too big
for Dr, Garfield. .The Star was mis mistaken.
taken. mistaken. He seems to have been just
the man for the place. It is true that
he has acted somewhat like a czar,
but America needs a few first-class
czars in the right places just now. It
was alleged that he wasn't a practical
mart, arid probably there was some
truth in ithe charge.. A practical
business man would have tried to
solve an impossible situation in a
practical way and failed. Garfield,
who by reason of his profession, is
detached from the business world and
hot fettered by its" rules and tradi traditions;
tions; traditions; or swayed by i its 7 hopes and
fears, took a sweeping stroke at the
whole trouble, regardless of who or
what was hit, so the main trouble was
removed. At this writing, it looks
like his plan is going to work, and
tho' a lot of people will undoubtedly
suffer a lot more would suffer if he
had not so acted.
uwmg to the tact that the new
crop of sugar is expected to greatly
improve conditions in this country,
the sugar distributing committees vof
the United States food administration
have been authorized to increase the
allowances to confectioners and other
manufacturers, thus giving them 80
per cent of their normal require requirements.
ments. requirements. Last October the allowance
to confectioners was reduced to 50
per cent of their requirements, and
since that time some of ; the candy
makers and others have had to reduce
their output considerably 1 owing to
the sugar shortage: The new order
will allow them to catch up to some
extent, but all are urged to still cdn cdn-tinue
tinue cdn-tinue the use of glucose, honey and
ether things as much as possible to
assist in conserving the supply of
The case for criminal libel against
Bobo Dean, proprietor of the Miami
Metropolis,! has been quashed in the
Palm Beach county court. The case
against Dean was based on a caustic
criticism of Judge Donnell of the fif fifteenth
teenth fifteenth circuit for declaring unconsti unconstitutional
tutional unconstitutional the double petition law for
orening saloons, passed by the legis legislature
lature legislature last year. The Metropolis was
very severe on Judge Donnell, declar declaring
ing declaring he was actuated by corrupt mo motives.
tives. motives. The supreme court however has
fince confirmed' Judge Donnell's de decision.
cision. decision. The reason for quashing the
indictment probably is that the Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis was indicted n Palm Beach
county, instead of, Dade, where the
publication of the offending article
Lakeland advises Tampa to set up
a shipbuilding plant of her own if the
government fails to give her one. It is
the old story of the lark who had her
nest in the. field of a farmer there
was no reason for fear so long as the
farmer expected the neighbors to har harvest
vest harvest his grain. Times-Union.
Tampa has a shipbuilding plant,
and from the amount of trouble she
has with it, it is likely that she doesn't
want any more unless she can have
the help of her neighbors to run them.
Spring showing of beautiful Sport
and Tailored Hats at the Affleck Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Parlor, opposite Gerig's Drug
Store. Phone 161. 15-5td&w
Hawaiian Singers tonight at the
Temple Theater. 21-lt
AIMED TO MAKE
POLAND A DESERT
tion of the People to Promote
The extent of human misery h
Poland caused by the German oc occupation
cupation occupation was as great as thqt in BeU
gium and France. The entire heart heart-lessness
lessness heart-lessness which characterized the kai kaiser's
ser's kaiser's high officers is well shown in a
statement by Mr. Vernon Kellogg,
prepared for a pamphlet issued by
the committee on public informa information,
tion, information, which we copy.
The systematic exploitation of hn
'man misery by the German authorities
In Poland followed the general plan
laid down by the kaiser's orders. In
order to prove the identity of proced- j
are it will be enouffh to present the
detailed report prepared specially for a
pamphlet Issued by the coinmlttoe on
public Information and written by Mr.
Frederic C. Wakott. A fuller and In I
some ways more touching treatment
is given in his article, "Devastated
Poland," In the National Geographic
Magazine for May. 1017.
"PolandRussian Poland Is per perishing.
ishing. perishing. And the German, hifrh com command,
mand, command, Imbued with the Prussian sys system,
tem, system, Is coolly rockonlng on the neces necessities
sities necessities of a starving people to promote
its imperial ends.
"West Poland, which has been Prus Prussian
sian Prussian territory more than a hundred
years, is a disappointment to Ger Germany
many Germany ; Its people obstinately remain
poles. This time they propose swifter
measures. In two or three years, by ;
grace of starvation md f rightfulness,
they calculate East Poland will be
thoroughly made over into a, German
"In the great Hindenburg drive on
year ago, the country was-completely
devastated by the retreating Russian
jarmy and the "oncoming Germans. A
million people were driven from their
homes. Half of them perished by the
roadside. For miles and miles, when I
saw the country, the way was littered
with mudsoaked garments anC bones
picked clean by the crows though the
larger bones had been gathered by th
thrifty Germans to be ground into fer fertilizer.
tilizer. fertilizer. Wicker baskets the little bas basket
ket basket in which the baby swings from th
rafters In every peasant home were
scattered along the way, hundreds and
hundreds, until one could not count
them, each one telling a death.
Deliberate Policy of Starvation.
"Warsaw, which had. not been di
stroyed once a proud city of a million
people was utterly stricken. Poor
folks by thousands lined the streets,
leaning against the buildings, shivering
in snow and rain, too weak to lift a
hand, dying of cold and hunger. Though
the rich gave all they had, and th
poor shared their last crust, they werfl
starving, there In the streets In droves,
. "In the stricken city, the German gov governor
ernor governor of Warsaw Issued a proclama
tion. All able-bodied Poles were bid bidden
den bidden to go to Germany to work. It any
refused, let no other Pole give him to
eat, not so much as a mouthful, -under
penalty of German military law.
"It was more than the mind could
grasp. To the husband and father oi
broken families, the high command
gave this decree: Leave your families
to starve ; If you stay, we shall see that
jyou do starve this to a high-strung,
sensitive, highly organized people, this
from the authorities of a nation pro
fessing civilization and religion to mil
lions of fellow Christians captive and
"General von Krles, the governor,
was kind enough to explain. Candidly,
Ethey preferred not quite bo much star star-vatic;
vatic; star-vatic; it might get on the nerves of
the German soldiers. But, starvation
being present, It must work for Ger German
man German purpose. Taking advantage' of
this wretchedness, the working men of
Poland were to be removed; the coun country
try country was to be restocked with Germans.
It was country Germany needed rich
alluvial soil better suited to German
expansion than distant possessions. If
the Poland that was had to perish, so
much the better for Germany.
To Make Poland German Province.
."Remove the men, let the young and
weak die, graft German stock on the
women. See how simple It is : with a
crafty, smile, General von Kries con concluded,
cluded, concluded, 'By and by we must give back
freedom to Poland. Very good; It will
reappear as a German province.
"Slowly, I came to realize that this
monstrous, Incredible thing was the
Prussian system, deliberately chosen
by the circle around the all-highest,
and kneaded into the German people
till It became part of their mind.
"German people are material for
building the state of no other account.
Other people are for Germany's will to
work upon. Humanity, liberty, equality,
the rights of others all foolish talk.
Democracy, an idle dream. The true
Prussian lives only for this, that the
German state may be mighty and great.
. "All the woes in the long count
against Germany are part of the Prus Prussian
sian Prussian system. The Invasion of Belgium,
the deportations, the starving of sub-
Ject people, the Armenian massacres,
atrocities, f rightfulness, sinking the
Lusltania, the submarine horrors, the
enslavement af women all piece Into
the monstrous view.' The rights of na nations,
tions, nations, the rights of men, the lives and
liberties of all people are subordinate
to the German aim of dominion over
all the world.
. y- "FREDERIC C. WALCOTT."
Mr. Vernon "Kellogg's statement Is
Saw Only Massacre and Ruin.
"It was my privilege and necessity
In connection with the work of the
commission for relief In Belgium to
'spend several months at the great
headquarters of the German armies In
the west, and later to spend more
months at Brussels as the commis commission's
sion's commission's director for. Belgium and occu occupied
pied occupied France. It was an enforced op opportunity
portunity opportunity to see something of German
practice in the treatment of a con
quered -people, part of whom (the
French and the inhabitants of the Bel Belgian
gian Belgian provinces .of East and West Flan
ders) were under the direct control of
the German general staff and the sev-
eral German armies of the west, and
part, the inhabitants of the seven other
Belgian provinces, under the quasi quasi-civil
civil quasi-civil government o Governor General
von Bisslng. I did not enter the occu occupied
pied occupied territories until June, 1915, and
so, of, cpurse, saw none of the actual In Invasion
vasion Invasion and overrunning of the land. I
saw only the graves of the massacred
and the ruins of their townfc. But 1
saw through the long, hard months
much too much for my peace of mind
of how the Germans treated the un unfortunates
fortunates unfortunates under their control after the
"As chief representative for the com commission,
mission, commission, it was my duty to cover this
whole territory repeatedly In long mo motor
tor motor jpurneys In company with the Ger German
man German officer assigned for my protection
and for the protection of the German
army against any too much seeing. Aa
I had opportunity also to cover most oi
Belgium In repeated trips from Brus Brussels
sels Brussels Into the various provinces, I nec necessarily
essarily necessarily had opportunity to compare
the destruction wrought in the two re regions..
gions.. regions.. ', -.
"I could understand why certain
towns and villages along the Meuse and
along the lines of the French and Eng English
lish English retreat were badly shot to pieces.
There had been fighting in these towns
and the artillery of first one side and
then the other had worked their havoc
among the houses of the inhabitants.
But there were many towns in which
there had been no fighting and yet all
too many of these towns also were In'
ruins. It was not ruin by shells, but
ruin by fire and explosions. These
were the famous punished towns,
Either a citizen or perhaps two ot
three citizens had fired from a window
on the invaders or were alleged to
have. Thereupon a biock, or two or
three blocks, or half the town waa
anethodlcally and effectively burned or
blown to pieces. There are many ot
these punished towns in occupied
France. And between these towns and'
along the roadways are Innumerable
isolated single farmhouses that are also
in ruins. It Is not claimed that there
was any sniping from k these farm farmhouses.
houses. farmhouses. They were just destroyed along
the way and by the way, one may
say. When the roll of destroyed vil villages
lages villages and destroyed farmhouses In oc occupied
cupied occupied France Is made known, the
world will be shocked again by this evi evidence
dence evidence of German thoroughness.
Found Neutrality Impossible.
"But the horrible methods of that
deportation were such that we, al although
though although trying to hold steadfast to a
rigorous neutrality, could not but pro protest.
test. protest. Mr. Gerard, our ambassador to
Berlin, happened at the very time of
;thls protest to make a visit to the
great headquarters fn the west and the
matter, was .brought to. the attentioq
of certain high officers at headquarters
on the very day of-Mr. Gerard's visit
;and In his hearing. So that he added
;h1s own protest to that of Mr. Poland,
our director at the time, and further
deportations were stopped. But a terrible-mischief
had already been done.
Ilusbands and fathers had been taken
'from their families without a word of
'good-by; sons and daughters on whom
perhaps aged parents relied for sup support
port support were taken without pity or appar apparent
ent apparent thought of the terrible conse consequences.
quences. consequences. The great deportations of
Belgium have shocked the world. But
these lesser deportations that Is,
lesser In extent, but not less brutal In
their carrying out are hardly known.
Germany Must Be Civilized.
T went Into Belgium and occupied
France a neutral and I maintained
while there a steadfastly neutral be behavior.
havior. behavior. But I came out no neutral. I
cannot conceive that any American en-
jjoying an experience similar to mine
could have come out a neutral. He
would come out, as I came, with the
Ineradicable conviction that a people
or a government which can do what the
Germans did and are doing In Belgium
and France today must not be allowed,
if there Is power on earth to prevent it,
to do this a'moment longer than can be
helped. 1 And they must not be al allowed
lowed allowed ever to do it again.
"I went In also a hater of war, and I
came out a jaiore ardent hater of war.
But, also. I came out with the ineradic ineradicable
able ineradicable conviction, again, that the only
way in which Germany under Its pres present
ent present rule and In Its present state of
mind can'be kept from doing what it
has done is by force of arms. It can cannot
not cannot be prevented by appeal, concession
or treaties. Hence, ardently as I nope
that all war may cease, I hope that
this war may not cease until Germany
realizes that the civilized world simply
will not allow such horrors as those
for which Germany is responsible .n
Belgium and France to be any longer
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 Sa vings -Stamps
and Certificates. We will be glad to fur furnish
nish furnish information about the Government War
The Mimroe & Cfmmbliss
:rJ fi ImJ tf
lis now, a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, tut
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerrs in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS,
Used Gar Bargains
We Have The Following Used Cars
One Maxwell, Touring Car, late 1917 model,
run less than 3000 miles, price...... ...;$150.G0
One 1915 Model, Maxwell touringar, price .51 75.00
One Reo Roadster, price.....;-. ... ...... $100.00
One Buick Touring car Five new tires,
new top, etc. price, ... -----.....
One Ford Touring car price.... .... ...
One Saxon Runabout, price ....
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car, price. 0375.00
These Are The Cash Prieees, But
Liberal Terms Can Be Arranged.
s. V' " """ - y
Jn the heart of the city with Hemming Paik for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $5.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
. Proprietor. ljuufer.
X. LEO COLLEGE
SAIfJT LEO, PASCO CQUMTY, FLOHIDA
IDEAL BDARDIfIG SCHOOL FOR YDUfiG GE!!ILEf,iEO
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 131T.
Put an Ad
sb fflss r
.ffll isb Q
in the Star
OCA LA EVENING STAR MONDAY, JANUARY. 21, 1918
' 'I'---:-.-- .. ...
Buy War Stamps Nbw
Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely- It's Cheap and
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour Courteous
teous Courteous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get
them, phone us at once, v
Oeala Ice & Packing Co.
' OCALA, FLA.
TO THE THEATRE GOING PUBLIC
I wish to call your attention to the fact that I am
sending to your city the elaborate musical spectacle
"EVFRY WOMAN". Contrary to a custom that has
been followed in the past years by most theatrical
producers with a popular success to their credit, I
have steadfastly refused to organize and send out any
duplicate companies of this world famed success,
which is comirg to your city at the zenith of its fame
and glory, full of international honors and hom?ge,
and identical in the proportions that have made the:
atrical history here and abroad.
I realize that I may be sacrificing much in taking
this stand, but I feel positive that the theatregoers of
the. few cities to which I am sending "EVERY "EVERY-WOMAN"
WOMAN" "EVERY-WOMAN" will apreciate the excellence of this com company.
pany. company. Many Gf you have no doubt witnessed a per performance
formance performance of "EVERY WOMAN" and will be gratified
to know that Paula Shay, Edna Porter, Marguerite
Batterson, Bertha Donn, Martha Voigt, Elsa Reed.
Percy Parsons, Melville Anderson, Townsend Ahern,
Frank Kilday, F. J. McCarthy and Fred Hampton still
head tjie cast and willa ppear in, your city in the
same roles with: which ttiey have been identified.
Feeling that you wi 1 appreciate this effort to give
you the best in my power,
I beg to remain,
Henry W Savage
!! HP? A Tnv W iV )
IS 5U n R LI JLl w
REQUESTS BY MAIL for Resrvatiori of Seats or Boxes must neces necessarily
sarily necessarily be accompanied by check or current funds to secure the desir desired
ed desired reservation, and if the return of the seats is desired, a self ad addressed
dressed addressed stamped envelope must accompany order. Make all Checks
Payable to Temple Theater. PRICES: $1, $1.50, $2 Plus War. Tax.
; cm ense. l aurhdk y.
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
. ALL DELICATE, LINENS, ETC:
Receive Special Attention!
12 E. Ft. King Ave. . cala, Fla.
"Built for Service
n. O. RIDDLE Dealer
Florida House,' Ocala, Fla.
Get My Bulletin
J. H.BRINS ON Ocala
15 SOCIAL IIS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
a r& V
$5 makes 20 soldiers happy
It will buy twenty of these 25 cent
kitsrof tobacco and cigarettes
Look at the!? Smokes' it buys
On Her Wedding: Day
If all your life could be as bright
As this, your wedding day,
And not a cloud obscure the light,
One happy dream always
If wish of mine could be of worth
-How happy you would be,
Your barque would smoothly glide
Along life's troubled sea.
I'd have you always young and fair;
You never should grow old,
And silver threads should never find
A place among the gold.
Alas! How vain such wishes are!
Tis not to mortals given,
If so, we'd think too much of earth
:f And not enough of heaven. ;
tLove, you know, cannot grow old,
j But is always young and fair,
, Tho' steps falter, eyes be faded,
! Furrowed brow and silvered hair,"
Times of gladness tinged with shade
Sunshine woven in with shade
Smiles today, but tears tomorrow,
Thus the web of life is made.
May the years that God hath willed
, .. thee t ..
Teem with all that seemeth best;
May thy loved ones live to bless thee;
May they also call thee blest.
When at last you reach life's sunset
And the Father's call awaits,
May you both together enter ;
xn at neavens pearly gates.
' r Exchange.
Marriage of Miss luby Gissendaner
: and Mr. Oscar H. Berger
' Mr. J. M. Thomas announces the
marriage of his niece, Ruby Ann Gis Gissendaner
sendaner Gissendaner and Mr. Oscar Henry Ber Berger,
ger, Berger, which took place in Montgomery,
Ala., January 20, 1918.
f The above announcement will be of
interest not only in Ocala" but in
many points in South Florida, where
the young couple are well known.
The marriage took place in Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala.j Sunday afternoon at
3:30 o'clock at the home of the bride's
cousins, Judge and Mrs. Perry
Thomas, 1017 East Main street.
The wedding was a simple one with
only immediate relatives present.' The
Thomas home was decorated with
ferns and palms, pink La France roses
and bride roses, the color scheme be being
ing being pink and white.
The ring ceremony was performed
by Dr. C. E. Moore, pastor of the
Methodist church. Miss Gissendaner
.made a stunning bride in her travel traveling
ing traveling suit of silver tone cloth of the new
reindeer shade. She wore a bisque
gorgette blouse and champagne col colored
ored colored shoes and gloves. Her hat was
a small brown one, with champagne
trimmings and she carried a shower
of bride roses. A beautiful set of red
fox furs completed the- picture that
many Ocala .friends would have loved
to nave seen. ".- ; .;:-. :.
Mr. and Mrs. Bereer remained in
Montgomery and iad dinner that eve evening
ning evening with Judge and Mrs. Thomas,
leaving later for Birmingham, where
they 'will reside. They will be the
guests of the president of the Pitts-
t-urg testing laboratory, Mr. Caldwell
ana Mrs.. Caldwell, at 3525 Cliff Road
for several days, and will then go tc
housekeeping m a. bungalow on Cliff
road. ..-v...' v.
Mrs. Bererer as Miss Rubv Gissen
daner came here four vears hpo fmm
, j "C5
Ozlando and by her lovable and
friendly disposition soon won a place
in the hearts of all. Mrs. Berger is
an unusually bright and pretty young
lady and very progressive and she is
already being greatly missed here in
social circles. ? v
Mr. Berger is from Indianapolis,
Ind., and was an honor graduate from
the chemical engineering class of the
University of Purdue in 1913. He has
been with the Pittsburg testing lab laboratory
oratory laboratory for several years, and spent
several months in Bartow last fall,
where he met his charming bride. Mr.
terger is now dointr government
work in Birmingham. He is. however.
with his former company, but can not
get more than 24 hours leave of ab absence
sence absence at one time, and for that reason
the wedding took place in 'Montgom 'Montgomery.
ery. 'Montgomery. He has visited here several
times this winter, and made a great
many friends who truly congratulate
The Star joins Mr. and Mrs,; Ber Berber's
ber's Berber's many friends in wishing them a
long life of happiness and prosperity.
Notice to Knitters
All ladies knitting for the Red
Cross are urged to hasten and finish
i.. l i L j j i ii
Hie wuriL uii na.nu ana sena tneir ar articles
ticles articles in by Wednesday, the 23rd, as
another shipment will be made that
To Those Knitting Helmets :
All ladies knitting Red Cross hel helmets
mets helmets are requested to crochet around
the face opening. -T 9-tf
. Mrs. Weller Carmichael : and her
sister, Miss Georgia Muihall, "left
Sunday afternoon .for Jacksonville.
Miss Muihall leaves tonight for her
home in Oklahoma and Mrs. Carmi Carmichael
chael Carmichael will return home tomorrow aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mrs. CarmichaePs pretty lit little
tle little daughter, Virginia "will be the
gcest of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Carmichael
until her mother's return.
Miss Katherine Karms of Ocala, is
visiting Mrs. J. P. Getzen and Mrs.
F. Price Bennett. Lakeland Tele Telegram.
gram. Telegram. :; :
9 ) sT
Early anal Get Your Cluotc
leiore ;tmc ".Stock- Is MmUem
MRS. n. L. HOL31ES
Mrs. H. L. Holmes died last night
at 8:30 o'clock at the home of her
Mother, Mrs. William Sinclair, after a
Mrs., Holmes had been with her
mother since last -June and has been
very ill all during that time, during
which everything possible was doae
to alievate her suffering. Mr. Holmes
has been in Ocala oflT and on many
times. .; He went homeonly a week
ago, but returned to Ocala Saturday
afternoon. Mrs. Holmes' brqther, Mr.
Will .Sinclair, who lives at Green
Springs, arrived Sunday afternoon,
bringing Mrs. Holmes' two little
daughters, Beatrice and Mary Isa Isa-telle.
telle. Isa-telle. Mrs. Holmes also leaves her
j eldest child and son, Sinclair,
j The funeral services will be held
this afternoon from the house at 3
o'clock. Rev. G. A. Ottmann will con con-I
I con-I duct the services, assisted by Rev. J.
R.: Herndon. Tile interment will be
in Greenwood cemetery at the request
of Mrs. Holmes, who also chose the
pall bearers:) Messrs. F. E. Harris, M.
M. Little, W. D. Taylor, H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, Stephen Jewett and Ben Rhein Rhein-aier.
aier. Rhein-aier. ; )
Mrs.. Holmes also named her favor favorite,
ite, favorite, hymns and'asked that they be
sung by Mrs. George Pasteur, Mrs.
"Van Hood, Mrs. R. G. Blake and Mr.
W. T Gary. She requested that
"Asleep in Jesus" and "O, Lamb of
God, I Come," be sung.
Mrs. Holmes was in her thirty thirty-beventh
beventh thirty-beventh year and as Miss Ethel Sin Sin-djair
djair Sin-djair lived here before her marriage.
Her death is especially pathetic as she
leaves' three dear little children. Th.
sympathy of the entire community
goes out to her husband, children,
brothers arid sister and her- devoted
mother who has cared for her so un un-tiringly
tiringly un-tiringly for the past eight months.
MEETING OF THE
(Concluded on Fourth Page) j
' The bi-monthly meeting of the
.Ocala Woman's Club was called to or
der by the president at 3 o'clock Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon at the club house.
The minutes of last meeting were
read and approved.
Announcement was made of the ly ly-cqum
cqum ly-cqum entertainment to be given at the
club house at an early date, t
I Mrs. Perdue had requested that 39
sweaters be knitted for the members
of Co. A at Camp Wheeler, only two
v, weeks ago. And on last Tuesday a
Shipment of 47 sweaters was made. ?
The prdgram for the afternoon was
in charge of the home economics com committee
mittee committee of which Mrs. Seymour is the
able chairman, and she had so
thoughtfully arranged her program
that every part was efficiently carried
through and greatly enjoyed by all.
;', Mrs. Seymore introduced' Miss
I Sarah Rogers, who is second vice
president of the Eastlake Weir Club.
The Ocala Woman's Club felt honor
ed in having Miss Rogers with them.
Miss Rogers was at one time superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of city schools of Montana,
and is thoroughly trained in her
work and well versed on all subjects
pertaining to home efficiency. She
used s her subject for the afternoon,
"Dietetic Economics." Before taking
up her subject Miss Rogers laid spe special
cial special stress upon the fact that every everywhere
where everywhere the world is demanding men
and women of efficiency. From the
: church; school and home these men
j?.nd women are to come, to meet the
j demands of the sterner and more
' strenuous walks of life. Upon the
home rests the first and greatest re re-j
j re-j sponsibility, for it is the foundation of
perfected or imperfected manhood. In
the home originates the basi3 of every
good and every evil, and that we need
to be strongly reminded that vicious vicious-ness
ness vicious-ness is akin to physical weakness. It
is therefore the inherent, God-given
j right of every individual to perfect
(assimilation. She said America has
been an indulgent, extravagant and
wasteful nation, but the awakening
was at hand, and as citizens of a great
nation we must be intelligent. She
explained that dietetics -is neither a
starving or stuffing prgc.ess but a wise
The Only line in America
Backed by Real
Perfection in Fit
YOUR PRESENCE IS CORDIALLY RE REQUESTED
QUESTED REQUESTED at OUR OPENING DISPLAY
SPRING & SUMMER ;
: JANUARY 21ST, 22ND & 23RD
TvO BE HELD UNDER THE DIRECTION OF AN
EXPERT MERCHANT TAILOR from
ISAAC HAMBURGER & SONS
E. T.-HELVE NSTON
. the federal land bank
is now investigating fiorida loan applications, the
bank furnishes special forms for. record data re-'
garding your title and will not accept the usual
abstract mads by any abstractor in fiorida.
"if you have, made an application fox 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 noli be c?used
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 vour loan.
r. s. rogers,
m. & c bank building.
telephone no. isi
choice of food and our country is look
ing to our women to do their best.
Mrs. Seymour next introduced Miss
Florence Conibear, the domestic
science teacher at the Ocala high
school, and all were greatly pleased
with her talk on food values which
was given in a mostfplear, concise and
interesting manner. She illustrated
hJr talk with cooked foods, explaining
the food value of each as pertaining
to fats, protein and carbo-hydrates.
Mrs. Moorhead talked on the sub
ject of "War Breads," and admonished
every woman to learn to make these
The program was concluded by an
instructive lesson on civil govern government
ment government given by'Mrs. Helvenston, who
is thoroughly versed along these lines,
and explained her lesson sot clearly
that one could not help from being
Miss Irma Blake sang in a sweet,
clear voice two French songs, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. B. F. Condon.
The home economics committee
served war bread sandwiches, brown
bread sandwiches and coffee. Thus
closed one of the pleasantest meetings
the club has so far enjoyed.
Mrs. F E. Wetherbee, Reporter.
A Star for sale ad may do the work.
STEAM '-'.CLEAN' -and
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy finish
Just Phone 101
JVhen you want accurate and
prompt prescription service, send your
prescriptions to Gerig's Drug Store, tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, ON DAY, JANUARY 21, 1915
Mr. H. Frank Adams, with the en engineer
gineer engineer corps, is here from Camp
Jackson, on a furlough.
Hawaiian- Singers tonight at the
Temple Theater. 21-lt ;
Mr. T, W, Smith, deputy collector of
customs, is in the city, attending to
business before the United States
Our toilet articles, are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and "buy
c. cifMjja cvajuu3 ff awa tui oar
ing3. The Court Pharmacy. tf
A. E. Walklev of Ocala. traveling
wof c o T7i nro ri wins" wn t r tnA
for the Canvas Decoy Company of!
Union City, Tenn., was on the C. H.
division last week and reported the
decoy business good Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. '. ,
-. P.n tt war snvincs Bfamns Tiolwi
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Word that Sam Goldman, who was
confined to the base hospital at Camp
Wheeler with appendicitis, has been
operated on and was resting easily,
was contained in a telegram received
by Harry Pepper last evening.- Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Journal.
Nunnally's Candies, always fresh,
'at Gerig'3 Drug Store. tf
Mr. Marshall Bouvier, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Bouvier, has enlisted in
Uncle Sam's aviation corps. Being
under age Marshall is now awaiting a
special waiver from the war depart department
ment department allowing his entry into the serv service.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Throat. Law Library Building. Ocala.
Florida. y -r.y f;'
Spring showing of beautiful Sport
and Tailored Hats at the Affleck Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Parlor, opposite Gerig's Drug
'Store. Phone 161. 15-5td&w
Hawaiian Singers tonight at 'the
Temple Theater. 21-lt
v EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION i
The county educational association
is called to meet at the high school
Duiming in ucaia Saturday, January
26 at 10 a. in.
We expect to -have an interesting
program and refreshments and will
decide at what place to hold the next
meeting. C'y- '";' .'. :-,.;;..
Hoping that every teacher who 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.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
: ? ; -r ; : s ..
i RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c.; three times 50c; six
times 75c; one month $3. v Payable in advance.
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people, of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg Bldg-JACKSONVILLE.
JACKSONVILLE. Bldg-JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
FOR SALE My 3-year-old premium
Duroc-brood sow and seven 3-months-old
pigs. B. N. Tanner, Belleview,
Ala. : 21-3t
FOR RENT Five room cottage with
garden space, barns, shed, fowl
houses. Phone 220; 18-3t
.WANTED To exchange for a Ford
auto 20 acres of land. Address, H.
H. Hutchinson, Box 3, Fort McCoy,
RAGS WANTED The K larger the
better.' Must be well laundered. No
: sewing room -craps. 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 FQR SALE Residence
of seven rooms with all improve improvements;
ments; improvements; large lot with garage and gar gar-den
den gar-den 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. v12-tf
. .. ,.,
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 Sea' Island and Flor Flor-adora
adora Flor-adora cotton seed. Want velvet beans
and peanuts Anthony Farms, An An-thny,
thny, An-thny, Fla. mon-thur-tf
FOR SALE Seed -Peanuts at $2 per
bushel. Apply to H. C. 1 HesemanV
Lowell, Fla 15-6t
HEADS OF CITY DEPARTMENTS
: George A. Nash, president of the
D. E. Mclver, president pro tern.
A. A. Winer, Department of Public
Safety: Police, fire, buildings and
, A. T. Thomas, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Health: Sewerage, street and san sanitation.
itation. sanitation. ; v
E. A. Osborne, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Service: Light and water.
G. A. Nash, Department of Justice:
Laws and ordinances.
D. E. Mclver, Department of Fi Finance:
nance: Finance: Finances and accounting.
How's Your. Heart?
It Is known that a perfectly sound
heart is I not necessary to successful
athletics. A heart that is originally
weak will,-, when properly trained,
sometimes carry a man successfully
through a severe athletic contest. Nev Nevertheless,
ertheless, Nevertheless, such a heart will not carry
hi in very far on the Marathon course
against the Grim Reaper.
A careful study made by men who
have been strenuously athletic in eariy
life shows that the benefits derived
scarcely compensate for the dangers
incurred. It appears that athletes are
quite as susceptible to infectious dis disease
ease disease as others, and that they die from
heart disease, tuberculosis, typhoid fe fever
ver fever or pneumonia, just as do their les-i
strenuous brothers. V
'Feats of strength and endurance are
particularly harmful to young persons
and should be. carefully regulated and
supervisedjiii all schools. It should be
made a fixed rule that no boy be al allowed
lowed allowed to compete in contests if his
heart gives the least evidence of weak weakness.
ness. weakness. Exchange. V
Privileges of Consuls.
Consuls do not occupy the same fa favored
vored favored position "as 'diplomatic agents in
the eyes of international law. Their
business is not with affairs between
state and state, but with protecting
the interests of individuals in a for foreign
eign foreign country. Thus, though they en enjoy
joy enjoy several of the Immunities of a pub public
lic public minister, they. do so as a courtesy,
not as a right.
All civilized custom, however, se secures
cures secures them a safe-conduct, and their
papers and in many cases the consular
buildings are held inviolable. In prac practicethough
ticethough practicethough not by law, consuls them themselves
selves themselves are hot subject to arrest, save
for serious crime, and this exception
holds good also in the case of diplo diplomats,
mats, diplomats, though these, would probably
only, be detained until taken into their
ewri country's custody.
Qualifications of a Wife.
An exchange asks: "Can an actress
make a good wife ?" If she's a good
aclress she probably can. Life.
When you want accurate and
prompt prescription service, send your
prescriptions to Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Buy wan savings stamps. V
MULES FOR SALE Three 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 v Third street. "Ap "Apply
ply "Apply to C. Rheinauer. 12-tf
FOR SALE New worm-drive Ford
truck with body: 1917 4-clinder Buick.
price $500; 1913 CadDlac, price $550;
1914 Cadillac, price $750; and other
second ;hand bargains. Apply to Auto
Sales Co., Ocala, Fla. 17-6t
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
house, garage, chicken houses, gar garden,
den, garden, fruit and shade trees i good
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
FOR SALE Home cured lard and
home cured smoked meats. Every
pound guaranteed. Any quantity. Ad Address
dress Address C. H. Luff man, Sparr, FlaYlm
RAGS WANTED Cotton rags, no
scraps. Apply at the Star office, tf
WANTED Old False Teeth Don't
Matter if Broken. I pay $2 to $15 per
set. Also cash for old gold, silver and
brokenl 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
CUT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING.
Pig feet 5c each; hogshead 10c per
pound. No deliveries. Ocala Ice &
Packing Company. 17-6t
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
BARGAIN 1916 Dodge touring car;
new tires and ne-wy top; completely
overhauled and in first class- shape
throughout. This car is a genuine bar
gain -and-wiH "."..be -sold cheap. See-
Blalock Bros. 16-tf
MEN WANTED FOR
THE HOME GUARD
The government wants at once 1400
men for the home guard in Florida,
Men must be "between 31 and 40 years
of ag6 and able to pass physical ex examination.
amination. examination. They will be armed with
Krag rifles and drilled and paid the
same as regulars, but will not be re required,
quired, required, unless extraordinary emergen emergencies
cies emergencies arise, to go outside the state. For
further particulars consult the army
recruiting officer at the postoffice.
j The home-guards will be used to
I guard munition works, railways,
bridges; etc. They will be under the
f orders of the federal government.
I WE FELLOWS WHO STAT AT
! HOME MUST DO OUR PART
If we do not realize the situation,
it is high time that we were getting
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
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 h.
For breakfast, there is 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
2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
AFFLECK MILLDJERY PARLOR
We wish to announce that Miss
Anna Hollebaugh of Baltimore, will
be in charge of our workroom this
season. She i 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 designs,
signs, designs, 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 friejids of the Af Affleck
fleck Affleck Millinery Parlor Ocala 'House
Block, opposite Gerig's Drug Store.
Phone 161. W, 15-6td-&w
The best line of stationery we have
ever shown at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
The Altar Guild of Grace Episcopal
church announces that it is now ready
to take orders for plain or fancy sew sewing
ing sewing of all kinds. Phone 70. 15-3t
Hawaiian Singers tonight at the
Temple Theater. 21-lt ;
Have you tried that Jonteel Cola
Cream yet? It is a wonder, and sold
in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
To Whom it May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the ejty pound the fol following
lowing following described animal, which has
been found running at large within
the coroprate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary. to the ordinances of
said city: "
One brindle cow marked crop in one
ear, swallowfork and upperbit in the
The owner thereof, or his agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that is the animal is
not claimed and all expenses of tak taking
ing taking and impounding thereof are not
E aid within three days from date
ereof, to-wit: On the 22nd day of
January, 1918, will sell the same to
the highest and best bidder, said sale
to take place between the hours of 11
a. m. and 3 p. m. on said day atvthe
city pound in Ocala, Florida.
.. R. L. Carter,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway, Impounder. s It
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twen twen-.
. twen-. J ty-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.
OCALA S0G1 AFFfllRS"
(Ccr.tinued fi-ors Third Pae
Mies Minnie Neal to Speak at Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick Tuesday
Miss Minnie Near of Jacksonville. I
the state president of the W. C. T. U-
will speak at Kendrick Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. 2t
Notice to W. C. T. U.
The W. C. T. U. will meet Tuesday
afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Presby
The meetincr 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
Mrs. Clara Moremen, N. G.
Mrs. Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
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
'Crochet once around the face open
ing of helmets.
Sweaters should be as near eight
een inches in width as possible.
Sweaters should (be from 24 to 25
inches in length.
Knitters are request to go by in
ches instead of stitches," as some knit
Very loosely, others closely.
crocnet siaes oi sweaters witn 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
Do not knot yarn. Split yarn of
each piece for several inches and over overlap
lap overlap several times. 4 ..
Mrand Mrs. Christian Ax motored
to The Meadows this morning to
spend the day. i.
Friends of Mrs. Norman Kirk and
little daughterof Long Beach, Calif.,
will be -interested to hear that Lieut.
Kirk fs now in Key West.
Mrs. Otto Mente and children have
come toiami from Jacksonville to
join Mr. Mente, who is in business
here, and are much pleased, with their
new home. Miami Herald.
The Hawaiian Singers arrived in
Ocala last night on the' 9:05 Coast
Line train and will give a perform performance
ance performance at the Temple theater tonight. -m
--Many friends "of Mr. C. F. FUppen,
who has been quite ill for the past
week, are delighted to hear that he is
considerably better today, and was
able to sit up for several hours Sunday..-'
Mr. Richard Dewey returned this
morning from Jacksonville, where he
went Friday to visit his father, who is
spending the winter in Jacksonville,
and his brother at Camp Johnston.
' ". ,-
' Mr. Carlton Ervin returned to Camp
Johnston Sunday afternoon after a
brief visit to his grandmother and
sister. .- -..-'-. - r
Mrs. Mulhall and daughter, Miss
Lucile and little nephew, -Billy Wolf,
left Oklahoma today for Dallas, Tex.,'
where they will visit for several days
before coming to Ocala to visit Mrs.
Miss Eleanor Price returned, home
Sunday night from Gainesville where
she has been visiting her sister since
the middle of December.
r Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
came up from the lake this morning
for a fortnight. Mr. Ben Rheinauer
left yesterday for a two weeks stay in
New York. ..
The meeting of the literary branch
gx the Woman's Club, which was to
have been held with.:- Mrs. Duncan
MacDonald last week, but was post postponed,
poned, postponed, will be hejd this coming Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 3 o'clock at the home of
Mrs. E. Van Hood left last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for Tuscaloosa, Ala., to be
with her daughter, Mrs. William Col Collier,
lier, Collier, who was injured that day -in an
automobile accident. Mrs. Collier was
riding in a car which skidded into a
ditch. She was thrown out and her
head, badly cut, three ribs were broken
and 1 she received many cuts and
tiuises. One limb was badly injured
and is now in a plaster cast. 5 'Mrs.
Collier's many OcaI4 friends regret to
hear of her misfortune and hope that
she will be able to walk when the
plaster cast is removed which the doc doctors
tors doctors think will be jn about three
weeks. Mrs. Hood will remain with
her daughter for several weeks.
Miss Anna Hallebaugh, the expert
milliner who has, accepted a position
at the Affleck Millinery Parlor, has
arrived and now has charge of the
trimmingdepartment of this popular
establishment. The friends and pat patrons
rons patrons of the place are invited to call
and meet Miss Hallebaugh, who hav having
ing having just been thru the largest millin millinery
ery millinery manufacturing centers in the
country is in position to give them the
very latest ideas in ladies' head wear.
She is very -much taken up with our
Hawaiian Singers tonight at j the
j Temple Theater. I 21-lt
Temple TIiealFe ToeIi
Prices: 50c, 75c
TAX ASSESSOR'S APPOINTMENTS
1 will be at the following1 places to
receive tax returns for 1918. -Meet me
with -your deed and save trouble:
No. January, 191S
SO Martel, 21st. A. iL
4 Cotton Plant, 21st."P. M.
6 Heldtville, 22nd, A. M.
24 Dunnellon, 22nd, P. SI. 3
5 Romeo, 23rd, A. SL
20 Blitcbton, 24th, A. 3.1.
33 Kmathla, 24th, P. M.v
29 Kendrick. 25th. A M.
lg .Martin, 25th, .P. M.
18 Iowell, 26th, A. M. -2
Reddick, 26th, P. M.
31 Fairfield. 28th, A. M.
,3 Flemington28th, P. iL
32 Central, k29th, A. M.
32 Geiger, 19th, P. M.
22 Mcintosh. 30th, A. -M.
7 Shad', 31st, A. M. ;
21 Santos, 1st, 8 to 9A. M.
21 Belleview. 1st, A. M.
23 Pedro, 2nd. A. M.
8 Summerfield, 2nd, P. M.
25 Candler, 4th, A. M. v
9 Oklawaha, 4th, P. M.
19 'Eastlake, 6th, A. M.
19 Weirsdale, 6th, P. M.
10 Moss Bluff, 7th, A. M.
10 Electra, 7th, P. M. r
11 Lynne, 8th, A. M.
11 Conner, 8th, P. if.
13 Burbcnk, 9th, A. M.-
13 Fort McCoy, 9th, P. M.
27 Eureka, 11th, A. M.
14- Orange Springs, 11th, P. M.
17 Anthony. 12th,' A. .M.
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 tat returns to
be made by first of April.
AT ..FRED AYER,
1-11 ..Tax Assessor.
Iji the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for-Marion County In Chancery.
Spring Park Farms, a Florida Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, Complainant, vs. All
, Unknown Persons Claiming an
Interest in and to the Northwest
Quarter and East Half of South Southwest
west Southwest Quarter of Section 26,
Township 14, South, Eange 22,
East, Defendants Order for
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: All unknown
persons claiming an interest in and
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 m
this cause on or before
Monday, the 8th day of April, 1918.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this orddr 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. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion county,
Fla. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
L. W Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor.- 1-7-mon
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-wit:
This 4th day of August A. D. 1917.
As Administrator, of the Estate of
Andrew Olson, Deceased. 8- G-men
THE GOOD FAI RY
I SERVICE A LA CARTE
I -J. 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. V J
N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-"
" Pay-" ments of
L i. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
" Ocala, Florida
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 10 i, 305
Prescriptions filled at Gerig's Drug
Siore by registered pharmacists One
is on duty at all times. tf
-The most pop popular
ular popular musical at at-traction
traction at-traction on the
including war tax
BUY WAR SAVlfiOS STAf.IFS
' 'y'' !r, 'irr?
euy. ra mm im
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Is the watchword at
m A TO F" W fIP
lull. nl liii iu 11
By selling for CASH we elimi eliminate
nate eliminate all bad debts which must
necessarily be paid for by those
who DO pay, hence can give you
the lowest prices on all kind3 of g
BEEF. PORK, MUTTON,
' FISH, OYSTERS
' VEGETABLES AND
PHOME l iS
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Careful Estimates made on all Cca
tract woik. Gives 'More and Better
VorI: for the Money than any othe
rvmtrfltir in th rity
A full assortment or tl
PAERO Seedtape. Just the thing for
fce-smal'j- fall garden -Ocala- ScJ
n 1 :
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T20:57:01Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued January 21, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06835
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
3 21 21
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