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heavy frost or freezing temperature
in north portion with frost in central
portion; fair and warmer Thursday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 21
English Labor Leader Says Lloyd
George and Wilson's Terms
Must be Accepted
London, Jan. 23. By the sinking of
two steamers by the enemy in the
Mediterranean about three weeks ago,
-71& lives were lost, it was announced
officially today. x
AMERICAN RIVES LOST
Washington, Jan. 23 Gen. Persh Pershing
ing Pershing today reported the deaths of three
, American infantrymen, who were
killed in action Jan. 21st. The report
gave no details of engagements.
First Lieut's. Wm. II. Chancey and
Oliver P. Sherwood and Private Geo.
A. Beach were killed in a collision of
airplanes ovey the American aviation
schools in France. None of the de-
taib of the accident were given.
ATTACKING TEUTONS DRIVEN
: OFF r 'r.,.
London, Jan. 23. There were 4n 4n-,
, 4n-, counters during the night southwest
of St. Quentin between British troops
end hostile raiding parties and pat-i
icls, the war office reports. A raid
attempted by the enemy against Brit British
ish British posts south o? Labassee was driven
: off. ;V
Nottingham, England, Jan. 23. At
the opening of the annual ,labor con-T
ference today, Frank Purdy, presi
dent, in his address to the- delegates J
said if Germany would not accept the
terms if President Wilson ana Pre-
. mier Lloyd George and the labor
party laid down as the minimum, "we
must fight on."
BRITAIN'S IMMENSE BILLS
London, Jan. 23. Bonar Law, chan-
' cellor of the exchequer, announced in
v -the house of commons todav that" the
daily average national expenditure
during the seven weeks ending Jan.
19th was seven million, five hundred
and seventeen thousand pounds ster sterling.
ling. sterling. ....
LIST OF REGISTRANTS FOR
Schedule of Physical Examinations
Ordered for Tuesday, January
s V 29th
): Charley Smith, Lake Pickett.
Augustus Small, Route A, Ocala.
Frank Hills, Candler.
Arthur Elijah Spikers, R. F. D. 1,
Thomas Henderson, Irvine.
Moultrie Reed, Sims, Anthony.
Earnest Howard, Fairfield.
Leroy Hicks, 448 W. Ft. King, Ocala
John Harveyi Sparf
Nathaniel Gaines, Route B, Ocala.
Jennis Williams Brown, Alachua.
James Mason', Flemington.
-Merritt. Colding, CJtra;
David S. Scroggie, Summerfield.
Arthur Ryan, Fairfield. ,'
. Henry Smithy R. F. D. 1, Morriston.
Joseph Gadson, Sparr.
Roy Larston Smoak, Ocala.'
William Bumes, Eastlake.
, Wiley Allen Monroe, 1S11 E. Beavei
"George'H. Lonnon, 204 N. Pond St.,
Riley Hearst, Citra.- -Will
Wilbert Frankftn, 659 So. 2nd St.,
James Lawton, Ocala.
Homer Lewis, Martel.
Robert Gollman, Ocala.
Will Mitchell, York.
S Herbert Warren, Martel:
Press Woodard, Irvine.
Y Lonzo Nunn, Belleview.'
Haygcod Johnson Lemacks, Lacota.
. Timothy Johnson, York.
; Lonnie Gibson, JJunnellon.
, Isaac Ballard, Sparr:
, Willie Johnson, Ocala.
Leroy Henry Wise, Rt. A, Bx. 20,
' Herbert Yvllliams, Martel.
Harvey Robinson, Citra.
Lonnie Edwards, 235 Banner Lane,
Raleigh Roberts, Route B, Ocala.
' Jay Gould Harvey, Citrar'
Charles Edward Standley, Dawson,
Joe Murry, Weirsdale.
Reuben Gordon, Weirs&ile.
H. M. Leightcn, Ocala.
Isaac James Smith, Ocala.
Robert Weathers, Reddick.
Claud Counts, Dunnellon,
Charles Philip Chazal, Ocala.
, Local Board for Marion County,
Florida. By L. R. Trammell, Chief
Clerk, January 23; 1918.
Notices addressed to persons listed
above have been received in this of office
fice office for despatch today.
Nunnally's Candies, always fresh,
at G crib's Drue Store. tf
Allowed to Can Additional 25 Per
Cent According to
' (Special to the Star) v
Orlando, Jan. 23. Permit is here hereby
by hereby granted toy&ll canneries to can an
additional 25 per cent of their pack as
per applications. Permits are in the
mails, but this notice gives immed immediate
iate immediate privilege. All canners of food
products are exempt from, fuel re restrictions.
strictions. restrictions. ., Beacham, Food Administrator.
HIGHEST SICK RATE v.
at m wm
A Slight Increase in Illness Through-
out the Camps Last
- Washington, Jan. 23. The sick rate
in national army and national guard
camps shows a slight increase for the
week ending Jan. 19th. National army
deaths numbered 149 against 147 for
the preceding week; national guard,
6U against 88. Camp Wheeler, Macon,
Ga., had the highest sick rate for the
guards. Measles and pneumonia are
on the decrease in all camps.
SOME RESULT OF
Columbus, O., Jan. 23. In a state statement
ment statement yesterday before the republican
state central committee and the ad advisory
visory advisory committee, Senator Harding
declared that the violent partisan: at-1
tack that was made in the Senate by j
jienaxor Dtone meant tnax tne unity
which had made possible everything
that the president has asked would
not continue from now, on.
AUTHORITATIVE 1 REGULATIONS
Cdvering the Sale of Nitrate of Soda
I have at last received official orders
from the secretary, of agriculture in
regard to the method of booking or orders
ders orders and handling money for the sale
of nitrate of soda to the farmers.
These orders -are very exact and it
wil be necessary that every farmer
who desires to get some of this nitrate
follow them to the letter.
I have, upon instruction from the
secretary of agriculture, appointed &
local committee to assist me in hand handling'
ling' handling' the sale in this county.: These
men will be furnished the required ap application
plication application blanks. Any farmer who de desires
sires desires to secure nitrate v can secure
blanks from any member of this com committee
mittee committee or myself. Each farmer must
make opt his order in duplicate and
leave both copies with some member
of this committee or with me. One of
these copies will be sent to Washing Washington
ton Washington on Feb. 5th, and the other retain retained
ed retained by me until word has been received
from the department as to just how
iruch will be sent to each farmer. The
reason for this is that should the to total
tal total applications exceed 100,000 tons
each man will receive his proportion proportionate
ate proportionate share. As soon as this has been
decided, the amount alloted to each
application will be sent to me and I
will correct each application to cor correspond
respond correspond ; with what is alloted at
Washington. T will then file these ''ap ''applications
plications ''applications with the agency appointed
by the secretary to act as financial
rgent in this county and .the farmers
will tlfen be notified just how much
money will be required. ?
.Every application must be in the
hands of the local committee by Feb.
1. 1918; This is absolutely neces necessary.
sary. necessary. All who have made application
to me will be sent application blanks
as soon as they arrive so that their
applications can be made in regular
form. All others "can secure blanks
from any member of this committee
or. from this office.
It is the wish' of tho department
that every farmer needing nitrate be
given a chance to make application
and posters will be sent out as soon
as they arrive and an attempt will be
made to bring the situation as it is
before levery farmer in the county. It
will" be impossibleufor this committee
or the county agent to see, each far farmer
mer farmer personally so any, farmer desir desiring
ing desiring nitrate must secure his applica application
tion application and fill it out.
.. The price will be $7.5.50iper ton on
care at the port where' thgvship docks.
In addition to, this there will be the
state fertilizer fee and the freight
f rcm that port to his station.
Remember no applications "will bo
received after Feb. 1.
R. W. Blacklock, County Agt.,
U. S. Depnrtxscst of Agriculture.
Extra Good Management and Self-
Denial Needed All Over
Washington, Jan. 23. An embargc
on all freight except food, fuel and
war munitions on the Pennsylvania
lines east of Pittsburg, the Baltimore
Ohio east of the Ohio river, and the
Philadelphia & Reading was "author "authorized
ized "authorized today by Director General Mc Mc-Adoo.
Adoo. Mc-Adoo. .V
FOR A FEW DAYS ONLY
The embargo is temporary and ex expected
pected expected to last only a few days. The
purpose of the embargo is to enable
those lines which are the heaviest
bituminous coal carriers to continue
specializing upon coal for the purpose
of supplying the acute conditions in
Ne w England, New York harbor and
' Washington, Jan. 22. The food ad administration
ministration administration will issue probably this
week, a new food card asking for ont
meatless day, two porkless days and
two wheatless days each week.
NOTICE TO ALL
And Particularly to Yachtsmen, Own Owners
ers Owners of Yachts, Masters and Owners
, of American ; Vessels, In, or Visiting
. the Seventh Naval District
Yon are hereby notified that your
country is in need of all available
binoculars and spy-glasses and re requests
quests requests that you further show your
loyalty and patriotism by lending
yours to its navy for the period of the
war. ; ;-:
Have you a binocular jar spy-glass ?
If so, send it to the nearest naval
section' commander in the district, who
will receive and receipt ,f or same un under
der under regulations prescribed.
Nearest section commander: En Ensign
sign Ensign P. R. Perry, U. S. N. R.v F-, St.
Augustine, Fla. ; ;
F. A.-Traut, ComdrMJ. S. N.
' Commandant, 7th Naval District.
The Boys in France Yearn for Goo6
Tobacco from America
The American soldiers "over there"
are doing their duty in protecting you
and your interests. Are you doing
what you can for their comfort? The
long, weary watch in the trenches can
be made much easier if they have
smokes such as can only be secured in
The Star's arrangement to have
cigarettes and smoking tobacco deliv delivered
ered delivered to the American troops1 thru the
American Red Cross Society no doubt
lightens the burdens of marly a lone lonesome
some lonesome soldier while on duty at the
A letter from the American., Tobac Tobacco
co Tobacco Company received by the Star to today
day today says:
"We have just heard from the
manufacturers of Tuxedo cigarette
papers, that due' to the lack of coal
they will have to shut down indefinite indefinitely;
ly; indefinitely; this means that they will not be
able to supply us with Tuxedo cigar cigarette
ette cigarette papers for some, time to come.
Otherwise, thecontents of the kit will
remain just the same. We are sorry,
but as we, shall be able to continue
putting in, the three packages of
Bull Durham papers," we believe the
boys receiving the kits will be able to
get along very nicely with this
amount of cigarette paners."
-v Those who have subscribed to the
Starfs Tobacco Fund since our last
A. N. Cameron,
Weirsdale, Florida .$ 1.00
Robert Munroe, Ocala, Fla . . 1.00
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby, Elizabeth
Apts., Chattanooga, Tenn ... .50
Miss Louise Gamsby,
Ocalai Florida ...i. ........ .25
Archie F. Ingram, 2109 Avenue
F, Ensley, Alabama . . . 1.00
Subscriptions are coming in rather
slew considering the worthy cause.
Send in your contributions at once.
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. :' -:" '-
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 Fi-cancsi
cancsi Fi-cancsi Finaac?3 end accounting.
Incessant Storms in the East Discount
Efforts of the Fuel Ad Administration
ministration Administration V V
" Washington, Jan, 23. The Ameri Ameri-can
can Ameri-can industries which have been idle
for the past five day sounder the fuel
administration's closing order, re resumed
sumed resumed operations today in the face of
a congested transportation situation
east of the Mississippi threatening
daily to become worse from adverse
TAL CLASH Will-
Conference on '' War Cabinet Bill
Sends the Measure to ;
(Associated Press) ".,
Washington, Jan. 23. At confer conferences
ences conferences between Senate administration
leaders handling the president's fight
against the military committee's bills
to create a war cabinet and munition
dii-ector, it was practically decided the
referring of the war cabinet measure
to committee will not be opposed.
Thus the initial clash will be avoided.
NUGENT SUCCEEDS BRADY
1 (Associateti rress)
Boise, Jan. 23.- John F. Nugent
ha? been appointed United States
senator to fill the vacancy caused by
the death of Senator Brady. The ap appointment
pointment appointment holds until a successor is
named in November. ; "- A,,,
Belleview, Jan. 23 Mr. Henry F.
Smith and Miss Lorena Freeman stole
a march on tneir friends some months
ago by being quietly married and say saying
ing saying nothing about it until recently.
Up above Ocala a big concern is
shipping thousands of tons -of muck
from the bottom of overflowed land to
large fertilizer companies who incor incorporate
porate incorporate it into their commercial ferti fertilizer
lizer fertilizer as filler. The farmer pays from
S50 to $90 per ton and the freight foi
ths article. At the bottom of Lajke
Lillian there are thousands of tons of
rich fertilizer that can be obtained
for the cost of hauling. All that is
necessary is to get it on the land and
turn and plow it in so that it will be
well mixed for planting time.
It seems strange to see the peach
trees?in blossom this cold weather.
Some people are planing watermel watermelons
ons watermelons and will plant truck in the face
of the railroad congestion without a
thought of how they will get their
crops to market. There is a great de demand
mand demand for staples at good prices that
if not sold will keep without spoiling.
The government will guarantee a
good price on castor beans which is
an easier crop to raise than almost
Captain Ed Foxworth and Mr.'D. L.
Boone are getting out ship timbers
for the new mercantile fleet.
Word comes from Captain and Mrs.
J. M. Beardsley that Jie is doing well
and feeling fine.
None of the young people that en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the chicken pillau last week are
saying much abojit it. The chicken
was done to a turn and the lightness
and vivacityof the talk coincided with
On a bet Loren Martin and Frank
Gale walked from Belleview to Ocala
last Sundav morcrng, accompanied by
Misses. Mildred CogsweTkand Minnie
Trernere. ,s Leaving at 7:15 they ar
rived at Ocala at 10:45, stopped ter.
minutes to rest on two occasions.
They came home-on train No. 3 as
ireh ps daisies. Who paid for the
Misi M;ttie McClenon had a tooth
nulled in Ocla last Fridav morning.
It bled mot freely and unon arriving
tome she had to go right back to
Ocsa to try to stop the flow. Later
in the day it began again and at a
l?te hour Friday nieht a doctor had
to be ent for and on Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon thre was very little relief.
Dr. T?nner siys there will be a
meeting of the FouTth of July Barbe Barbecue
cue Barbecue Association Saturday night, Jan.
2rth. The doctor will never rest until
he sees this celebration an annual af affair
fair affair .on a stable footing with a huge
tabernacle for use from year to year.
An enterprise of this short as out outlined
lined outlined bv Dr. Tanner would do more to
put Belleview on the map than almost
any other proposition that could -be
broucrht forward- It would need no
outside canital and would be a stand
ing advertisement. :
The Oklawaha Development Co. "(J "(J-D.
D. "(J-D. Youzg) iuid a carload of Xarsa sza-'
Estimated that More than a Million
Workmen are on Strike in the
Geneva, Jan. 23. Some news of a
leliable nature has commenced to
trickle across the Swiss frontier which
seemingly proves" that Austria-Hungary
is in the throes of the greatest
economic crisis that it has experienced
since the war hpMn. Tf. is Pstimntdrl
that more than a million workmen
and women have struck.
OUR STATE DEPARTMENT BE-
Washington, Jan. 23. Increasing
reports of anti-war strikes through throughout
out throughout Austria engaged the close atten
tion of American officials today. They
believe these reports are substantially
true and don't credit the London view
that they have been exaggerated to
deceive public opinion outside "of the
Central Empires. Other reports of
economic conditions, recently receiv received,,
ed,, received,, picture the situation in Austria
much more serious than in Germany.
THIS CAME FROM VIENNA
Vienna, via Amsterdam, Janf 23.
Vienna newspapers reappeared today
and workmen in -a majority of cases
returned to work. s
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express, through the
Star, our heartfelt thanks to the
friends who ministered so kindly dur during
ing during the illness and death of our dear
husband and father. Also the minis minister,
ter, minister, Rey. Guy, who so kindly officiated
at the burial service. May the Heav Heavenly
enly Heavenly Father reward each one.
Mrs. W. F. King and Percy.
? 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
dcide at what place to hold the next
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,
, v J. H. Brinson.
chinery missent to this station last
Friday. It seems that the concern
that shipped this machinery looked at
the map and saw that Belleview was
the nearest and biggest town near
Lake Weir, so it shipped it here in instead
stead instead of to Oklawaha. Capt. Young
was in town Friday night with two U.
S. army officers, bending ever energy
towards getting the car out of Belle Belleview
view Belleview on the early morning freight
Saturday. There was a big caterpil caterpillar
lar caterpillar tractor, a couple of the most im
proved type of, gang disc plows, and a
whole lot of other implements with
which Capt. Young will develop and
farm a 3500-acre tract of muck just
south of Muclan Farms. Captain
Young was the first to see the possi possibilities
bilities possibilities of Muclan Farms and to de develop
velop develop them to their high state of effi efficiency.
ciency. efficiency. 1 v
Nelson's garage ran full force ev every
ery every night last week until from 11 to
2 o'clock. There is a regular crush
of work across the track.
Leo and Winters Hames have pur purchased
chased purchased a big explosive gas wagon
that can make sixty miles an horn
when it goes. Tom Hames took some
girls to rise m it the other day and
several miles from town it refused to
go so Mr. George MacKay came along
Jind took the girls back to town and
left Tom withjhis troubles.
Uncle'Joe Whisenant. hearing that
the young people wanted a real chick chicken
en chicken pillau, volunteered to give them
ere, so last Monday "night about
twenty of them gathered up at the
barbecue grounds and enjoyed one of j
the most complete chicken pillaus J
ever given in Belleview.
Mrs. McClendon was compelled to
carry Miss Mittie to Ocala last Mon Monday
day Monday for medical attention on account
of her bleeding tooth cavity. The
dctor stated that an artery had been
severed and that it was best to stay
there a day or so to receive the be3t
of medical attention.
A letter has been received from Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Beardsley at Rock Isl Island,
and, Island, Ills.", in which the captain says
it is getting warm, the glass right
there standing at zero. He hopes all
his Belleview friends are well and
kicking and longs to be with us. He
says the Star is coming regular and
he keeps posted on, home affarrs thru
its columns. With love to all, he sub subscribes
scribes subscribes himself, "yours truly." Cap Captain
tain Captain is one true sport.
Mr. Tremere has received orders
for fifty cars cf pise eordwtxxJ fcad he
RUSSIA IS SHORT
! Bolsheviki Good at Slinging Bull but
Bad on Supplying
Petrograd, Jan. 23. Since the dis dissolution
solution dissolution of the constituent assembly
and the disappearance of any immed immediate
iate immediate hope of reconciling striving polit political
ical political parties, public attention in North
Russia is centered on the bread
shortage, the lack of pract.cally all
loodstutfs and the breakdown of
transportation and commercial stag stagnation
nation stagnation as a result of the closing of the
banks at Moso wand Petrograd. All
the larger cities of North Russia have
but little bread.
London, Jan. 23. A long statement
dealing with the Brest-Li tovsk' peace
negotiations, issued through a Bolshe Bolsheviki
viki Bolsheviki telegraph agency, at Petrograd,
emphasizes the absolute German re refusal
fusal refusal to give any sort, of guarantee
for the evacuation of organized ter-
Cut an nour OH Each Working Day
in Order to Reileve the Rail Railroad
road Railroad Congestion
Indianapolis, Jan. 23 An universal
seven-hour day during the period of
the war, instead of the, present spas spasmodic
modic spasmodic suspension of industries by the
fuel administration to conserve coal
and. relieve railroad congestion, was
suggested by President Gombers of
the American Federation of Labor, in
& speech to the United Mine Workers
convention here today.
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 age and able to pass physical ex-
amination. They .will be armed with
Krag rifles and drilled and paid the
same as regulars, but will not be re re-rraired,
rraired, re-rraired, unless extraordinary emergen-
cies arise, to go outside the state. For
further particulars consult the army
recruiting officer at the postofllce.
The home guards will be used to
guard munition works, railways,
bridges, etc. They will be under the
ordefs of the federal g6vernment.
can pay a better price for wood than
has ever been offered in Belleview if
it can be shipped soon.
While auto riding last Sunday be between
tween between Belleview and Lake Weir, Mrs.
J. W. Nelson and her mother lost &
hand bag with-a considerable sum of
Mrs. Nellie Goodwin and her boy.
little Eddie Armstrong, came in frdm
New York last Wednesday. Eddie in
just the same old boy as of old, a reg regular
ular regular funny paper edition on legs.
When Leo Hames first clapped eyes
onto Eddie there was an explosion.
Hand shaking was followed by back
clapping, and then some hugging and
the next thing an invitation to burn
up some space in his Stoddard-Day-ton.
After a two day hunt and consider considerable
able considerable anxiety, Mrs. J. W. Nelson'3
mother found her $105 right where
the dropped it.
Mr. Tremere made a flying trip to
Ocala today with Mr. Frank Havi Havi-land.
land. Havi-land. The Masons will hold their regular
monthly communication at their hall
Thursday, Jan. 24. The officers who
attended the grand lodge communica communication
tion communication at Jacksonville will render a re report.
TO THE PUBLIC
Buy trar savings, stamps this month
from the postofSce at ?4.12 for five
dollars worth drawing interest at 4
per cent per annum, compounded
quarterly. Should you want to use
your money before the expiratfon of
five years, the postofSce will pay you
back your money at any time. Teach
your children lessons of economy by
buying thrift stamps at 23c. each.
Come to the postoff.ee for further in instructions.
R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.
You'll miss an opportunity of buy-;ng-many
seasonable goods at remark remarkably
ably remarkably Jow prices if you fail to attend
the Serri-Annual Sale at Hayes &
OCA LA EVENING STAR. WEDKXSIU.T. JAXTABT 24 23
OCALA EVENING STAl
PablLhtd Urrr Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA,
R. R. Carroll, Prcldet
P. V. Lea v-naraotJ, Seere-tary-Treaurer
J. II. Dnjamla, Kill tor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postof flee as
ceoml -class matter.
UoolntM Offiee ............ Fire-One
editorial Department . Tn.Sma
Society Editor ........ Two-One-Ffve
.MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in thJ paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rijfht3 of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ;
One year. In advance .....
Six months, in advance....
Three months. In advance......
One month, in 'advance. .......
One year, in advance...........
Six months, in advance........
Three months, in advance,....,
One month, in advance. .. ...
A spool of cotton thread now costs
SI in Germany. -t
Tife Salvation Army is raising
000,000 for war work. ; f
It fis estimated that 37,500. nurses
are needed by our army, j
Marie Corelli, the novelist, has been
fined ', $350 in England for sugar
hoarding. ; ,'.
The Chinese republic is abolishing
gambling, early marriages and foo't foo't-binding.,
binding., foo't-binding., ,v
The Madison Club of Madison, Wis.,
has expelled Senator LaFollette for
unpatriotic conduct. v
. , 4i f
The debt of our government is now
$51 per capita or five times greater
than when the war began. ; ;
' ., ." ..:
Only .'JO of the 75 Zeppelins
Luilt by the Germans during the war
are reported to be now in active serv service.
Our consumption of sugar is now
four times what is permitted in
France and twice the allowance in
.", ; The British government has fixed a
price of ?12 for standard ..... suits for
men, of wool in a limited variety of
f?.iliT-ia ; '
Thirty-eight persons were lynched
in the United States last year, all ne negroes
groes negroes excepting two, and one of these
was a woman.
, Merchants say that we had "a me mechanic's
chanic's mechanic's Christmas," with a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous demand for medium and low low-priced
priced low-priced goods.
For the first time in the history of
American Methodism, the average
salary of the Methodist preacher is
now more than $1,0 00.
More enlistments from .Wall street
families are reeorded in the war of office
fice office than from any other one class of
families in the country. ;
The United States supreme court
has decided that a citizen has no con constitutional
stitutional constitutional right to possess liquors for
his own use in a prohibition state.
A Montana woman is knitting socks
for American soldiers )with the same
needles with which she knitted socks
for the soldiers during the civil war.
Secretary McAdoo issues a warning
to holders of Liberty Bonds to bewar
of persons who are offering worthless
securities in exchange for the bonds.
Thousands of cords of wood useful
for fuel are rotting on the forest res reservations
ervations reservations of New York because the
constitution forbids their 'sale or re removal.
moval. removal. -!,
The public is warned against (per (persons
sons (persons writing from our camps and
asking for letters for "lonesome sol soldiers"
diers" soldiers" who desire correspondence and
Mr. McAdoo has commandeered 700
locomotives now in the course of con construction
struction construction for use on eastern lines and
hopes to obtain locomotives being
built for foreign countries.
' Paper? discovered in, Italy showed
that Caillaux was scheming to estab establish
lish establish a dictatorship in France after ar arresting
resting arresting the president and dissolving
the chamber of deputies.
A dispatch from London predicts
the control of parliament by the labor,
party after the expected general elec election
tion election in which eight million new voters,
including six million women, will go to
Senator Stone made a sorry exhibi exhibi-,
, exhibi-, tion of himself by his partisan speed
in the Senate Monday. His attack on
the republicans wa3 made against the
wishes of the administration, which he
professed to defend, and probably had
no red rceaos eoaoept tis deeine- tv
advertise himself. His speech pleased
no one except the partii an republi republi-cani,
cani, republi-cani, to whom it gave a desirpd open open-ing,
ing, open-ing, and the pro-Germans. Stone is
more of a disadvantage to the govern government
ment government than Lafollette. He is probably
as disloyal as Lafollette, but he lacks
Lafollette's courage. ; He i3 a hoodoo
for the democratic party as well as a
clog on the legislation of the whole
Some papers brag almost week!
about their "fearless editorial policy,"
and so long as they can attack some
problem or condition at long range,
they nearly prove that they possess
such a quality But when it comes to
fighting for the right in something
that is happening at their, very door,
such as assisting, to drive a bunch of
cr ooks from a community -well that
fearless editorial policy, or shall we
call it fearful fails to work to any
appreciable degree Fort Lauderdale
Herald.--" 'v .' r
We don't know "what particular pa paper
per paper the Herald refers to, but we know
several that fill the description.
It is the Star's opinion that the ac action
tion action of Henry W. Savage, in canceling
Ocala's date for "Everywoman," in
favor of St, Petersburg, will not rec recommend
ommend recommend him to maangers of theaters
or any other responsible people in the
country. He had a contract with
Ocala and he deliberately broke it for
the sake of the hundred or so more
dollars that he could make in St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg. A gentleman always keeps
his word, no matter what it costs
him, andif Savage would break this
contract he would break others.
Yesterday was meatless and today
is wheatless at our boardinghouse. We
did very well ourself, and heard no
complaint from any of the other forty
or fifty who gather around fMrs.
Arms' hospitable boards, and we
thought -as we looked over the well well-fill
fill well-fill ed tables how glad hundreds of
millions of people in this war-racked
world would be to be so well fed. Of
a truth, the war has called on Amer America
ica America for little sacrifice in proportion so
far, and yet we have 'more to deny
ourselves for than the people of any
other nation. v
The Tampa Tribune hits hie nail on
the head with a maul when it says:
"There are a thousand ways in which
patriotic Americans too old, or too
cautious for military Service, may
help to win thisswar,'and one of these
ways is by careful abstaining from
becoming a nuisance; by leaving dis discipline:
cipline: discipline: to the v officers, who have ex
perience and who are likely to resent
the appearance of busy-bodies with
rothing but" a' set of fine-spun theor theories
ies theories to commend them." 1
S. J. Carlton, president of the Ar
cadia city council, died Monday morn morning
ing morning at his home near Arcadia. Mr.
Ca rlton was a member of one; of the
largest and best known families in his
section, and was one of the trustees of
the First Baptist church. He leaves
a wife, two sons and two daughters.
The deceased was a cousin of Mrs. H!
M. Hampton of this city.; -'
' "... 1 I
. t : v T .........
By all means, let women have the
ballot, and let them go out in the bus business
iness business and working world on an equal equality
ity equality with men. By so doing, they will
exactly suit the class of men who take
advantage of them now and they will
take a vast responsibility off those
who" have always believed women
were better than men and thought it
their first duty to protect them.
On account of the pressure of his
other public duties, Senator Fletcher
has resigned the presidency of the
Southern Commercial Congress, which
office he has filled with great credit to
himself for seven years. The place has
been taken by another distinguished
Southerner, Judge Robert W. Bing Bingham
ham Bingham of Louisville, Ky.
The American gunboat Monocacy,
which drove off a gang of Chinese
pirates on the Yang Tse Kiang, is a
veteran in the service. ; She has been
en the China station over thirty years,
before which she did good service for
Uncle Sam in other ,parts of the
What has become of the man who
spoke of the "latest dance" as the
"Wilson Hesitation?" Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. Mr. Wilson still hesitates to make
Teuton spies dance on nothing.
, : 7
The Bolsheviki struck a snag when
the constituent assembly convened.
In this instance, however, the Bol Bolsheviki
sheviki Bolsheviki ship of state proved to be a
It is announced that Alex. St. Clair
Abrams will be prominent on the side
of the liqtior men in the wet or dry
campaign in Duval county. This need
surprise no one. Whenever any move
is made in Florida for the public
good, it is a safe bet that Mr. Abrams
will be found opposing it.
The Star sincerely regrets to hear
Of the death of Prof. W. F. King. He
was a good citizen and a splendid
teacher, and much of the work he did
will survive him many years in the j
lives of those whom he helped and in instructed.
structed. instructed. Braxton Beacham, the stated-food
administrator, will be in Ocala Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, to confer with all who have busi business
ness business affected by his branch of the
P ublic service. Everybody interested
in food conservation should try to con con-siult
siult con-siult wkJi Mr. Beacfaaai. r
Urged that Inhuman Deportation be
Stopped Because of the Effect
Aroused hy the indigrliion shovm
by the whole world over the ruthless
deportations of the people in Bel Belgium
gium Belgium and France, socialist deputies
in the reichstaff protested against
the continuance -of the practice. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Gerard's evidence shows the
extent of the horror.
In the Norddeutsche Allgemelne
Zeltung of December 2, 1916, the fol following
lowing following protests against the deporta
tion of Belgians to work In German
appeared, made, respectively, by So Socialist
cialist Socialist Deputy Haase and Deputy Ditt Ditt-mann.
mann. Ditt-mann. members of the reichstag:
"Thousands of workmen In the oc occupied
cupied occupied territory, have been compelled
to forced labor; we earnestly ask the
govemrien to restore to these work workmen
men workmen thIr liboj'ty, especially in Bel Belgium.
gium. Belgium. Ia truth, we (the Germans) ftnd
no sympathy in neutral countries ; evtn
the pope : has made a protest ajrulnt
this procedure, and several neutral
ctates have done the same. Common
sense Itself demands that we abandon
this procedure which moreover is in
opposition to the Hague convention to
which we have agreed."
In opposition to the secretary of
state, "I must recall that when former formerly
ly formerly the Belgian workmen who had fled
to Holland returned to Belgium, Gov Governor
ernor Governor General von BIssing promised
that these Belgian workmen would un under
der under no circumstances be deported to
Germany. This reassuring promise
has not been kept.
Ambassador Gerard's Interesting tes testimony
timony testimony appears in fils recent book;
Ambassador Gerard's Evidence.
ine president (during my visit to
America in 1916) Impressed upon me
ins great interest In the Belgians de deported
ported deported to Germany. The action of Ger Germany
many Germany In thus carrying a great part of
the male population of Belgium Into
virtual slavery had roused great Indig Indignation
nation Indignation in America. As the revered
Cardinal Farley said to me a few days
before my departure, You have to go
back to the times of the Medes and
the Persians to find a like example of
a whole people carried into bondage.
"Mr. Grew had made representations
about this to the chancellor and, on my
return, I immediately took up the
"I was Informed that It was a mili military
tary military measure, that I Ludendorf had
feared that the British would break
through and overrun Belgium and that
the military did not propose to have a
hostile population at their backs who
lnignt cut the rail1 lines of communi communication,
cation, communication, telephones and telegraphs, an'd
that for this reason the deportation
had been decided on. I wa?, however,
told I would be given permission to
visit these Belgians. The passes, nev nevertheless,
ertheless, nevertheless, which alone made such visit visiting
ing visiting possible were not delivered until a
few days before I left Germany.
Belgians Forced to Make Munitions.
""Several of these Belgians who. were
put to work In Berlin managed to get
away and come to see me. They gave
me a harrowing account of .how they
had been seized In Belgium and made
to work In Germany at making muni munitions
tions munitions to be used probably against their
"I said to the chancellor, There are
Belgians employed In making shells
contrary to all rules of war and the
Hague conventions. He said, 'I do
not believe it.' I said, My automobile'
Is at the door. I can take you, In four
minutes, to where 30 Belgians are
working on the manufacture of shells.
But he did not find time to go.
"Americans must understand that
the Germans will "stop at nothing to
win this war, and that the only thing
they respect Is force.' James W. Ge Gerard.
rard. Gerard. My Four Years In Germany, 1917,
pp. 3951-52. 'i
A similar point of view Is expressed
In an article entitled "Vae4 Victls"
from the Hungarian newspaper News News-zawa
zawa News-zawa of Budapest (quoted In K. G. Os Os-slannllsson.
slannllsson. Os-slannllsson. Militarism at Work la Bel Belgium
gium Belgium and Germany, 1917rpp. 53-54.)
Mixed Hungarian Opinion. i
"Mechanical skill, and especially
qualified mechanical skill, Is for the
moment a more important factor than
usual, and as it must be obtained
where It can be obtained, Belgium has
had to' suffer In accordance with the
old saying which always' holds good :
Yae victis .fwoe to the vanquished).
In Poland mechanical skill and the
arms which exist there are mobilized
under the glorious and fortunate ban banners
ners banners of Poland In Belgium under the
bar.ner of necessity.
' ". 1 The question remains: for
what kind of .work will the Germans
use the Belgians? . every kind of
work In Germany. Is war work, wheth whether
er whether It is called agricultural or indus industrial
trial industrial work. As the deported Belgians
have not given their consent, their use
Is contrary to international law, and
the jpolicy of the Germans in Belgium
and Poland is equally" to be deplored.
Instead of aiming, at bringing us near nearer
er nearer peace, It serves to embitter our op opponents
ponents opponents and to nrori:- mnre hatred to
A. E. GERIG
ward 68 amongst the neotral. Many
times and more and more We have
had occasion to obaerre that the neu- j
trals show more sympathy for Bel- j
gium than for any other belligerent..
Old Men and Boys Taken. j
- The news dispatches Indicate that j
the deportation and forced labor of
Belgians still continue. In a dispatch
from Havre (New York Evening Post;
September 13. 1917) It Is stated : "The
removal of the civilian population of
Belgium continues, according to ad advices
vices advices received here. The town of Bou Bou-lers,
lers, Bou-lers, immediately behind the battle
line ia Flanders, has been evacuated
completely. Ostend is being emptied
gradually, and two thousand persons
already have been sent from Courtrai.
In another dispatch from Havre
(Washington Post, September 21, 1917)
It is stated that "the German military
authorities at Bniges, Belgium, are
conscripting forcibly all the boys and
men of that city between the ages of!
fourteen and sixty to work In munition
factories and shipyards. The rich and
poor, shopkeepers and workmen, all
are being taken, only the school teach teachers,
ers, teachers, doctors,' and priests escaping.
German Officer Rebuked Men.
The following "Order of the Day
shows how the town of Huy escaped
the fate of so many Belgium and
French towns. Drunken German sol soldiers
diers soldiers were frightened and began to
shoot men and burn houses. The
commanding officer condemned this be because
cause because it was not done by his order and
because two German soldiers were
wounded. It is evident that massacres
and arson were permitted only .when
commanded by the officers.
"Last night a shooting affray took
place. There Is no evidence that the
Inhabitants of the towns had any arms
In jtheir houses, nor Is there evidence
.that the people took part in the shoot shooting
ing shooting ; on the contrary, it seems that the
soldiers were under the Influence of
; alcohol, and began to shoot In a sense senseless
less senseless fear of a hostile attack.
"The behavior of the soldiers during
the night, with very few exceptions,
imakes a scandalous impression.
"It is highly deplorable when officers
or noncommissioned officers set houses
on fire without permission or order of
the commanding, or, as the case may
be, the senior officer, or when by their
attitude they encourage the rank and
file to burn and plunder. t
"The miserable behavior of the men
caused a noncommissioned officer and
a private to be seriously wounded by
"MAJOR VON BASSEWTTZ."
Report of Minister Whltiock.
1 "One interesting result of the depor deportations
tations deportations remains to be noted, a result
that once more places In relief the
German capacity for blundering, al almost
most almost as great as the German capacity
for cruelty. Until the deportations
were begun there' was( no intense ha hatred
tred hatred on the part of the lower classes,
i. e., the workingmen and the peasants.
The old Germans of the Landsturm
had been quartered in Flemish homes ;
they and the inmates spoke nearly the
same language ; they got along' fairly
well ; they helped the women with the
work, the poor and the humble having
none of those hatreds of patriotism
that are among the privileges of the
upper classes.' It is conceivable that
the Flemish population might have
existed under German rule ; It was
Teutonic in its origin and anti-French
always. But now the Germans have
changed all that.
They have dealt a mortal blow to
any prospect they may ever have had
of being tolerated by the population
;of Flanders; in tearing away from
nearly every humble home In the land
a husband and a father or a son and
brother they have lighted a fire of
hatred that j will never go out ; they
have brought home to every heart in
the land, in a way that will Impress
its horror indelibly on the memory of
three generations, a realization of
what German methods mean, not, as
with the early atrocities. In the heat
of passion and the first lust of war,
but by one of those deeds that make
one despair of the future of the hu hu-,man
,man hu-,man race, a deed coldly planned, studi studiously
ously studiously matured, and deliberately and
systematically executed, a deed so
cruel that German soldiers are said
to have wept In Its execution, and so
monstrous that even German officers
are now said -to be ashamed. ;
: ; "wnrrLOCK."
Mr. Hoover's Conclusions. w
Mr. Hoover's mature conclusions on
the German practices i In Belgium,
which he wrote for the pamphlet Is Issued
sued Issued by the committee on public In Information,
formation, Information, : reinforce the detailed evi evidence
dence evidence already presented : r
r September, 1917.
I have been often called upon for a
statement of my observation of Ger
man rule in -Belgium and northern
I have neither the desire nor the
adequate pen to picture the scenes
which have heated my blood through
the two and a half years that I have
spent In work for the relief of these
The sight of the destroyed homes
and cities, the widowed and father fatherless,
less, fatherless, the destitute, the physical misery
of a people but partially -flourished at
best, the deportation of men by tens
of thousands t slavery in German
mines and factories, the execution of
men and women for paltry effusions
of their loyalty to their country, the
sacking of every resource through
financial robbery, the battening of
armies on the slender produce of the
country, the denudation of the country
of cattle, horses, and textiles ; all these
things we had to witness, dumb to
help otner tnan oy protest ana sympa-
thyT during this long and terrible time,
and still these are not the events of
battle heat, but the effects of a grind grinding
ing grinding heel of a race demaodin; the mas mastership
tership mastership of tLie world.
United States Bonds v
ana! 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
The Munroe & Chambliss
-' - - - -
mwpwm"'mimi,mmi"mim",mmmm"w H m i i mini iiMiiawwwyt
. ;.. - ' "" -"
?";??"..,.. ,,v1tT,ttitimni'minii fiiiiMiiiniininrti
' ' i ... ...,.. i mm ,,i,int,iimtt iMwwtt
ra TO r ry
m is, vr& ui
lis now a-universally acknowledged necessity.; No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of hi3 business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with 5.
We represent not only the best
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us. t
D. W DAVIS, Howlroiiu OCAIA, FLA.
We Have The Following Used Gars
A on Hand;
One Maxwell, Touring Car, late 1917 model,
run less than 3000 -miles, "price:. -1 -.0150.00
One 1915 Model, Maxwell touring car, price.S175.C0
One Reo Roadster, price ... .1C0.C0
2 One Buick Touring car Five new tires,
new top, etc. price
One 1917 Model Maxwell
in good condition
One 1916 Model Maxwell
These Are The Cash Prieces, But
Liberal Terms Can Be Arranged.
In the heart of the city. with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to f6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. KAVANAUGH
. Proprietor.. Bla&ser.
SX. iL.EO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUfiTV, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOH YOU'IG GEHTLEMEfl
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.
Put an Ad
rN r'i rm m
fire insurance companies,
Touring car, price
in the Star
-, in .i mi ii i i ami ii i .i.ii .i.i. r m ........ - mmmmm1m'mmmmm'mmmm9mWmWmWmm9mm
Buy War Stamps Now
Food By Using Our
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.
Ocsffla Ice & Packing Co.
with the new
TYPE WAITER :
' f'' Grand trtzt Panama-PacijU Zxfttttinl
' v -v. V --'-.,,'.:'-' ... :. 1 -. '
you want "express" speed on your
letters, learn more about this time-sav-
A built-in part of the machines No
added cost. r
. .. ... : : "...
Saves 15 to 25 time on ordinary
correspondence. Proved repeatedly by
users. Write or 'phone for a 5 minute
demonstration in, your own office. De Detailed
tailed Detailed information in folders mailed on
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO.,
, ' : ( In corpc rated) :
226 West Bay Street '
JACKSONVILLE .- - - FLORIDA
the federal land bank
is now investigating florida loan applications, the
bank furnishers special forms for record data re regarding,
garding, regarding, your title and will not accept1 the usual
abstract made by any abstractor in 'florida.
if you have made an amplication for a loan, it
is of vital importance to
huo OCV.UHVJI o. ao jjuuu as. juui value sctui JVjr. LL
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 therecord title
to your lands. s ' -..
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 sa'ying that my services, for you, will
- result jin 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.
$5 makes 20 soldiers happy
It will buy tw enty of these 25 cent
kits ofgtobacco and cigarettes
Look at the 'Smokes' it buys
Read the Star Want Ads: Ii pays
Ice Freely- It's Cheap and
you tlshow now that your
telephone no. 481
OCA LA STAR.
If You Hare Any News for this De De-partment,
partment, De-partment, Call Two-One-Five
To liberty -Since
you have called, "Come, follow
-Through "wind and rain and mire,"
No more I know the warmth and
glow -.. ;
And comfort of my fire.
Better the stinging of the sleet
On my uplifted face
Than shameful ease (and sophistries!)
Here in this sheltered place.
j Better to march through storm and
Across the embattled land,
So I but know the pa th you go,
My hand within your hand!
Anne Higginson Spicer,
" of the Vigilantes.
Instrumental music: Gladys Brooks.
Hymn, He Leadeth Me.
Shepherd Psalm in concert. :
Hymn, Savior, Like a Shepherd,
, Hymn History: Charles Brown.'
' Talk by Rev. Smith Hardin, pastor.
Solo, The Lord is My Shepherd:
Annie Laurie. Boyd. V ;
Reading of shepherd chapter, led by
David the. Shepherd Boy: Louise
Adams.' ;-'f 'V-' -': V',"
'Piano and violin selection: 'Martha
Rivers and Lambert Steinhaus.
; Scripture, The Lost Sheep": Elton
Hcnderly. ;' ''"'.':.' ;
Solo, The Ninety, and Nine: ; Mis
.Eleanor Mickle. ; ,
j Influence of the Hymn : Mrs. Bax Baxter.
ter. Baxter. '
Reading, ,f Lil' Brack Sheep?': Miss
VAU1C11UC U LX Ullfi..
' Christ the Good Shepherd: Mar
j Song, "Hark, Tis the Shepherd's
j Voice": by Primaries.
Shepherds of the Bible: Fred Boyd.
Solo, "Dear to the Heart of the
Shepherd": Marjorie Burnett.
God's Care' for the Lambs: Wini-
Israel's Gentle Shep-
History of the .Hymn: Bob Sim Simmons.
mons. Simmons. .
Remarks by Theresa Condrey.
' Benediction. V
. ,. i.-.w ;j m
. -'-.'.'( ;'.'.,, i v.
' Friends, of Mrs. J. T. Jones regret
to hear that; she is on the sick list. )
Friends of Mrs. WV R. Pedrick re regret
gret regret to hear that she is on the sick
i ft :'-".- '.:i:". t,
Miss Elizabeth Rhodes expects to
lee ve: Thursday for a brief visjt to
Mrs. J. C. Adkins in Gainesville.
The Eastern Star will meet in the
Masonic : hall Thursday evening at
7:30 o'clock. The officers for 1918
will be installed at this meeting.
1 Mrs. Frank Drake returned home
yesterday afternoon from Gainesville.
She Was5 accompanied by her sister,
Mrs. Thomas Stevens and two little
boys. J '
:;. v -,
Mr. R. L. Anderson returned home
Tuesday afternoon from Jacksonville.
His son, Lieut." R: LC Anderson re returned
turned returned to hisduties at Camp Gordon
: : )m !.;"'
Miss Dorothy Hickman won the
prize 1 at 'the' Tuesday" "auction club
yesterday afternoon'. The club will be
entertained next week by Mrs. Peter
Mackintosh. 4 v
Mr. and Mrs B. F. Borden and
family have recently moved on Fourth
street into'the house next to Mr. and
Mrs.' Batts formerly occupied by Mi.
and Mirsu Harry Booth."" :
, Miss Marian Neal of Atlanta, who
has been1 the attractive guest of Mrs.
V. 'A." Barrett for several days, has.
returned to Eustis, where she and her
mother re spending the winter."
Mrs. Frank Haviland this morning
came up from Bellevlew, bringing
nine sweaters, three helmets and two
pair of woolen socks knit by the
Belleview Red Cross for the soldiers.
The many friends of Mr. Joseph
Borden, how in the navy at Norfolk,
will be interested to hear that he is
expected here in March, and are look looking
ing looking forward to his visit with pleasure.
Mrs. L. T. Izlar returned home yes
terday afternoon from a visit to her
daughter Mrs. S. C. Buist in South
Carolina. Mrs'.' Izlar will be the guest
of Miss Lydia Dozier until Thursday,
when she plans to go to Lakeland.
, :" 5""'. 'i
Many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Pedrick will be interested to hear of
the arrival of dear little daughter
at their home Tuesday afternoon.
The little lady will be given the name
Hannah Mary Jane.
" : .' ;
Miss Minnie Tremere of Belleview
is one of the good workers for the
Red Cross. She knit twoN sweaters
w tf,' cMfAr fast
wlr ri" HMnH: Rhirk anv of her
other duties, either.
Miss Meta Jewett who has been
. ;i: 1 T 1.1.a J ,14.i .- 4
visiting ner, uaeuuiu icwmcs anxx
Uc ed Jlrjw Stephea Jewett ia thi.)
EDJESDAT. JAMJARY. 23. lte&
!'..' V. . I
ciry ior several weexs, returned to
LaGrange, Ga., Tuesday afternoon, i
Miss Jewett returned to the Episcopal ; The following poem 'by '(Virginia
training school and hospital there Frazer Boyle, wa3 read'by Miss Car Car-where
where Car-where she has been in training f or olire Harriss at the meeting of Dick
To Marion County A. R, C. Knitters
Marion county American Red Cross j
knitters r are requested to note and i
follow these rules:
Crochet twice around the. neck of
Crochet once around the face open opening"
ing" opening" of helmets.
Sweaters should be as near eight eighteen
een eighteen inches 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 ofsweaters 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
Do not knot yarn. Split yarn of
each piece for several inches and over overlap
lap overlap several times.
- To Those Knitting Helmets
All ladies knitting Red Cross hel helmets
mets helmets are requested to crochet around
the face opening. 9-tf
Mrs. Sam Frazier, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Burnett for the past ten days,
expects to return to her home in
Lakeland Friday. Many friends are
glad to hear 1 that her mother, Mrs.
Burnett, who has been ill for nearly
three weeks, is greatly improved.
Mrs. T. J. Nixon, who has been vis visiting
iting visiting her : sister, Mrs. Phillips in
Jacksonville, will pass through Ocala
this afternoon en route to Tampa.
Mrs. Nixon will be accompanied home
by Rev. Nixon, who has been attend attending
ing attending to business in Jacksonville for
several days and also by her little
niece, Lounita Phillips, who will be
her guest for several weeks.
A large circle of Ocala friends willi
be interested to hear of the arrival of
a nine-pound son at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Carney Wilson Mimms on
Jan. 14th at their home in Winston Winston-Salem,
Salem, Winston-Salem, N. C. The little lad is his par parents'
ents' parents' first born, and many friends in
several states will watch his career
with unusual interest. Dr. Mimms is
well known to all' Ocala people, as he
has often visited his' uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrsi E. L. Carney in this
city. Dr. Mimms' beautiful young
wife visited .Mrs. Carney here as &
bride nearly six years ago, and was
charming addition 'in social affairs.
She was also greatly admired at the
governor's mansion in Tallahassee
during her visit, to Mr. and Mrs. E.
L. Carney, when the former was sen senator.
ator. senator. Dr. A. 1f.t Wils,on, who is now
the guesti of his daughter, Mrs. Car Carney,
ney, Carney, is wearing a big smile over .the
ai rival of his first great-grandson.
News was received from Mr. Rollie
Keating in France, this morning.. The
letter was written on Christmas day
and he is evidently still with the Y.
M. C. A. He had just had a delight
ful 15-day furlough, during which he
x L 1 1" T V1,
visuea m ainerent parts oi rngiana
and Scotland. ) 1 V
, i 9
, Miss Dorothy, Webber has returneo
heme from a short visit to her broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. Francis Webber, who is in the
shipyard in Jacksonville. Miss Web Webber
ber Webber also enjoyed a visit with her cous cousin,
in, cousin, Miss Delphine Baxter, who is in
Miss Maryela Bray went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Saturday for a week's visit
toj Miss Ethel Hightower, a f ormei
Ocala girl. I
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
THE GOOD FAIRY
SERVICE A LA CARTE
J 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M.
N. MainSt., Opposite Postonice
The Best Eqnipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
In Central Florida
.Our, Equipment is a! Your Service
and for Your Convtnience. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the
wv m n r I
Zemce i-rompc, tne rnce lieasonaoie.
I "Everybody Happy." If We Dont,
Tell Us and We'll ?Come Across.
WHITE STAR LINE
' r-.-.!-. :-. ncirm nninn
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
M y V ......
THE SOUTHS GIFT TO FAME
i son Chapter U. D. C, on Lee's birth
day, 1918: Vs
What have ye to give, oh, ye men of
What have ye to
give from the
hot mouth, -And
the last die of history is cast?
When up from your ashes, rise tur turrets
rets turrets and domes,
With grandeur, the world never
And out of your poverty," vintage and
Where the chill wave of bayonets
When Truth shall stand asking for
what ye will give,
Born out of your glory your pain,
With Fame's note to clarion the deeds
, that shall live, ...
Whose like shall be never again!
What have ye to give, oh, ye sons ot
r Of heritage noble and true,
When she shall stand waiting, with
And Fame shall come asking of
( you? .
When the voice of a Southron shall
open each door,
And his name bear a charm that is
- known; -.
When the fame of a Southron shall
live in the lore
That the world treasures up as its
. own? j ;- r i t. A- -:" ..
By the bones of brave sires who died
; for the right, :' '
That Liberty's seed corn might
. : live, ' ."-. '- .- 1
By sword and escutcheon left spotless
What have yet, oh, Southrons, to
V- give? ::
The aegis of history gleams like a
.star, -. . -'
And silvers the sandals of Fame;
The mantle of prophecy floateth afar.
While Truth calls a warrior's name;
That name shall ye give, oh, ye sons
of the South,
To Fame .and to Truth from the
' past; .; .-V'-
Your measure' of valor, set high in
That war and privation had cast.
For deep in the white light of cen censure
sure censure or praise,
He taught the whole world what
was meet; ?
The grandeur of sorrow that lifts as
The victory born in defatl
Kow they loved him! ah, God! it was
glory enough :
To follow the path where he led;
To triumph by steeps that were
( bloody and rough,
' Or to trenches heaped high with
.' the dead. :
And this be your gift, oh, ye sons of
her heart, 1
The pure golden heart of our land;
A heritage priceless, that will not da da-part,
A largess that came from his hand.
The marbles ye raise may to atoms
'. Fame's temples forgotten may be;
But while life shall love valor .or
, heroes be crowned,
Men will honor the knighthood of
BUY THRIFT STAMPS
Ocala just now has a baker ;
Who never was classed as a faker
Of his cakes and pies;
I'm telling no lies
When I saw he's a blue ribbon baker.
22-6t Carter's Bakery.
WAR ON HOG CHOLERA
Mr.. Herman Morris. of Washine-
ton ; C. H. Ohio is now located at
Ocala, Florida -prepared to vaccinate
hogs with interstate serum and virus.
Hcgs treated with this renowned vac
cine makes them issune against chol cholera
era cholera for life.' If a farmer can make
money feeding hogs covered with lice
and full ofa worms, he can make much
more money by keeping them clean of
worms and life. He is state aerent foi
the Common-Sense Stock Powder.
Write or wire him at the Colonial
hctel. He will go on -short notice to
treat hogs as he receives fresh serum
and virus every week from the plant
at Kansas City, Mo. r 23-2t
OF LOCAL INTEREST
Some People We Know," and We Wili
Profit by Hearing About Them
This is a purely local event.
It took place in Ocala.
Not in some faraway place.
Yo uare asked to investigate it.
Asked to believe a citizen's word;
To confirm a citizen's statement.
Any article that is endorsed at
Home i3 more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about,
Endorsed by unknown people.
H. J. Ashley, proprietor of the
Ashley Sheet Metal Works, Ocala,
says: "I used Doan's Kidney Puis
procured at Ceng's Drug Store, and
found them to be just as represented
They soon relieved me of backache
and disordered kidneys. I think, if
taken as directed, Doan's Kidney
Pills will cure kidney complaint and
I don't hesitate eivmg my name
Price 60c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pill3 the same, that
Mr. Ashley had. Foster-Milburn Co.
Props.. Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 2
Prescriptions filled at Gerig's Drug
Store by registered pharmacists. One
is, on duty at all times. tf
UY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
B T E OF
buy var Savings stamps
- ' : We
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Jlinish
OCA! A STEM
lust Phone 101
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay-.
: ments of
L. M. MURRAY
'' Ruom 5, Holder Block,
Get My Bulletin
Built for Service
O. FIEBI E Ecslcr
Florida -House. Orala. ,-Fla.
I A Star for sale ad may do the work.
iver m iViaciiay-
UNDERTAKERS 2nd EMBALMFUS
P1NF.S IT ici : ir.
OCALA EVENING STAii. WZTAAT, ATUAJBY 1AU5
Mr. C. A. Tremere of Belleviqw
paid a hurried visit to Ocala tiiis
The best line of stationery we have
ever shown at Ceng's Drag Store. tf
Mr. Jake Goldman .went to Savan Savannah
nah Savannah last Saturday for a week's visit to
YouH miss an opportunity of buy buying
ing buying many seasonable goods at remark remarkably
ably remarkably low prices if you f ail to attend
the Semi-Annual Sale .at Hayes &
The Alison" sawmill at Gainesville
is moving to Inglis in Levy county,
where it has secured a big tract of
; Buy' war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for ; accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
The directors of the Marion Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Association, and the Marion
Fair Association, will meet at the
board of trade rooms Friday at 10J30
a. m. j ,: ;
Ben Raysor of Lowell was in town
today, for surgical treatment to a sore
thumb. Ben has been suffering great greatly
ly greatly for weeks from bone fellons, but
has reason to believe Ihe y worst is
YouH miss an opportunity of buy buying
ing buying many seasonable goods at remark remarkably
ably remarkably low prices if you fail to attend
the Semi-Anneal Sale at Hayes &
' Guynn's. 23-2t ;
The United States court has trans acted
.. its business and adjourned.
There was 'not much for it to do in
Ocala, but its officers are pleasant
gentlemen and our people are always
' glad to se them.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Mr. J. V. Tarver has taken the po po-",.
",. po-",. sition in Tax Collector Stripling's of of-ficemade
ficemade of-ficemade vacant by the enlistment of
Mr. Carlton Ervin. Mr. Tarver is a
veteran accountant and he and Mr.
Stripling will make an ideal force.
' v ....... ;
When you wani; accurate and
prompt prescription service, send your
prescriptions to Gerig's Drug Store, tf
. : r .....
YouH-miss an opportunity of buy
" ;ing many seasonable goods at remark remarkably
ably remarkably low prices if you fail to attend
the Semi-AnnuaL Sale at Hayes &
Guynn's., t 23-2f
Rev. Julien de Nazarie, 'preacher in
charge, will hold a three days meet meeting
ing meeting in ,the Methodist church at Bur Bur-bank,'
bank,' Bur-bank,' beginning next Tuesday; night
at 7 o'clock. The neighborhood is cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend these meet meetings.
ings. meetings. Let everyone come.
We have left a few of those 29-cent
boxes of Correspondence Cards which
we think will please you. Gerig's
' You'll 'miss an opportunity of buy buying
ing buying many seasonable goods at remark-
. ably low prices if you fail to attend
the Semi-Annual Sale at Hayes &
. It pays to advertise in the Star.
"Everywoman" will be shown at tht
Baird theater in Gainesville tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night. We make this announce announcement
ment announcement for the benefit of. those Ocala
i people ; who desire to see the show
enough to go over to the university
city. It is no doubt a good show, in
spite of the fact that the manager'
doesn't eem to have much regard for
his word. '
". -. Mr. and ;Mrs. Sheffield of Leech Leech-burg,
burg, Leech-burg, Pa., are guests of the Florida
House, and'expect to spend the rest of
the winter here. Mr. Sheffield besides
being a prominent i oil producer of
Pennsylvania, is considered the cham champion
pion champion horseshoe pitcher of his section
of the state. He will be open for a
challenge for a contest from anyone
on the quoit grounds of the Florida
House. Here is a chance for any
quoit pitcher, tcshow his skill by de defeating
feating defeating Mr. Sheffield, if he can.
WE FELLOWS WHO STAY AT
HOME MUST DO OUR PART
If we do not realize the situation,
it is higb time that; we were getting
at it. . :.. -.-- ,';..
From the papers you saw that we
are t$ part with 90,000,000 bushels of
our. wheat. The wheat which we had
i to spare was 'gone, the middle of vlast
December. ;.'.';v ''-..-
Now her 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 V without
. wheat altogether if it comes to a
SHOWDOWN. v J a
For breakfast, there is no tiling to
compare with cornmeal cakes; and
for dinner egg bread (made with
cornmeal) is fit for a )dng.V
Send us your order todayjfora 12 12-pound
pound 12-pound -bagoT&azal's famous Old
Fashion : Cornmeal and begin to do.
your part.. The price is 60c, or 5c
St O. K. TEAPOT GP-OCTRY.
AtVtp OWNEHS SHOULD ATTEND
Every auto "owner should, be pres I
eht at the meeting tomorrow eve-
ning at the board of trade rooms to
help- boost tie Ocala Motor Club or- j
canization. Auto clubs are the srreat- t
est good roads boosters in the world,
Jr coaniy n
front ranks on a proposition of this
charter members of the club to date
tana, inose wno nave .sxsned as
are Messrs. J. H. ; Spencer. W T.
Gary, R. E. Yonge, R. R. Carroll, H.
A..Davies, W. N. Camp, W, D. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, J. H. Taylor, R. T. Adams, R. S.
Hall, E. G. Peek, Ed CarmichaeL Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock Bros., J. M. Thomas, T. T. Mun Mun-roe,
roe, Mun-roe, T. Thomas, J. H. Walters, E.
A. Osborne and D. S. Welch.
FEW GIVE LUCID TESTIMONY
Average Person Seems to Get Badly
Flustered When Talking to
Lawyer or Detective.
"And after the choking--' prompted
the lawyer, who represented the
-plaintiff In a. recent trial for assault.
"Oh, there wasn't any choking that
I saw," said the witness.
"No choking? But didn't you tell
the officer that the accused sprang
upon his -victim from behind and
seized him by the throat?"
"Yes, sir, surely But there wasn't
any. choking. He Just squeezed him
till he couldn't breathe.?
"Well, wasn't that choking. I'd like
"When a body chokes, he coughs till
he spits It out," explained the witness,
"but the old man didn't have any anything
thing anything In his mouth, and he didn't
cough, so he didn't choke. He was
squeezed till the life was most squoz,e
out of him,' that's alL"
If, the court was not enlightened by
such a finely discriminated point,
neither was the truth beclouded. But
William J.. Burns, the famous detec detective,
tive, detective, declares that It Is nearly impos
sible for the average person to give
simple, lucid Information to a lawyer
or detective. He gives as an exam example
ple example the office boy who was asked, "Did
Mr. Jones or his partner usually reach
the office first?"1 v (
"Well," said the boy eagerly, blush blushing
ing blushing jmd stammering with excitement.
"Mr. Jones at first was always' last,
but later he began to get earlier, till
at last he was first, although before
he had always been behind. He soon
got later again, although of late he
has been sooner, and at last he got
behind as before. But I guess he'll be
getting" earlier sooner or later."
Youth's Companion. ,
WELL CALLED GREATEST GIFT
Hard to Overestimate What the Qual
v ity of Imagination Has Done
for the World,
A man may be denied -health,
wealth, friends, education many of the
other good, things of life, but there Is
one thing which, if he be so happy as
to be endowed therewith, can never
be taken from him no matter what
his condition In life may be and that
Is the quality oflmagination. This
quality It Is which Inspires all hope
and furnishes the wings for faith,
which peoples vthe heavens wtth an angels
gels angels and lights up the very sha'dow of
the tomb Imagination It is that
opens the windows of the soul and
allows man to see back down the
vistas of the pst and far along the
lanes of coming time. It Is Imagina Imagination
tion Imagination that brings happiness and con-;
tentment Into the lives of the sick, the
impoverished "land the oppressed. It
makes noble 'men sing in prison yet
haunts with awful dreams 1 the tyrant
on the throne. Without ima gination
there would be no "Pilgrim's Prog Progress,"
ress," Progress," no "Paradise Lost," no "Mid "Midsummer
summer "Midsummer Night's Dream," nor would
there be ever any '. invention or archi architecture
tecture architecture or music that is "the wine of
the soul," or sculpture or painting that
reflect In form and color the Ideals
in the minds of men. Blessed be
imagination, the greatest gift of su supreme
preme supreme wisdom and power to the chll
dren of earth. Los Angeles Times;
Famous Editor's Epigrams.
Sir Herbert Tree had a reputation
(n England for making epigrams. One
of his obituary articles quoted several
times that he made when playing in
this country. "In America," he said,
"there are many babies but few ?hll ?hll-dren."
dren." ?hll-dren." "There Is something Id ,the
air in New York," he thought, "that
stimulates and solaces activity ; one
ought always to be tired, but never
wearily." More ambiguous, but without
doubt honestly meant In a compliment complimentary
ary complimentary sense, was his remark after a
conversation with Cardinal Gibbons :
"Of great men one sometimes learns
little things." This would have been
better if he had said, "From great
men," etc., as perhaps he did. In his
own line of theatrical work he said :
"If the commercial managers of Amer America
ica America had but served Shakespeare as
they have served musical comedy, he
would not have been deserted In his
old age." Probably Sir Herbert had
heard of our famous tired business
man,"but apparently he forgot him in
this remark about so-called musical
Kingbird Is Chivalrous Fighter.
The scientists-can the kineMrd Ty-
rannhs tyranfmX"'doubTIng'up on The" ;
tyrannical significance of 4hethi4g ber j
cause" thls bird" ir ours tyrahnfzes
over other birds, but It Is grateful to
say that his pecking pugnacity re
strains itself in the cases of birds j
eraailer thaa Licasfelf.
(Continued from Third Pagi
! Prominent Missionary Speaker at the
. Presbyterian Church Tonight
Miss Mabel Hall will arrive in
Ocala this afternoon from Gainesville
ftf V Jfesbytenan church
I o T V'Xil fJfrn Ir this ovamttfr Mica
at 7:30 o'clock this evening. Miss
Hall will be the guest of Mrs. Jake
Gerig during her stay here.
. Miss Hall's talk will be on the great
work done by the Guerrant Inland
Mission in Kentucky. This mission
was founded by Dr. Guerrant of Ken Ken-tacky,
tacky, Ken-tacky, a winter resident of Eustis,
and the father of Dr. E. C. Guerrant,
formerly of Ocala. All ministers of
the city and those interested in mis missions
sions missions are cordially invited.
Shirley. Mason at the Temple Theater
"Shirley Mason, the winsome star of
the Apple Tree Girl and My Lady's
Photograph will star in "Cy Whit Whit-taker's
taker's Whit-taker's Ward," a Perfection feature,
at the Temple theater Thursday.
The, friends of Mrs. G. F. McCrae,
who has been sick for several weeks,
will be glad to know fier health is im im-I
I im-I roving. v
Mrs. Port V. Leavengood, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her guests, Mr. and Mrs.
D. D. Leavengood of Fresno, Ohio,
left thja afternoon for a few days'
visit in Tampa and St. Petersburg.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Martin arrived
today from Plant City for a visit to
Mrs. Martin's mother, Mrs. Ida Gates.
Mr. Martin will return home tomor tomor-i
i tomor-i ow, but Mrs. Martin will remain with
her mother for several days.
Mrs. Jack Embry and sister, Miss
Helen Scott, expect to motor to
Gainesville tomorrow afternoon to
witness "Everywoman" there tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night. Many others are contem contemplating
plating contemplating going over for the -show, but
have not definitely decided r
The many friends of Mrs. Vaughn
Camp will regret to learn that she is
ill at New- York city, but will hope
for her a speedy recovery. Mrs. Camp
will visit her parents, Dr. and Mrs. S.
L. Lowry, when she is sufficiently re recovered.
covered. recovered. Tampa Tribune.
Altho'. all theater goers are disap disappointed
pointed disappointed because "Everywoman". will
not be at the temple tonight, they
will find. a pretty good show at that
center of amusement; anyhow. Thef&
will be a chapter of "The "Fighting
Trail," which everybody is interested
in,- and would have disliked to have
missed. Billy West' will putchaplin
Charlie Chaplin, and thee will beHhe
Hearst-Pa the News, in itself .always
worth the price of admittance.
BELLEVIEW CIVIC LEAGUE 4
The regular meeting. of the league
was held the afternoon of the 22nd.
Eleven applications for ... membership
having been received, a ballot was
taken which being found clear, the,
candidates were accepted as ;mem ;mem-ters.
ters. ;mem-ters. -: ":.
It was voted to have an oyster sup-,
per 'at the league rqoms Wednesday
night, Jan. SOth, from 5:30 to 7:30
o'clock. Voted that screens for the
fireplaces "be purchased
At the progressive r00 card party
held the night pf the 17th there were
seven tables. The next card party
will be held the night of the 24th.
The jubilee -to celebrate the Civic
Leaguers emancipation from debt, and
the burning of the mortgage was held
the night of the 22nd.' There was a
large attendance. The program was
as follows: v
The president, Mrs. L. Legrand
Hopkins made the opening address,
and followed the same by burning the
mortgage, which was much applauded
by the audience. )
Singing the Star Spangled Banner
by all present. . N
Address by Judge L. L." Hopkins.
Piano selection by Mrs. Ruth Nel Nelson.";
son."; Nelson."; ;" -: ::
Reading by Mrs. I. F. Haviland.
Song by Mr. Edward Aiyistrong.:
Recitation by Mrs. Adam Hafner.
Song by audience, Red, White and
Blue. .- :
Recitation by Judge Hopkins.
Song by Mr. Edward Armstrong.
Reading by Mrs. I. F. Haviland.
Singing America by the audience.
At the end of the program, which
was much applauded, tableswere et
and light refreshments served.
After refreshments, dancing wai.
indulged in, until a late hour.
All present felt they had passed u
very pleasant evening, ""and that the
jubilee was a success in every re respect.
spect. respect. -
The next dance held by the league
will be the night of February 1st.
V ' Judge Hopkins.
full assortment ol the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
be small fall garden- Ocala Seto
"Eat Plenty of Hard Food."
"There are three things keep in
mind when '"con1Jvring diseases of the
teeth first, that oft food is injurious,
and-that plenty of hard food should be
eaten ; second, that infection" in the
gjnas and tooth cavities Bayses--h1
orders by the ixus being .swaitoweCand
so conveyed to the stomach and in
tesfines ; thirdly, th.it the pus may
canse more serious trouble by being
ubsorJKnl through hf lymphatics.
gFALL OF A PILLARS
J6 '. -fa
IEa By E. R AS BURY. pa
"Miss Lena, you sholy is lookin good
In dat white wropper. You look too
nice to wurk. TU come tip to de house
fby-an-by an' straighten up. Yotx Jes
When Judy expressed admiration for
me or was solidtcras of my comfort, I
immediately experienced a vague feel feeling
ing feeling of impending trouble.
I mos forgot dat'yaller Sallie is
on de back porch waitin to see yer."
"Which yeUow Sallie?" .;
Yellow Sallies are as plentiful on an
Arkansas plantation as roses in June.
;"Dat hyfluttn nigger what calls her herself
self herself Sadie." With a snort of contempt
and a high head she trudged off to the
kitchen humming: "De fire will ketch
you sinner, run."'
"Good mornin. Miss Lena, said a
neat looking yellow girL as I came
down the back veranda. "Miss Lena,
I'se In a little trubble an I wants you
to help me outen it. Tse named Sadie,'
an' I helps Liza wid yo clo'es eve'y
"Very well, Sadie, what Is the nature
of your trouble?" I felt no surprise
at the request, as I had held the office
of peace restorer for the plantation
-during the ten years of my happy mar married
ried married life.
"Ole Judy's at de bottom uv It,"
glancing Indignantly at the open kitch kitchen
en kitchen door; "dey call her a mournin' shep shep-ard,
ard, shep-ard, a pillar of de church, but I calls
her a: straight out old hatian, I does,
an' if she warn't ole 'noush to be my
mammy Td play a chune on her neck."
Sadie's anger was evidently growing
as she prepared to relate her woes, and
as I heard an ominous snort from the
kithen T thought It advisable to have
the story quickly and be done with It.
"It's dls way, Miss Lena," resumed
Sadie. "Eve'y body knows me an
Manuel has been fixln' to get mah'd for
some two years; but since he has been
wurkin' round de house here and un under
der under de 'fluences of dat old hatian, his
love has been a coolln' an a coolln.
So Liza, she-tips an says he been con conjured,
jured, conjured, somebody's put a bat in his bed.
I tried not to blieve her, but 'fore
Gawd, Miss Lena, when Sabbath after
Sabbath went by an Manuel either Jes'
stopt at de gate as he past gwine to
church, or didn't come 'bout a tall, I
Jes got a thinkin it an warn't hardly
able to eat nothlnV Liza; she Jes' kepV
on 'bout de coijur, tell I Jes couldnt
ttan it no longer. x So me an Liza puts
out over to Manuel's hous when we
was sho he was In de fiel' at work,
What do you rec'on I foun dere, Miss
Lena?" 1 .. ; ''
I could not Imagine.
They wus three bokays on de tabul,
a bottle of mus on de mantle she'f a
pair uy yo ole lace curtains 'doming
der winders, a pklr uv Mr. John's sllp sllp-pera"under
pera"under sllp-pera"under de bed, some cake I mos'
know cumd from de big; hous, 'cause
'twas in one nv your bes' white nap
kins, an' a photograf nv daole ha&a
hangin on de wall."
"Well, Sadie," said L a new light
dawning on me, "since you love "Man "Manuel
uel "Manuel and want to mrry him, why don't
you put pretty fixings In his house?
You -are younger and better looking
than Jifdy, you know."
'Yes, I knows, Miss Lena, but I Isn't
got nothin perty." Now, if you'd give
me er old tidy Td put It on bis chear
and try It." -
I signaled'my willingness.
'While yon'se in de house, please
ma'am, gimme a little harts-horn for
I begun to search for old finery,
dreaming the while of helping Sadie to
beat Judy at her own game, thereby
smoothing the course of true love.
Gathering up the "find" and the am ammonia
monia ammonia bottle, I went back to the ve veranda
randa veranda to discover a living moving mass
on the floor, composed of kicking feet,
bobbing heads and flying hands.
Sadie hoisted the white flag with a
shriek. Judy, the ancient, arose wind winded,
ed, winded, but triumphant and silently re resumed
sumed resumed her daily avocation as If noth nothing
ing nothing outof the ordinary had happened.
Thf crestfallen Sadie took the things
I handed her and disappeared.
The next morning "the mistress was'
also the maid." As I was tolling over
the midday meal in walked Sadie, smil smiling
ing smiling nd happy.
"You Jes' go to de hous. Miss Lena,"
she said, "I'll finish de dinner. De
mournin' shepard won't be here no,
she won't be here soon."
Sadie laxfghed mysteriously. "Last j
night f seed Judy an my Manuel come
Into de church arm In arm, an' my
blood pintedly biled, I tells yer. Pres Presently
ently Presently Brother Jarrett, he calls mourn mourners,
ers, mourners, an' we all sings, 'fire will ketch
you, slnnerT run. 4 V-
"Manuel 'ygoes np to de mourners'
bench wid a lot more men. Den out
falls de shepard in er trance like
daid. I puts de bottle of harts-horn In
my pocket, an' goes up too. We mourn mourned
ed mourned a long time, and,Brother Jarrett, he
say. Why doan yo pray, don't be stiff
1 necked an keep de shepard precon-
scious all night." Den we all went to
whar .she lay and dropt on our .knees
to mourn an' pray. I cotched de shep shepard
ard shepard lookin at Manuel outen de corner -ob
her eye, so I comes through an'
falls out, bringin Liza down wif me ;
on de top ob de shepard. Miss Lena,
somehow dat harts-horn got in de
shepard's eyes, an' mouf, an' nose, an
she comes, to: 'mazin'jiuick' Yessum,
you Jes' glong to de house outen de
-fpm ah -MaTtueTTeh to de wurkT
Those only despise the pun who can--cot
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, ono time 25c; three time3 50c; sis
times-75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
r-TT -,-j t..iu jn .j......
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
Iteople of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail ordei s.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg
, JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
FOR SALE My 3-year-old premium
Duroc brood sow and seven 3-months-old
pigs. B. N. Tanner, Belleview,
WANTED To exchange for a Ford
auto 20 acres of land. 'Address, H.
H. Hutchinson Box 3, Fort McCoy,
CUT THE HIGH COST OF LFTING.
Pigs feet 5c. each; hogshead 10c. per
pound. No deliveries. Ocala Ice &
Packing Company. 17-6t
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-
ply to the owner.
Franklin St., city.
Mrs.- Boney, 203
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
BARGAIN 1916 Dodge
new' tires and new top;
overhauled and in first
throughout. This car is a
gain and will be sold
"genuine bar bar-cheap.
cheap. bar-cheap. See
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
' : r
RAGS WANTED Cotton rags, no
scraps. Apply at the Star oface. tf
- OCALA FRATERHAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22,VI. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of.
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers. v
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Eebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at7:30 o'clock!
v Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
MARION-DUN 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.
Jke Brown, Secretary.'
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
. Fort King Camp No.- 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
- T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. 6. fc.
Ocala Lodge No1. 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.
K. J. CirooK. ; oecreiarv.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. l. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Otrlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers
- H. B. Baxter, C. C. I
CL.is. K- .saee. K. or t. s.
R. -A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
!Segalar convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
f J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
.Jake Brown, feecreiaiyy
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter. No. 29, O. E. S.,
mets at Yonge's hall the second and
f arth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie CorTdon. Secretary.
Youll miss an opportunity of. buy-
i ing many seasonable goods at remark
ably low, prices if you tail to attena
the Semi-Annual Sale at Hayes &
Puynn's. 23-2t ; ,.
JHave. you, tried Jhat Jonteel CoW
Cream yet? It is a wonder, and Sold
jnrOcala only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
J W. K. Lane, 31. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
MULES FOR SALE Three, first first-class
class first-class mules, prices right. Apply to G.
M. Brown, at Moss Bluff, Fla. lS-tf
REMOVAL Clayion's Pressing Club
which has been located next to fire
t station, is now next to Blalock Bros
on Oklawaha avenue. Phone 13. 22-6t
COTTAGE FOR RENT Corner of
jWatula and South Third street, Ap-
ply to C, Rheinauer. 12-tf
FOR SALE New worm-drive 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 SALE Fine Residence at u
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
en, fruit and shade trees; 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
i WANTED Old False Teeth Don't
Matter if Broken. I pay $2 to $15 per
' J 41 1 i 11 t : M
set. aiso casn ior oia goia, suver ana
broken jewelry. Send by parcel post
I : -1 1- 1 l A !1 TTTIlt
anu receive ciietiv. uy return man.
hold goods ten days for sender's ap-
proval of my offer. L. Mazer. 2007 So.
RAGS WANTED The larger the
better. Must be well laundered. No
sewing room scraps. Star office. 3t
FOR SALE 1917 Ford touring car
in good mechanical condition; shock
absorbers and step brace; $325. R. O.
Riddle, Florida House, Ocala. 23-tf
FOR RENT House on Oklawaha av avenue
enue avenue occupied by Mr. Theus; furnish furnished
ed furnished or unfurnished. Inquire within, or
apply to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha avenue. 23-6t
' 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
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50. cents; six
times 75 cent3. Over twenty-five
words, and undsr fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rtf ?f for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
'he month. Try liiem out.
lias your Coal sliovef
been tagged yet?
-A PRACllCAt, CARPENTER ;
' AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work.' Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any ctisr
contractor ia the city.
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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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 23, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06837
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.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
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