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Weather' Forecast: Rain tonight and
Tuesday except fair northwest por portion;
tion; portion; colder north and central portion
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1918.
VOL 25, NO. 25
with cold wave and frost.
' v . .
GOT 10 HOLD THE',1
DOl'ill WITH- QUHS
Despite the Censorship, Stories
Popular Discontent Continue to
Filter Out of Deutschland
."" .(Associated Press)
. London, Jan. 28. Reports of dis disturbances
turbances disturbances in Germany are again cur
rent in Holland. Severe outbreaks
are said to have occurred in the Rhen-
ish industrial districts. Troops jtvith
. machine guns have been summoned to
Muelheim on .' the Rhine opposite
Cologne, but there are no details.
ANDANIA WENT UNDER
Londori, an. 28. The Cunard liner
Andania was reported yesterday to
have been torpedoed but not sunk,
but went to the bottom despite ef efforts
forts efforts to get her to port, according to
information received by the'Associat the'Associat-ed
ed the'Associat-ed Press' today. V
BREAD RIOTS IN BOHEMIA
Zurich, Jan. 28. Three thousand
people participated in riots in the
suburbs of Prague Friday against tht,
reduction of the flour rations, a Vien Vienna
na Vienna dispatch says. The rioters were
dispersed, by the police with difficulty
after considerable damage had : bee&
done. ' : ' .
RAIDED ACROSS THE RHINE
With the American Army, France,
l Jan. 28. Four American aviators at
tached to a French squadron havt,
participated in a daylight bombirigjper cent of the amount of wheat flour
raid over Germany. All returned
safely. The weather was foggy and
they were unable to determine what
damage was done.
Jan. 28. The lonj,
v threatened revolution jn Finland is
- proceeding in the eastern provinces,
according to meager reports reaching
Haparanda and forwarded here.
. AMERICAN BOAT LOST
Washington, Jan. 28 An American
patrol boat went ashore on the rocks
of the European coast last Friday, it
way reported to the navy department
today. There were no vasualties, but
the vessel, wjll probably have to be
, ,f .V
UP AGAINST IT Y
1 : -,'
Fuel Problem for the Ciiy Light and
Water Plart is Becoming
.The Ocala light and water plant
has a fuel problem of its own. It is'
daily becoming more and more diffi difficult
cult difficult to obtain fuel,, and there is not a
little, danger that it may become im impossible
possible impossible (
yCrude oil for the oil engine ran out
Friday, since vhich 'tihie the engine
has been running on kerosene. Crude
oil costs, 5 V cent sa gallon and kero kero-sene
sene kero-sene 12. Kerosene does not go as far
as crude oil and the consequent cost
of using' it is almost three times at
"much. Also, 'the supply, of kerosene
is limited. Mr. Osborne, director of
the public utilities department, ha
received a letter from, the manager
of the branch of the Standard Oil
Company from which the city has
been buying oil, saying he has secur secured,
ed, secured, with great difficulty, a tank cai
of oil for Ocala, but does not know
. when he can obtain another. All the
destroyers and many, of the battiest-
i j t
snips ox me American ana xnusu
n navies are burning oil, and it stands
to reason that it is going to be out
of the question to secure that fuel for
any private firm or even a small city
or corporation. ;
The, big steam engine at the plant
was put to work Sunday afternoon
and ran well. It is a much better ma ma-!
! ma-! chine than the oil engine and as long
as it can be kept running the city will
be all right. Keeping this engine in
fuel, however, is also aproblem. It
is impossible to obtain coal, and wood
is not only highan price but very dif difficult
ficult difficult to obtain. There, is plenty of
wood in the country but it is almost
impossible to have it cut. Alf the la labor
bor labor is busy either on the farms or on
public works of some kind. Mr. Coco Coco-witch
witch Coco-witch of Dunnellon, who has been
supplying Jthe city, now has a contract
with the government ,and everybody
else who has been selling wood to
Ocala either has some other contract
or is clear out' of business for lack of
Mr. Osborne has temporarily bridg bridged
ed bridged the gap by a contract with the
Martel Lumber Company, which will
I supply the city with slabs from its
5"6me of the councilmen have said
that it is now costing" the city more
to make current than it receives, the
difference being made up. by the tax taxpayers.
payers. taxpayers. If this b,e the case, some
changes in rates is necessary.
II OH TO AID
The President Asks the- nwrican
.... v. i
People to Deny Them:
.- : selves . ' :
I: '. ; '..'. :: f
Washington, Jan. 27 The Ameri
can people will go on a war bread diet
Monday as a part of a -war rationing
i system prescribed last nisrht bv Pres-
J ident Wilson and the food administra-
tion. "Victory bread," the food "ad
ministration calls it.
The reduced rations are asked for
the purpose of creating a larger ex
port surplus of food for the Euro
pean allies. Curtailment of consump consumption
tion consumption will be accomplished largely by
voluntary effort, but force will be em employed
ployed employed wherever permitted under the
food control act. .;",', -..X,
The rationing system asv presented
by the president in a proclamation
anoTBy Food Administrator Hoover in
a list j of regulations, forms the food
administration's 1918 food conserva conservation,
tion, conservation, program, of which' the chief feat features
ures features are: "' ., ',,.
A baker's bread of mixed flour, be-'
ginning Monday with a 5 per cent
substitution of other cereals for wheat
until a 2ft, per cent substitution is
reached February 24 :
Sale bv retailers" to householders of
an equal amount of substitute flour
for every pound of wheat flour pur purchased
chased purchased at the time the wheat flour is
bought.' '-: xiyJ'X
Sale by millers to wholesalers and
wholesalers" to retailers 'of onlv 7o
sold last vear.
Two. wheatless days a week Mon Monday
day Monday and Wednesday--and one wheat wheat-less
less wheat-less meal a day. L''f'-'-tX'i
One meatless day" a ,week -Tuesday
and 6ne meatless meal a day.. ; r
Two porkless days a week Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and aSturday. I .:-
y Manufacturers of macaroina, spag spaghetti,
hetti, spaghetti, noodles, crackers and breakfast
foods, pie, cake and pastry will b,e
permitted to buy only" 70 per' cent of
their last year's purchases.
Flour will"-be sold in such a man
ner that each community will receive
its equivalent share.
The food administration will pur purchase,
chase, purchase, for the army and for the allies,
as announced recently, 30. per cent of
the' flour output. ;".''
Wheat millers are required to pro pro-duceone
duceone pro-duceone barrel of flour of J.96 pounds
from 264 .pounds of wheat, which rep
resents a 74 percent flour. No paten-Ware
or special flours may be manufactur manufactured,
ed, manufactured, although whole wheat flour may
be made as usual. .
Hotels and restaurants will be
classed as bakeries, and will be re required
quired required to setye the new victory bread.
State food administrators will be
permitted to designate the wheatless
meal in each state.
The president's proclamation, be besides
sides besides calling on the public for a fur further'
ther' further' reduction in consumption, makes
a renewed appeal to the housewife to
stop the waste of food. ; ; r r
. There is. no forcible limitation of
purchases by householders, and in
this connection the food administrator
says:';,-:. ...'V, ,-v -V
"The effectiveness of these rules is
dependent solely upon the good will
of and the willingness of the Ameri American
can American people to sacrifice." 4
Of the nearly 20,000,000 household householders
ers householders in theJJnited States, about 18, 18,-000,000
000,000 18,-000,000 have signed the food "adminis "administration's
tration's "administration's pledge to follow' its conser conservation
vation conservation directions. V ; H
Mr. Hoover, estimates that observ observance
ance observance of the regulations' will ; save
about 15,000,000 bushels of wheat a
month for shipment abroad. Thiff "will
enable the allies to subsist, although
their ration will be short. 4
-Most1' of the allies are mixing about
40 per cent of corn meal and other
substitutes with wheat flour in, all
baked bread, and all of Europe is
milling a large amount of the whole
wheat grain. Both France and Eng England
land England haverJrEOTittlyvCutdown the bread
ration by almost half j ?
If the voluntary v rationing system
fails in this country, it then, Mr.
Hoover said, 'is. up to Congress. We
have im powers under the law- to com-
r'pel people to eat less."
TO THE PUBLIC
Buy'war savings stamps this month
from the, postoffice at 4.12 for .five
dollars worth, drawing interest at 4
ler cent ," per Vannum, compounded
quarterly. Should you want to use
your money before the expiration of
five years, the postofilce will pay you
back your money at any time. Teach
your children lessons of economy by
buying thrift stamps at 25c. each.
Come to the postoffice for further in instructions
structions instructions ';"
R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.
v ,. X;
Have you tried that Jonte'el:: Cold
Cream yet? It is a wonder, and sold
in Ocala only at Ceng's Drug Stored tf
ATTEMPT TO HEAD
Secretary Baker Says, Will be Ger Germany's
many's Germany's Prime Submarine Effort
Washington, Jan. 28. The flow of
men, munitions and supplies from
America to France is the objective 6n
which -Germany will center her
strongest submarine off ensive in the
spring, "Secretary-" Baker said in hh!
weekly war review today. The boats
which have been operating in the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic lanes have been recalled to
their home ports for repairs in pre preparation
paration preparation for the drive on trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic shipping, stated the review.
:, : v
1 that Wholesale and Retail
Dealers Will Do .Well -.
(Special to the Star)
Orlando, Jan. 28. The following
orders issued by the federal food ad administration
ministration administration of Florida become effec effective
tive effective throughout the state today:
Wholesale and retail dealers in
flourj shall make sales of wheat flour
only in combination with equal
amounts'' of other cereal products,
such as barley flour, buckwheat, corn
flour, corn meal, corn starch, corn
grits federal flours and meals, hom hominy,
iny, hominy, oat meal, potato flours, rice -and
rice flourj rolled oats, soy bean flour
anti sweet potato flour, and this rul
provides that substitutes must be sold
pound for pound with wheat flour.
Sales, of flour y, dealers jn towns "or
cities to individual consumers shall be
in one-eighth to one-fourth barrel
quantity or less. In rural or foreign
districts, onefourth. to one-half bar
rel quantity or less. The gross max
imum profit for wholesalers in flour
shall not exceed from 50c to 75c per
harrel. 'The profit exacted by retail retailers
ers retailers in origiijal mill packages-shall not
exceed" froin BOc to 01.25 per barrel,
vdependingon the character of service
performed. Where retailers' saleis
in amounts less than the original
mill packages, the gross profit shall
not exceed one cent per pound. Any
profit in excess of these or in excess J
of that obtained m pre-war times will'
be considered cause for investigation.
A substitute for. wheat ,flour shall
not be sod at more than a reasonable
advance over the actual purchase 1
price of the particular goods sold
The American House Manager Is
today a member of the army that
Is fighting to save democracy In
the world. More than 11,000,000
managers of American homes
have enlisted for the duration of
the war and pledged" themselves to
support the fighting men by the
way they buy, cook and serve food.
Food" will -win the war, and these
women jrill help to win It. Amer America
ica America must' send food to Europe.
The armies cannot hold out if we
fall to send It Only certain foods
IIUCTflS FROM THE
, KJ f v v
pltdhXMPM V .; ,&M;X.'
Some of the Fearful Things that an
American Military Observer
' ' .. Saw i '"' "'
New York, Jan. 27. German atro atrocities!
cities! atrocities! have been minimized one hun hundred
dred hundred times where they have been
magnified once, members of the Re-
4 publican Club were told yesterday by
Capt. A. F. Simmons, a United States
military observer in Germany during
the mobilization, having Been attach
e dto the American embassy at Ber
: "Don't let any one tell you &at
German atrocities are merely fic
tions,'.' Capt. Simmons declared. "One
of tse moaJU gruesome sights I ever
saw was the impaling of babies on the
ends of Rerman havnupfs nnil fhoi-r
i return zo iranuc motners. li you
knew the horrors that patient, suf
f ering little Belgium has been thru',
your blood would freeze in your
"We've got to sacrifice till the skin
- ...... JS
is worn aown to tne nones oi our
hands. The dragon.is just outside our
Capt. Simmons said the United
States ptnust send five million men to
France to make a showing, "for our
enemy is fortified by almost irapreg
City in Eastern Australia Completely
.4 Submerged During a
U (Associated Press)
London, Jan. 28. The town of Mac Mac-lay,
lay, Mac-lay, in Queensland, Australia, has
been completely submerged and it is
feared the loss of life is heavy, ac according
cording according to. a Reuter dispatch from
Brisbane. The disaster is said to be
aue to a cycione, out aetaiis are unoD unoD-tainable.
tainable. unoD-tainable. 4 ;
1 Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
When you ) want accurate and
prompt prescription service, send your
pf escriptions to Gerig's Drug Store, tf
without regard to replacement value
at time "of sale. AH wholesalers and
retailers will be held to a strict ob observance
servance observance of these rules. More explicit
details of the rulin gare in process
NewspapersT pf 'Florida are urged
to give prominent space to this rul ruling
ing ruling regardless of precedence of pub publication.
lication. publication. Beacham,
" J' Food Administrator.
(Copyright, by Life Pub. Co.)
Courtesy 1 IM and Charles Dana Gibson.
can be shipped those that pack
the most food 'value Into the small smallest
est smallest shipping space. These foods
are wheat, meat, fats, sugar. We
cannot eat them and send them
too. We cannot eat them and
send others. We must send these
foods, and In order to do that we
must eat other foods ourselves.
The American House Manager
will see to it that no food comes
Into her home that does not do Its
full duty under her management
in winning the war.
Associated Press Takes Its Case Be
fare the -Highest Tribunal
' tn A rr am
Washington, Jan. 28. The attorney
general today asked the supreme
court for an early decision in the cast
appealed fronf North Carolina in
whch the child labor law was declar declared
ed declared unconstitutionaL s
AFTER THE INTERNATIONAL
The supreme court today fixed
April 15th as the date to hear argu
ments in the appeal on proceedings
brought by the Associated Press to
prevent pirating of its news by he
International' News Service.
The supreme court set aside the
federal court decree denying the right
of the Supreme Lodge, Knights of Py Pythias
thias Pythias to increase assessment son in insurance
surance insurance in the "endowment class."
aiioiiieh an mm-
SWEEPS THE EAST
Work in Railway and Industrial
Centers Stopped or Hindered
by the Weather
Washington, Jan. 28. Industrial
and railway centers in the east were
forced to slow down with war prepar preparations
ations preparations today by another general snow
storm, in many sections heavy. The
indications are the snow will continue
Tuesday. : A cold wave south is the
forecast, reaching as far as northern
Florida by Tuesday.
WHAT YOU CAN DO
; TO HELP WIN THIS WAR
United States Food Administration
Home Card for 1918
Our problem is to feed the Allies
and our own soldiers abroad by send sending
ing sending them as much food as we can of
the most concentrated nutritive value
in the least shipping space. These
foods are.' wheat beef, pork, butter
Our solution is to eat less of these
and as little of all foods as will sup
port health and strength. All saving
counts for victory. : V
The food administration asks every
loval American to help win the war
by maintaining rigidly as a minimum
of saving the following program:
Have two meatlessy days (Monday
and Wednesday) in every week ana
one wheatless meal in every day.
On "wheatless" days and in "wheat
less" meals of other days use no
crackers, pastry, macaroni, breakfast
food or other cereal food containing
wheat, and use no wheat flour in any
form except the small amount that
may be needed for thickening soups
or gravies, or for a binder in corn
bread and other cereal breads. As to
bread, if you bake it at home, us
other cereals than wheat, and if you
buy it, buy only war bread. Our object
is that we should buy and consure
one-thind less wheat products than we
did last year.
Have one meatless day (Tuesday)
in every week and onmeatless meal
in every day. Have two porkless days
(Tuesday and Saturday) in every
"Meatless" means without any cat
tle, or hog or sheep products. On
I other days use mutton and lamb in
preference to beef or pork. "Pork-
ess" means without pork, bacon, ham,
ard or pork products, fresh or pre
served. Use fish, poultry and eggs. As
i nation we eat and waste nearly
wice as much meat as we need.
Make every -day fat-saving day,
(butter, lard, lard substitutes, etc.)
Fry less; make, broil, boil or stew
oods instead. Save meat drippings;
use these and vegetable oils for cook
ing instead of butter. Butter has food
values vital to children: therefore,
give it to them. Use it only on the I
.. 11' -rr-r .' . -. r
table. Waste no soap; it is made from
at. Be careful of all fats. We use
and waste two and a half times as
much fat as we need.
Make every day a sugar-saving day.
Use less sugar. Less sweet drinks and
candy containing sugar should be
used in war time.A.s a' nation we have
used twice as much sugar as we need.
Use fruits, vegetables and potatoes
abundantly. These foods are health healthful
ful healthful and plentiful, and, at the same
time partly take the place of other
foods which we must save. Raise all
you can for home use.
Use milk wisely. Use all of the 5
Mr. Baker Defends His Department
Against the Charges Made
- Washington, D. O, Jan. 28. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Baker today replied to Senator
Chamberlain's charges of inefficiency
in the war department at a public
hearing before the Senate military
committee. Secretary Baker began
by making a verbal statement with without
out without manuscript. He' said his .state-
Iment was not exactly supplementary v
to tne recent one made by him, but
was a comprehensive statement on all
army activities in the War. He asked
not to be interrupted.
Mr. Baker said he thoueht that
much of the criti&ism'aimed at the
war department was due to the im impatience
patience impatience of the American people "tu
do this thing quickly." He conceded x
there had been delays and shortcom
ings, but said the department had
made every effort-to correct them.
Although there "are "more than a
million men under arms in this coun country,
try, country, Mr. Baker said the number of
complaints were relatively small, and
there were probably not more than
The complaint of neglect of ,a pa patient
tient patient at Camp Wheeler, he said, de developed
veloped developed it was unjustified, resulting
I from the "distressed imagination of a
He said that every soldier "who
needs a rifle has o:ne and of a better
type than if' the British Enfield rifle
had been adrmtpd. j
In defending the lack of Xiewis guns.
Secretary Baker reiterated that Gen General
eral General Pershing doesn't want the Lewis
guns for the ground forces, but only
A GREAT ARMY
Secretary Baker said there were
now thirty-two divisions of troops
rea'dy to go to France. "I don't know
how fast it may be necessary to send
them," said the secretary, "but I do
know how fast we have sent them and
how fast we plan to send them.',r,
, 1 ....
. FOURTH DISTRICT
cenevings in me oia saymg aoouii
the early bird, Mr. Oliver H. Rogers
f-t? .. j1. J .1 .1 a.
made his announcement as a candidate
for county commissioner from the
fourth district as follows:
According to my own "inclination
and the solicitation of friends, I here
by announce myself a candidate for
county commissioner for the fourth
commissioner's district of Marion
county, subject to the action of the
democratic primary of 1918. If elect elected,
ed, elected, I promise a "faithful discharge of
the dutils of the office and I shall
strive to give satisfaction to all con-
fice my personal attention. I shall b
thankful for the support of all inter interested.
ested. interested. Very respectfully,
y O. II. (Bob) Rogers.
Lynne, Fla. tf w
Mr. Roger.8 is the youngest son of
Col. Robert F. Rogers, J Ocala's effi efficient
cient efficient postmaster, and has resided in
Marion county for the past fifteen
yeairs in the Lynne section. He knows
the district which he aspires to repre represent
sent represent from end to end, and is no stran stranger
ger stranger is any section, of Marion county.
For years he has taken considerable -7
interest in public affairs in Marion
county, and with his knowledge of the
needs of our people will make an ideal
. OF GAINESVILLE BEATEN
Jacksonville, Jan. 27 The Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville girls lost to Duval in a fast
game last night, by the scoie of 31 to
16. Although defeated the girls played
a fine game and have nothing to be
ashamed of. For Duval the work of
Miss" Greeley at forward and Miss Mc McNeill
Neill McNeill at center featured. For Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Misses Edra Chesrint and Pau Pauline
line Pauline Murrell starred.
milk; waste no part of itTThe chfl-
dren must have whole milk. Use, sour
J 1 -n 1.: J I
and skim milk in cooking and for cot
Do not hoard food. Anyone buying
and holding a larger supply of food
now than in peace times, except foods
canned, dried or preserved in the
home, is helping to defeat the food
administration in its attempt to se secure
cure secure a just distribution of food and
t establishment of fair pricaes. The
food hoarder is working against the
common good and even' against the
very safety of the country. Hoarding
food in households is both selfish and
unnecessary; the government is pro-
lectin g the food supply of its people.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PnMLbed Every Except Samdar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Prddet
P. V. Leavengood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Beajamta, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla, postofflce as
-": ; :',...; TELEPHONES J,
DoaM Of flee V. Fire-One
Editorial Department .... JTw-Sere
Society Editor . . i ... Tvro-Oae-Flve
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Iesral advfe. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Give us, some more Garfields.
It looks funny to see the
fans running again.
The proper way to pronounce cam
, uunage is Miay-mew-nozn. mow, see
a Ml rt 1 it:
if you can say it. ;
J. H.' Smith wick will oppose Con
gressman Kehoe for re-election in tht
third district this spring. ; ;
. . '. : ; v, ; i i-
: In the last she months, the Hon.
Elihu Boot has begun to find out how
much he didn't know about Russia.
No doubt Claud4 Kitchin suites the
hill-billies of his district,. but' he is an
awful drag on national legislation.
We will nave a primary this year,
but if the last' one set a precedent
nobody is obliged to abide the result.
The Sfar now has" r a lady steno stenographer,
grapher, stenographer, and thinks it is entitled .to
put on as many airs as the Tampa
; Paula Shay is accused of being the
I we know : a hundred Ocala girls we
would rather look at. 1
The comments of Herbert Felkel in
the Tallahassee Record," on public
men and events are full of ginger, and
most of them hit the spot.
It is reported that Lake City stands
a good chance to be appointed the lo location
cation location of the convalescent hospital.
Lake City is a nice, quiet little place.
" A letter received this morning is
addressed 5 to i"The' Lone Star." We
... suppose the writer1 meant to" say of
the Star that there isn't anything like
Uncle Sam now understands that
his investments in Russia were of the
wild cat vaiety.Times-Union.t,
Weren't they more of the wild bear
' ' ... . i
The Lake County School Fair at
Tavares opens tomorrow' and lasts
until Friday. The Star would advise
as many of our p'eople as can do so
We can assure our senators t and
representatives that' as far; as Ocala
is concerned, they will best please the
people by voting' against Chamber
lain's war council bill.
That attempt to put the rollers un
der Miss Agns Ellen Harris seems
to have subsided. Joe Earman prob
ably discovered that it was one of. his
surest ways to increase his unpopu
The democrats and republicans in
Congrress who' stand by-, each other
and the president in non-partisan leg
lsla tion will proye their patriotism
and; deserve the gratitude of the Am-
erican people. ; v
A soldier from' Oregon in service in
France wrote to his best girl back
home, "It hurts me tol think that
while I am eating breakfast 1 some
other fellow is calling on you after
It is f the belief of the "Allies ? that
the Germans contemplate a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous offensive tfn the western front as
soon as weather permits. The points
of the 'principal -efforts of the Teu Teutons
tons Teutons are problematic. It is the gen general1
eral1 general1 opinion that they will strike their
heaviest blows east and west of Ver-
dun, as breaking thru the French, line
at those places would cause a retreat
on a' wide front with disastrous re-
sults., If the Germans fail in this at
tempt, the war may end this summei
or autumn. If they win, there is no
telling when it will end.
The metal trades council of Tampa
has adopted resolutions saying it is
tired of working for the kaiser."
The council is composed of delegates
from five metal trades unions and
represent some 600 men. It went on
record as urging the Emergency
Fleet Corporation to commandeer the
plant of the Tampa Shipbuilding &
Engineering Company, and complete
the work on the War Wonder and the
War Work, the two steamers 'which
the said company is so extraordinar
ily slow in building, owing, it is said,
to the bad ;' management of Ernest
Kreher,- the German-American man manager
ager manager who owns a majority of' the
stock and consequently controls the
company. Seems to the Star its about
time for the government to put the
skids under Mr. Kreher. When asked
a few months ago to buy liberty
bonds,; he is said to" have refused, say
ing thet money would be used against
"his people," meaning the Germans.
Had conditions been reversed, were he
an "American-German" in Germany,
such a speech would hardly have been
out of his mouth before' he would
have been in jail. He is not the proper
person to be in charge of any .work
needed by the government.
The religion of the Quakers forbids
them to fight, but not to work, and
there is a small army of English and
American Quakers in Europe, work
mg ior ine : Ames, rneir sect pays
their expenses. Some are jrf the hos
pital service, others carrying on in
dustrial work that releases men foi
the army. No sect has ever been
more uncompromising in its oppost
tion to oppression than the Quakers.
.'NoV that the city is making a sue
cess of a moonlight schedule for its,
street lights, it should ;follow tip that
wise f measure by shutting off the
lights every night at midnight, moon
or no moon.: There is no real need for
street ilghts after midnight. Using
them is nothing more than a hfabit we
" One of our, delinquent subscribers
in DeSoto county writes to ask if, it
Would not be a great thing for Arca
dia if Andrew Carter were elected
governor.: Yesy it would; but it would
be' mighty hard on Tallahassee.
And all the rest of Florida.
The British i ; and French' on
western front have a song, the refrain
of which is;,- ..
We beat them at the Marne,
We beat them on the Aisne. i
We gave them hell at Neuve
And here we are again.
The-lstate tax! commission suggests
a, .series of meetings, to be held with
the tax assessors and commissioners
of the', different counties during Feb
ruary.., In suggesting places of meet
ing, we notice that it skips Ocala.
j The numerous friends of Mr. Nor
man, A. Fort, the veteran county com
missioner of the east side of the coun
ty, have prevailed on him to make, the
race for the nomination for' represen
tative in .the ensuing primary: It has
See How Cheerful These Boys in Kha
has been Purchased for Them by the
Sent to Them. Chip in a Quarter Fi
. Mr v
been some time since that important
section of the county has had a repre representative
sentative representative in the legislature and the
people over there think with consider
able justice that they now have a
claim on the office. Mr. Fort's knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the county is not sectional,
however. He has been on the board of
commissioners a long time and nobody
is better posted on the needs of the
county, and, in fact, this part of the
state, than he.
Anybody would be justified in think
ing that all classes of -the Germans
were vigorously standing by and help helping
ing helping each other, but from the reports
coming out of that country it i3 evi evident
dent evident the people are far more the vic victims
tims victims of food speculators than Ameri Americans
cans Americans are. :
For the third time in two weeks,
Chicago is threatened with a blizzard
that will cut off fuel, food and milk
and tie up transportation. If we were
not afraid of being considered pro profane,
fane, profane, we would say Chicago has a
helluva time. - f ;
The rank inadequacy of the bulle
tin boards at the union station is
partly atoned for by the ticket agents
and operators, who are a clever set
of boys and will give -you any infor information
mation information you need, as soon as they can
find time to answer you.
The T.-U. continues to ask why the
government doesn't take the tax off
oleomargarine, and we'd like to sec second
ond second the question! We have a vision of
a time coming when we may be glad
to have some oleo to spread on our
hoecake.. -' ; '-
Joe, Earman took Claude L'Engle's
advice about using more ink on his
paper; but he puts it all in spots.
Someone now write and persuade him
to get. some new rollers so all the type
can be blacked. Tampa Tribune.
Perhaps ne needs a pressman.
' i ill, i n
We are ready to bet that if Post Postmaster
master Postmaster vGeneral-vBurlesonv resigns o
run for the senatorial toga in Texas,
he never gets back to Washingtoni--Tampa
. There would be no objection to his
going if he paid his railroad fare.
President Wilson asks the Ameri American'
can' American' people to be as saving as possi possible
ble possible in food so as to the better aid our
allies. The careful and patriotic will
heed 'and help the president;, the
careless and selfish will not. Which
are' you? v.
v North Dakota is the fourth state to
climb on the water wagon. They are
falling into line mighty fast. There
is very little doubtof Florida ratif y y-ingthe
ingthe y-ingthe amendment when the legisla legislature
ture legislature meets. ;
Ruth Law, the female flyer, is" peev peeved
ed peeved because ,the war department won't
let her go to France, to do some Joan
de Arcing in the a'r. By all means, let
her go. If she was killed, as she prob
ably would be, the principal effect
would be to make our soldiers and bur
people more disposed to fight.
Mr. BVaxton Beacham, state food
administrator, passed some hours in
Ocala Saturday, interviewing our
grocers and others best able to help
in food conservation. He says he
finds a. great spirit of co-operation
thruout Florida and nowhere any
more than in Ocala.
ki Look. They Have Just Received a Big Supply of Smokes, Part of -Which
Star's Tobacco Fund. They Canft Buy Such Tobacco in France; It Must be
fty Cents or a Dollar, and Help Send Them Some More.
QCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No.. 22 1. O. O. Fn
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of ;
the? Star office building' at 8 o'clock j
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M." Little, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' haU at 7:30 o'clock. 1
. Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC 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.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.""-
Jake Brown, Secretary.
4 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.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk : : v
: : , . f ii
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks,' meets
the, second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postoffice, east side.
; : C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala 4 Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7;S0
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers. 4
' II. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. S.,
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., . on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
' ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
, Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge s hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. Mi
Mrs. Susan Cook,' Secretary.
Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors,
itors, creditors, legatees, distributees, and- all
other persons heaving claims or de demands
mands demands against pe estate of Andrew
Olson, deceased, to present the same
to the undersigned, duly proven
within two years from this date, to-
This 4th day of August, A; D. 1917.
J N OSCAR ANDREWS, l
As Administrator v of the Estate of
Andrew Qlson, Deceased. 8-6-moo
Prescriptions filled at Gerig's Drug
Store Jby registered pharmacists. One
i3 on duty at all times. tf
, BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
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. W4here bonds are to
be delivered by mail, order should include Ten
Cents for registry fees. We also have on hand
a -supply of Thrift Stafnps and cardsWar Savings
Stamps and Certificates. We will be-glad to fur fur-nish
nish fur-nish information about the -Government War
Saving Plan. r
fhe'Munroe & Chambliss v
. the federal land bank v
, -v : ; ;-".(.-.
. is now investigating florida loan applications, the
' bank furnishes special forms for record data re- ;
garding syour title and will not accept the usual T
abstract made by any abstractor in florida.
if you have made an application for a loan, it
is of vital importance to you to show now that your
title security is as good as your value security, if
you have hot made application but think of doing
so, get your title in shape tow so that when your
application is made, that delay will not be caused
by the necessity of then perfecting the record title v
to your Jands. 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 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
1 connection with your loan.
' .' r.'s. rogers,
m. & c bank building.
. "Jackson viLLE,FLORiDA 1
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Eveiry, moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.
FUBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
" Proprietor. Manager.
We 1 Have: The Folio winglUsed Cars
, on Hand;
One Maxwell, Touring Car, late 1917 model,
run less than 3000 miles, price,. .... -. -. $450.09
One 1915 Model, -Maxwell touring car, price.$175.00
One Reo Roadster, price. 1- - - r---$100.00
One Buick Touring car Five new tires,
new top, etc. price... - - -- $300.00
One 1917 Model Maxwell Roadster
in good condition. -J: J. - --- i375.C9
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car, price.S375.00
These Are The -Cash Prieces, But
Liberal Terms Can Be Arranged.
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 V
When I saw he's a blue ribbon baker.
22-6t Carter's Bakery.
telephone no. 481
W. K. Lane, M D Physician tn4
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building; Ocala,
Florida. x if
Nunnallys Candies, always fresh,
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 23, HIS,
1 Buy War Stamps Now
: Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's .Cheap and
Food is High' Prompt Service, Full W eight and Cour-
; teous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get J
I them, phone us at once. I
j Ocala Hce'&'PacEdmgj Co.
PHONE 34 4.
OCALA, FLA. Z
CHINESE ; -LAUNDRY.
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
AIL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
: Receive Special Attention .-v
12 E. Ft. Kino Ave. Ocala, F!a.
t w j.r i jsm
, Ijs now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is t
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not prd-
tected witfi , i $
We represent not only the best, fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
p the world. Talk is over with us. : 1
D. V. DAVIS, 'fiS&FSi- OCALA, FLA:
$5 makes 20 soldiers happy
" It will buy twenty of these 25 cent
kits 01 tobacco and cigarettes
Look at the 'Smokes' it buys
X vtA.Wf': 7 A
-J Vy UNEXCEU.EO 'Y V,
OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped fpr all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
. PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS.
WEDDING and BUSINESS
, ANNOUNCEMENTS -,
and all kinds of s
J- OFFICE STATIONERY
Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship, s High
, Quality Paper, Prompt Service and ;
Living Prices fcre some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to serve you.
Site alatav v
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)-
If You Have Any News for this De-
partment, Call Two-One-Five
Which Woman Are You?
Each day she spoils Jier happiness
By picking out the, hardest thing
For her to get a snowy dress
Upon her child, who loves to fling
Dust by the handfuls Jn the air
And grime herself; a special shade
Of goods she has seen somewhere,
A certain outer width of the braid braid-Something
Something braid-Something exceedingly hard to get,
But that she has to. have or fret.
So, though the sun shines warm for
her' ) ;
And though the day be bright for her,
The world holds aye a storm for her
and nothing e'er is right for her.
Another says, "1 must decide
Which are life's big things, which
If naught of Cogent harm betide
My loved: ones, which are best of all
That I possess; if I can keep i
My wonted health and know no lack
Of needful clothing, food and sleep,
iso trifles that bestrew my track
Can trouble me; and I shall praise.
The giver of my glorious days."
So, though the small things oft go
The larger joys of life are hers;
Her lips are aye attuned to song,
And she is glad whate'ver occurs.
, Strickland Gillian;
Eastern Star Sewing Circle
. Mrs. B. F. Condon will entertain the
members of the Eastern Star sewing
circle at ther home Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at three o'clock. All members
are especially urged to attend the
meeting as plans for Red Cross work
will be discussed. ; 2t .',
Dr. and' Mrs. Dempsey Hydrick of
Orangeburg, S. C; arrived in v Pcala
Sunday af tecnoon for a visit id .Mr
and Mrs. J. H. Livingston and f am-
1 Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax, Miss
Adela iAx and guest,-Miss May Lang Lang-horne
horne Lang-horne of Virginia,' motored Eustis
andOrlandp Sunday morning, return returning
ing returning in the evening; 1 0
" Mrs. W. E. Fernald of Detroit,
Mich., 'arrived in the city the last of
the week' for a month' visit to Mrs.1
T4 T. Munroe. Mr1, and Mrs. Munroe
spent several weeks with Mrs. Fernald
in Michigan three years ago.
.he friends of Mr. and Mrs. Grider
Perkins will regret to hear they are
to return to Palatka to reside in
about three weeks, as Mr. Perkins'
headquarters will be there in the fu-.
Miss Mary Harriett Livingston, who
has been yisiting friends and relatives
in Orangeburg, S. C, '. for several
weeks, is now .the guest of Miss Marie
McNall, in Aiken, S. C. Miss McNall
hiis visited the Misses Livingston in
xMrs. Mary Le of Ocala, a former
missionary and teacher in China gave
a- yery interesting lecture at the
school auditorium Wednesday evening.-;
Trilby notes in Tribune.
'Mrs. Donald Schreiber, who has
been .visiting her parents, Mr; ) and
MrsV G.;K, Robinson since before the
Christmas holidays, expects to return
to her home in Youngstown, Ohio,
Miss Adelaide '"Chambers, who has
been at Eastlake for several montis,
left this afternoon, for Northfield,
Mass., to enter college. Miss Cham Chambers
bers Chambers was accompanied by her mother,
who will return in about a week and
rejoin her husband at Eastlake.
Mr. Ralph Hilands spent Sunday
with ; his brother,' Mr. W. S. Hilands
and family, at their home on Fort
King avenue. Mr. Hilands is connect connected
ed connected with the United State Rubber
Conipany, with headquarters in Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, Va and is making a tour of
the state in the interest of his com company..
pany.. company.. V- ;-.v . :x:;- I
v' r: -Mr.
and Mrs. Don C. McMullen with
their little son, Neal,' and guests,
Misses Davis ; of Tallahassee, and
Louise and Eleanor. Nixon of Tampa,
were visitors in Largo ast Tuesday,
finishing a very pleasant day of sight
seeing in Pinellas county with a de delightful
lightful delightful picnic dinner at Indian Rocks.
:x i . .':';
Many friends of Mr.' and 'Mrs. Geo.
Rentz will be glad to hear they heard
from their son. Pierce thi3 morning,
saying that he had arrived safely in
France. Mr. Rentz is in the forestry forestry-department
department forestry-department of the 20th Engineer
corps. He joined J the1 engineers in
Washington the latter part of Octo October.
ber. October. .. ' -...' ( ;
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Blalock left Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for Jupiter, and will probably
return Tuesday. They will motor
home with Mrs. T.' H. Wallis, who
motored to Jupiter with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss- Theo Wallis after the holi holidays.
days. holidays. Miss Nellie; Wallis has been
the guest of Miss Frances Tarver
since her sister left for the East
Coast. v 1 '"
Mr. D. W. Davis, Misse3 Elizabeth
and Meme Davis, Mabel Meflfert, Sue
Moore, Callie Gissendaner and Doro-
motoring to the lake Sunday after-!
noon. They motored to Leesburg for
supper and ? returned home by moon moonlight.
light. moonlight. .Red Cross Party Tomorrow,
The Red Cross party for the benefit
of the Red Cross that will he given at
the Ocala Country Club Tuesday by
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp, isto be
a very informal affair, and the guests
are really expected '- to follow the
style in dress set by the golfers golfers-regular
regular golfers-regular sport clothes, preferably shirt
waists and skirts and middies.
For the benefit of those who do not
play cards and of "many who do not
even care to watch card games, it is
not amiss probably to remind you of
the size of the beautiful links. There
are so many beautiful nooks and cor corners
ners corners that knitters may form entirely
separate parties and not ;even hear
the hard players. JBear in mind. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday is "Red Cross Day" more than a
Red.Cros party. This is certainly an
opportunity for many Ocala people to
see this beautiful spot that is talked
about so much by the members, f o?
many have never been inside the links
that heretofore have only been open
The men of Ocala are especially in invited
vited invited to come later in the afternoon
for tea, coffee and bouillon. Admission,-25
m m m :.
Red Cross Dance in Leesburg
It is hoped that many Ocala dancers
will attend the Red Cross dance to be
given in Leesburg ) Wednesday night
at the Lake View hotel. All ladies
who intend dancing are asked to wear
white shirt waists with red crosses on
the left arm. s
1 To Y. W. C. A'. Pledgers
' All those who made pledges to those
ia charge for the Y. W. C. A. fund are
asked to please send money to the
treasurer, Mrs. Stephen Jewett before
February; 1st. 24-3t
Ruth Storehouse at the Temple Today
Ruth Stonehouse, -the popular little
Triangle star, and a favorite with
Qcala people will appear at the Tem Temple
ple Temple today for the first time in many
months. This rural comedy-drama is
called a "Phantom Husband." Poor
Jessie is the, scorn of her girl friends
as she never had a beau, but it turns
to envy when .they hear, of her, city
fiance and see his beautiful ring flash flashing
ing flashing on her finger.
This lovable county, girl's pride
made her spread th news of this won
derful imaginary fiance, and- she Wan Wanders
ders Wanders through a maze of white lies try trying
ing trying to produce.a husband for the wed wedding
ding wedding day, which she rashly set, when
her friends quizzed her. She then
thought of an ingenious plan to enlist
Cupid, and left for the, city. She ,find3
a real 7 husband 1 who brings rher more
happiness than she even expected, but
she did not find him in, the mountains
or at the seashore rbut in a morgue morgue-which
which morgue-which was the new. stunt conceived by
the demure Jessie. This whimsical
adventure appeals to all as "as all the
world loves a lover."
Mrs. R. A. Burford Jr and T little
daughter, Virginia, : left- Saturday
night for Philadelphia, to visit Lieut.
Burford), who is safely home again
after his fourth trip across the, ocean.
Lieut. Burford expected to' come to
Ocala but was unable to get ia, fur furlough,
lough, furlough, to the disappointment of many
friends as well as that; of, his par parents
ents parents and family. Mrs. Burford and lit little
tle little Virginia's future moves, are very
uncertain, and will be made according
to Lieut. ,Burford's plans after, his
next voyage.: If he sees hope of com coming
ing coming to Ocala later on, they will pos possibly
sibly possibly return in the near future, other otherwise
wise otherwise they will remain in the north.
Lieutenant Commander Mrs. W, L.
Calhoun and sons, William and J ohn,
are now delightfully situated at the
Hotel Washington in Cristobal, Canal
Zone. They hope, however, a move
shortly into the bungalow the gov government
ernment government is building for them at Coca
Lolo; the submarine base,- where Lieut.
Calhoun is in command. Mrs. William
Anderson, Mrs. Norman Kirk and lit little
tle little daughter, who are now in Long
Beach., Calif., are still planning to
come to Ocala in the spring.
Mrs. Harry Borland is entertaining
the embroidery circle of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church this afternoon,.'
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
BUY MAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Is the watchword at
I By selling for CASH ,we elimi eliminate
nate eliminate all bad debts which must
necessarily be paid for by those
Sho DO pay. hence can give you
ie lowest prices on all kinds of
BEEF. PORK, MUTTON,
CTQME 10 8
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
American Consumer Profited by
? '$180,000,000 French Situ Situation
ation Situation .Helped.
HOMp PRICE HELD AT.9 CENTS.
Thi Nation's Sugar Supply Reduced
to Seventy Per Cent, of Normal.'
THE GOOD FAIflY ;
SERVICE A LA CARTE
t 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M.. J
N. MainSt., Opposite PostoSSce
Sugar control has saved the Amer American
ican American public SISO.OOO.OOO, Herbert Hoov Hoover,
er, Hoover, United States food administrator,
declared the other day.
He pointed out that sugar was sell selling
ing selling for, 11 cents a pound last August
and that It would have adranced to 20
cents a pound, Jth the world short shortage
age shortage as a stimulus bad not the food
administration ; secured the co-operation
of the refiners and wholesalers
and fixed a sugar price that today en- j
ables housewives to buy sugar at from j
8 to 9 cents a pound k 4 f
v'Ef ery 1 cent raise -In sugar from
September 1 to January t means $18, $18,-000,000
000,000 $18,-000,000 to the 'American consumer,"
Mr.; Hoover sahl: ".Numbers of gen gentlemen
tlemen gentlemen will tell you that 20 cent sugar
would have) prevailed and the public,
robbed of $180,000,000. this year if we
had not taken. these actions.'" Later
Mr. Hoover called attention to the fact
that uncontrolled sugar- advanced' to
85 cents a, pound during the Civil War.i
France Got Our Sugar. s
Today the American public has bsen
allotted 70 per cent of its normal sup supply.
ply. supply. ? Before the war the average an annual
nual annual household consumption here was!
55 pounds a person. r In England the the-annual
annual the-annual consumption during the war ist
24 pounds, and in France each person
is allotted' a little oyer one pound a;
month. V' I '-
.. "In August the French-government,
found itself unable to maintain even;
this; ration," Mr. Hoover declared.)
"An appeal was made to America.'
France needed 5 100,000 tons. We:
agreed; to fill ? this demand and up to
December had shipped 85,423 tons.. In!
the meantime an appeal was made to
the American public to reduce Its sug sugar
ar sugar consumption, and requests werej
made to distributors to supply the
confectionary and sweet drinks trade
with 50 per cent, of normal supply.
This has been generally followed, al-!
though1 such regulations were volua,
tary; as the food administration had1
no authority to Impose them."
Domestic Price Is 8J4 to 9 Cents. ;
Retail grocers throughout the coun-t
try are supposed to take a profit of noi
more .than 50 cents a hundred half a
cent a pound--on sugar. By reason of,'
food administration regulations, bind-j
ihg refiners ad wholesalers, the re retailer
tailer retailer Is able today to buy sugar at
from 8 to 8H cents a pound. This!
enables him to sell to the housewife at
8H to 9 cents a pound.
There have been some violations of'
the sugar rulings. Mr. Hoover said
recently : "Salesof sugar from 16 toi
20 cents per pound have been reported
and followed up vigorously and stop stopped
ped stopped and Is evidence itself of the prices
at vrhicli consumers would have been!
mulct had we not intervened. We have,
forfeited wholesalers' licenses In a'g-j
gravated cases, and we have issued!
warnings to first offenders in great
many instances through our local ad administrators."
ministrators." administrators." Effect on Military Situation.
American sugar stocks could bs fill filled
ed filled to normal very soon if ships could
be .sent o Java, where 250,000 tons of
sugar is waiting for shipment But1
the shipping situation is so a cut that;
the nation canno$ spare the eleven
ships' needed to transport this sugar.:
It would take the boats one year to
haul 250,000 tons. In the same time
they s could be used s for transporting
,200,000 soldiers to France. ;
The food administration believes
that the American public will diminish:
Its sugar consumption by 10 or 15 per'
cent! when it Is made clear that such
sugar saving is a patriotic act and,
when it is understood '.that there are
plenty of sweeteners available to take,
the place of sugar, such as honey ori
corn syrup. t
Why Shortage' Exists, ;
The three great sugar producing cen-j
ttrs of the world are Germany, thej
West and, East Indies.: .German sugar;
Is, of, course, used at home. The East!
Indian, sugar Is unavailable .because of
the ship shortage. -i
While- D; boats made big inroads on j
the world's shipping, France and Italy ;
ceased to be self sustaining In sugar
manufacture. England In the mean meantime
time meantime was cut off from German sugar
1,400,000, tons a year because of the
war. 1 The result has been that the al allied
lied allied nations have been forced to turn
to America and the West Indies
their sugar. :
EVADE RIGID FOOD CONTROL.
Food Is Bought In Germany Surreptl-
tiously.j in .Violation of;Auto of;Auto-'
' of;Auto-' 'cratlc Rulings. ;
; Even the autocratic food control of
Germany. has been powerless to pre prevent
vent prevent surreptitious sales, according to
semi-official, reports reaching the Unit United
ed United States food administration. Illegal
sales of butter are being made In Ger Germany
many Germany at prices ranging from $1.75 to
$25 a pound. Eggs sold contrary to
the German; ; food regulations are
bringing 10 to 15 cents apiece, accord according
ing according to these reports. And bacon or
ham is hringing from $2.25 to $3.25 a
BUY WAR SAVIIIGSl STAFIFS
-f t ill Ik
If I I I V
1U; Ml I i.f I T
f 1 'i f I i: 1 I
5. VJ fl
ta kJ tkmrn mm.
7 s z??
BUY M SAVliiGS STAMPS
"Built for Service"
o n mnm.F. Ttifiifi
. Florida House, Ocala, Fla.
Op Hoffiman Press
1 No Glossy Finish
Juat Phone 101
A. E. GERIG
Oca la, j Florida
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALKERS
V PHONIES 47, 104, SS5
Our toilet articles are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and "buy
war savings stamps' with the Rav Ravings.
ings. Ravings. The Court Pharmacy. tf
pCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1918
- Judge W. M. Gober of this city was
a Bartow'visitor Friday.
Nasri Bros, are doing a good busi business
ness business in their Ww grocery store.
The only Pat Murphy is in the city,
dispensing smiles and good wishes.
The counyt judge has issued a wed wedding
ding wedding license to Mr. Charles Hodge and
Miss Mallie B. Marie Campbell,
Mr. E. L. Bridges has gone to At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, to accept a position as secre secretary
tary secretary of the Alkahest Lyceum Bureau.
The best line of stationery we have
' ever shown at Gerig'sDrug Store, tf
MrD. B. Mayo is rapidly stright stright-ening
ening stright-ening out the board of trade quarters
and getting his work as secretary in
Star ads. are business builders.
Mr. W. W. Condon, who has been in
New York and Washington for the
past ten days, is expected home Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. -"'Si
: i i
The members of the Ocala Motor
Club are requested to meet at the
board of trade, room Thursday eve evening
ning evening at 7:30. y
Margaret Dalzell, the f JLl-year-oloi
N daughter 6f Ir. and Mrs Dalzell, liv living
ing living south of town, is at 'the hospital
for 'treatment for appendicitis.
Another little .cripple, Elizabeth
Callahan, aged 8, from Melbourne, has
been added to the wards of the state
at the Marion ''county hospital.
The city has, won the mandamus
suit brought against it by Mrs. Mazie
Lylcs, awarding her $1000 for her
property across South Fourth street.
Armlifatmna fnr the mh tf ptm
manager are getting thick. The -president
of the council yesterday receiv
ed another, from an experiencedL man
with high recommendations.
Gov. Catts, State Treasurer Luning
and Engineer Hammatt are here, in-
x specting the new building of the girls
' industrial school. They are guests of
' t :
.The many friends of Mr; Lester
' Lucas willxbe glad to Jearn he has
resigned his position with Coburn's
minstrels and is coming to Ocala to
live. Unless he is drafted into the
army, he will go into business here.
He is expected home next Sunday.
., The members of the North Ocala
church have invited .Gov." Catts to
preach to them some Sunday some
time in the near future. t
Seeing one of our goodlooking high
school teachers and a bunch of -her
pupils down ;town this morning, we
..accused them of playing hookey, but
they said it was only the result of the
regular? bi-monthly exams.
: j -y 1
, Mr. W. K. Zewadski received the
I welcome news this morning, via cable,
that his son Olaf has safely crossed
the briny and was somewhere in
France. This brave W is in the
aviation corps and his friends will
listen for news from him with deepest
- It -was hard to believe that Lewis
Wright, a boyish looking soldier, who
was in town this morning, had been in
the regulararmy eight years. He en enlisted
listed enlisted when -he was sixteen. He is
from West Virginia and was paying a
brief visit to his sister at Waldo.
M EN WANTED FOR
V THE HOME GUARD
$ The government .wants at once 1400
men .for the home guard in Florida,
Men mus't be between 31 and 40 years
r of age and able to pass physical ex examination.
amination. examination. They will be armed with
Krag rifles and drilled land paid the
same as regulars, but will not be re
quired, unless extraordinary emergen emergencies
cies emergencies arise, to go outside the state. For
further particulars consult the arroy
recruiting officer at the postofice.
The home guards will be used to
guard munition works, railways,
bridges, etc. They will be trader the
.TfMsI it -- 4? 4-1 A Al
... y-. ; .,...-;.
nEADS OF CITY DEPARTMENTS
George A. Nash, president of the
D. E. Mclver, president pro tem.
A. A. Winer, Department of Public
Safety: Police, fire, buildings and
structures. .. -:t
A. T. Thomas, Department of. Pub Public
lic Public Health: Sewerage, street and san-
.' itation. : .
E. A. Osborne, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Servicer Light and water."
G. A. Nash, Department of Justice:
Laws and ordinances. V
D. E. Mclver, Department of Fi Finance:
nance: Finance: Finances and .accounting.
Get My Bulletin
J. H. BniNSON 0cla
LIST OF REGISTRANTS
Ordered to Report for Physical Ex
amination February 2, 1918
Castle Johnson, Reddick.
James S. Rexwinkle, Candler.
Otis L. Gaskins, Ocala.
Henry Murray, lartel.
Simpson McCoy, Reddick.
Wm. A. Mo reman, Conner.
Callie R. Evans, Reddick.
James Edwards, Kendrick.
Alonso F. Perry, Sparr.
James Strawder, Dunnellon. s
Erick 21 Collier, Ocala.
Oscar Zeigler, Lowell.
John T. Bellamy, Ocala.
Lawson J. Sigmon, Weirsdale.
OceV Marcum, Fairfield.
Douglas Hollins, Ormond
James Daugherty, Oklawaha.
Mathew M. Carter, Ocala.
John Hamilton, Ocala. f
Daniel Roberts, Ocala.
Glover Wells; Orange-Springs.
Charlie Steele, Crystal River.
James Robinson, York.
Claude H. Haycraf t, Jacksonville.
Thomas Hames, Belleview.
Gordon Messer, Morriston. N
James R. Dixon, Brooks ville. y
Gordon A. Kinard, Fairfield.
Will McQuaig, Eureka. ,
Riles Strain, Williston.
Richard B. Lo,ng, Astor Park.
Arthur Gipson, Ocala.
Wm. H. Cordrey, Lynne..
Otis German, Santos.
Clyde A. Emerson,. Ocala.
Henry Jones, Ocala. N. N.Clarence
Clarence N.Clarence Wtrmack, Sorrento.
Jordan Wiley, Romeo.
Lee CrosSey, Ocala. i
C. F. Fraser, Ocala."
Sam Lacone, Martin.
Archie H. Still, Orange Springs.
Willie Goens,-Dunnellon. i
Oscar Moore, Ocala.
Willie L. Jennings, Fairfield.
Richard Quarterman, Ocala.
Nathaniel H Strofe, Conner.
Hallie Butler; Ocala.
Calvin Nelson, Irvine.
Qiarlie Hayward, Dunnellon.
Local Board for Marion County,
B 2 L. RTrammell, Clerk.
The MarionCounty Board of Trade
wishes all parties having rooms for
rent and light housekeeping to please
list same with the secretary as we are
having a great many inquiries for
rooms 'at" this time, D. B. Mayo,
; Sec'y. Board of Trade.
BRING IN YOUR TICKETS
Several tickets for the performance
of "Everywoman,'which wasn't given
at the Temple last Wednesday night,
have not been brought in yet, and
Manager Bennett' asks that the hold holders
ers holders thereof bring them to the Temple
or the Court Pharmacy at once, ''and
receive their money, so the business
of that show can be closed up.
A full assortment of the famous
PAERO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the' small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Store. x tf
.Do you read the want ads?
? . - .'.
TAX ASSESSOR'S APPOINTMENTS
I will be at the following places Ao
receive tax returns for 1918.: Meet me
with your deed and save trouble:
No. Januarys 1918 ..
30 Martel, 21st, A. M. J,
4 Cotton Plant, 21st, P. M.
6 Heidtville, 22nd, A. M.
24 Dunnellon, 22nd, P. M.
5 Romeo, 23rd, A. M.
20 Blitchton; 24th, A. 1L
33 Emathla, 24th, P. M.
29 Kendrick..5th, A. M.
18 Martin, 25th, P. M.
18 -Lowell, 26th, A. M.
2 Reddick, 2th, P. M.
31 Fairfield, ;28th. A. M. i
3 Flemlngtbn. 28th, P, M.
32 Central, 29th, A. M.
32-Geigrer, 29th, P. M.
22 Mcintosh, 30th, A. M.
7 Shady, 31st, A. M. ;
tFebruary 1918 v
21- -Santos, ist, 8 to 9 A. M.
21 Belleview, 1st, A. M. ( .-..,
23 Pedro, 2nd. A. M.
8 Summerfield, 2nd, -P. M.
25 Candler, 4th, A. M. fx -
9 Oklawaha, 4th, P. M.
19 Eastlake, 6th, A. 1L
19Weirsdale, 6th.- P. M.
10 Moss Bluff, 7th, A. L
10 Electra, 7th, P. M.
11 Lynne, 8th, A. M. v
11 Conner. 8th. P. M.
13 Burbank, 9th, A: M.
13 Fort McCoy, 9th, P. M.
27 Eureka, 11th, A. M.
14 Orange Springs, 11th, P. If.
17 Anthony, 12th, a. jh.
26 Sparr, 12 th, P. M.
13 Pine, 13 th, A. M.
16 Citra, 13th, P. M.
1 Ocala, all of March.
The law requires all tax returns t
be made by first of April.
1-11 Tax Assessor.
In 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
J, Interest in and to the Northwest
Quarter and East Half of South Southwest
west Southwest v 9uarter of Section 26,
; Township 14, South, Range 22,
East- Defendants-; O rder for
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: All unknown
persons claiming, an interest in and
to the northwest quarter and cast 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 ; U
Monday, the 8th day. of April, 1918.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for 12 consecutive weeks in the Ocala'
Evening Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state. -This
5th day of January, 1918.
(Seal) P. H, Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion county,
- Fla, By Ruth Ervin, D. C
lu W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-7-mori-
(Continued from Third Page)
Teaches Meeting at the High School
ine jtianon counxy teacners meet
ing was held in Ocala last Saturday
at the. Ocala high school with an at attendance
tendance attendance of nearly seventy. Talks
were made by Mr. Braxton Beacham,
state food administrator, and his
.secretary, Mr. J. H. Whitney of Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Dr. Corr, a veteran teacher,
Supt. J. H. Brinson and Mrs. W. T.
After the speeches, the teachers and
a few guests went down into the
domestic science room where luncheon
was served at little tables centered
with violets. The meal was paid for
by the Ocala highnd grammar school
teachers, and was cooked and served
by Miss Florence Conibear and sev several
eral several of her pupils. They served escal escal-loped
loped escal-loped oysters, potato salad bread and
butter and. coffee
The next meeting of the teachers
will beheld at Mcintosh. 1
Reception at Eastlake Feb. 2nd
The Lake Weir Club will hold its
annual' reception in the club house at
Eastlake Saturday night, Feb. 2nd.
. To Those Knitting If elmets
All ladies knitting Red Cross hel helmets
mets helmets are requested to crochet around
the face opening. 9-tf
Mrs. Allie Van Davis has accepted
a position in the Star's business office.
Mrs. M. H. Temple has returned
from Gainesville. Her daughter, Mrs.
Beville, is much better."
Dr. and MrsD. J. Hydrick of Or Orangeburg,
angeburg, Orangeburg, S. C., are spending a few
weeks with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Living Livingston
ston Livingston and family.
Mr. Harold Bond of Baltimore, Md.,
spent yesterday- with Miss Agnes
Thompson. Mr. Bond was en route to
Arcadia to the aviation camp.
A letter from Mrs. E. Van Hood, in
Tuscaloosa, Ala., brings the welcome
news that her daughter, Mrs. W. E.
Collier, is rapidly recovering from her
Mrs. L. A. LaFontisee who "has been
visiting her daughters in Tampa ana'
Lakeland, spent Saturday and Sunday
with her daughter, Mrs.L. J. Knight
afnd sons, returning to her home in
Gainesville Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar. H. Berger are
now ; settled in their pretty 1 little
home, 23 South 12th street, Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala., and want any of their
Ocala friends who visit the Alabama
metropolis to be sure and remember
Buy war savings stamps to, help
win the war, and have us v fill your
prescriptions for accurate v service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots v
. A House' and 3 Acres v
' A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought Tith Monthly Pay Pay-.
. Pay-. ments of.
. L HI MURRAY :
Room 5, Holder Block,
, V""1" 4
. The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
In Central Florida
Our Equipment is at Your Service
and for Your Convenience. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect Vto Make the
Service Prompt, the Pric& Reasonable,
and,"Everybody Happy." IPWe ont,
TeU Us and WV11 "Come Across.-
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
' v AND BUILDER
Careful .Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Moey than any other
contractor in the city. j ''T..
MOTDRS SHOULD DO
THEIR OWII MDTIIIG
Pleasure Cars Likely to Have to Pro Proceed
ceed Proceed from Factory to Purchaser
by Their Own Power
The Washington correspondent of
the Jacksonville Metropolis says:
Washington,1 Jan-. 26. From indi indications,
cations, indications, shipments of motor cars by
rail will be few and far between dur
ing the coming months. WhileDirec-N
tor General McAdoo has made no
ruling on the subject it is obvious that
the railroad congestion will continue
to be such that shipment of pleasure
cars, especially, by rail will be al almost
most almost out of the question. t
In all probability the example set
by the national capital city will be fol followed
lowed followed more or less generally thru-..
out the country. Most of the ma machines
chines machines received jn .Washington will
have to be driven overland from the
factories. A couple of Washington
firms have Hbeen following this plan
for some time past. Until the lake
season, closed the cars were shipped
from Detroit by water to Cleveland
and then driven to Washington, atiout
a two-day and a half journey, over
roads which, with the exception of a
few miles the other side of Pittsburg
are as good as are to be found any anywhere.
where. anywhere. One firm is now operating what is
called a "drive-away crew" that is,
a crew of men who go to the factory
and get the cars and drive them back
The plan has been in operation some
little time and is meeting with success
and it is understood that one or two
more concerns are arranging to put
the same plan into effect.
The men whox bring the cars thru
in this, manner are all skilled drivers,
who understand "both, the driving and
the 'mechanical features of a machine.
The pace set is no' greater than twen twenty
ty twenty miles an hour at any time, and it is
said that when the machines arrive in
Washington they have been driven
just far enough to work them in
properly. f v (
-With this plan ..of driving in opera operation
tion operation it isv n .gt likely thltf all the cars
needed to supply the demand will be
obtained, first, because sufficient
crews cannot be kept on the road to
bring them through, and,' secondly,
stnd of vastly more importance,, the
fact that the factories are all curtail curtailing
ing curtailing production. ?
With this rule in effect every deal dealer's
er's dealer's allotment will be pared down in
proportion to what he contracted for,
what he sold last year and what the
entire output of the factory will be.
As in every other husiness, it is going
to be a case of first come first served,
and the man who plans to buy now,
even though he is not ready for de delivery
livery delivery until a month or, six weeks
hence, will do well to get his order in
Dealers' show-room floors this year
are not going to be backgrounds for
automobiles, nor are warehouses to be
abiding places for stocks of, cars.
Rather, when the deal for a machine
is about to be closed and the pros prospect
pect prospect asks when delivery can be made,
it will be a case of looking on the
delivery sheet and seeing how many
orders are ahead. ;
According to government experts,
who are studyingie transportation
problem from all angles, the motor
truck industry v is about to enter on
its era of greatest development. The
war is bringing the .industry up v to
the highest pinnacle of; efficiency,
these experts say. V
"The greatest activity the motor
truck industry has ever known prom promises
ises promises to develop in the next few
months," said a government official.
"All men who are, connected in any
way with the industry believe this to
be a fact. Development of motor truck
construction, the successful adapta adaptation
tion adaptation of the motor-driven vehicle to
business transportation problems and
the business m.n's realization of tht
motor truck's economy and efficiency
are partly responsible for the pros prosperity
perity prosperity the truck business now enjoys
and the greater prospects that are at
. "But the principal reason why the
motor truck is about to enter upon a
new era is the congested condition of
the railroads, due to abnormally large
business and war conditions. The ef effect
fect effect of this will be that merchants
and manufacturers will turn to the
motor truck for the carrying of raw
materials and finished products within
limited areas." -"It
is reported that the railroads
are working 40 per cent beyond their
normal capacity and that passenger
schedules have been curtailed to the
minimum to give the freight matter a
better chance. Yet no one expects
that freight congestion will be great greatly
ly greatly relieved, because the roads will
have thousands of troops and huge
quantities of munitions to move for
"The council of national defense has
already issued a warning with the
suggestion that manufacturers take
care of short hauls themselves and
the result will invariably be that for
runs up to about 150 mile3 the motor
truck will be used instead of the rail railroad,
road, railroad, freight cars and therefore all
mptor truck makers are expecting a
greatly increased demand."
We have left a few of those 29-cent
boxes of Correspondence Cards which
we think will please you. jGerig's
Drug Storey ----- -
V-U-JII M il U
You have no doubt seen our notice which has
been running in the newspapers for some time, call calling
ing calling your attention to the fact that wewant you 4to
settle your accounts with us every week
, Most of our customers have come to the front
and complying with our wishes, and now we are ask asking
ing asking those whohave neglected to settle theirvccourits
weekly to, please do so. Infect, beginning on; the first
day of February, we will sellioQr goods only on week weekly
ly weekly terms and for cash. r
Our Customers arc Getting the Advantage
v x of Our Adyance Purchases.
We -bought these goods as a speculation we
will tell the world that we speculate we would not
consider ourseif merchants if we did otherwise! N W e
would only be storekeepers and you would not want
to Ho business with us. We have, however, always
- divided up with our customers. And under normal
conditions we are entitled to follow the market, Jbut
now, we are doing as our UncleSam wants us to do,
, and that is Letting You Buy These Goods At a
Proiit To Us Based On The Cost Price.
, ; ...-. ;- v-; : 1
Last March(nearly one year ago), we 'were far far-sighted
sighted far-sighted enough to contract for large quantities of can canned
ned canned goods, such as corn, peas, tomatoes, lima beans,
pork and beans, asparagus tips, asparagus,vaporat asparagus,vaporat-ed
ed asparagus,vaporat-ed milk,-fruits of all kinds, jams, preserves and ii ii-fact
fact ii-fact almost every thing in the staple line. You who
'deal with us, are getting the advantage of this pur purchase,
chase, purchase, in that we are selling the goods at profit based
on the cost price rather than on the market price.
market price would mean a 25 per cent, to 50 per
Our Reason for Demanding That Your Ac Ac-i
i Ac-i count Be Settled Wceidy is the Fact That
it is Taking a Great Deal More Money to
Handle the Business Than it Did Three Years
Ago. Goods Are Higher And Our Profits Are
- II.., , I, ,! ,- f I I. I. ... .1,1- -..... I. .,, ,.... ...,.., t .,. ,. ..,
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
. : j :
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c.j three times 50c; six
times 75c; one. month $3. Payable in advance.
1 DRvD. BL EONEY
, I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St.. Park Hotel BIdg.,
FOR SALE My 3-year-old premium
Duroc brood sow and seven' 3-months-old
pigs. B. N. Tanner, Belleview,
WANTED iTo exchange for a Ford
auto 20 acres of land. Address, H.
H. Hutchinson, Box 3, Fort McCoy,
Fla. 18-6t j
LOST Strkyed or stolen two large,
black "razor-back" sows, marked
crop, two spits in right ear, two upper
bits in left ear. Reward of $5 for re return.
turn. return. J.- G. Fokes, Route A, Box 65,
Ocala. .., 26-2t
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
FOR" SALE Nice lot 70x 112 in sec second
ond second ward. Also wish to rent 'or pur purchase
chase purchase 80-acre farm near Ocala. W.
W. Condon. V 1-8-tf
FOR SALE Good Singer sewing
machine. Will sell for 'cash or ex exchange
change exchange for laundry world Apply to
517 Oklawaha Ave., or phone .470. 3t
WANTED To rent or share crop. I
would like to communicate at once
with party who wishes to rent ,or
share crop a good farm this spring;
best of reference given; state loca location
tion location and improvements. B. H. Gar Gar-rick,
rick, Gar-rick, Inglesive Ave., St. Petersburg,
Fla. ; 28-3t
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 1917 Ford touring car
in good mechanical J condition ; shock
absorbers, and stepbrace"; $325. R O.
Riddle, Florida "House' Ocala. 23-tf
kJ? il H llliiiLIiiU
REMOVAL Clayton's Pressing Club
which has been located next to fire
station, is now next to ELflock Bros
on Oklawaha avenue. Phone 13. 22-t
FOR SALE (Or exchange for hogs,
cattle or feed), one good all around
horse, and orfe 8-year-old service jack
in first class condition. E. W. Creider,
Route A, Ocala, Fla. 26-Ct
COTTAGE FOR RENT Corner of
Watula and Sooth Third street. Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. Rheinauer. 12-tf
FOR SALE Fine Residence at
Bargain. Seven rooms, besides batht
room and'" sleeping porch; electric
lights, gas, hot and cold water; well,
cistern and city water; servant's
house, garage, chicken houses, gar garden,
den, garden, fruit and shade trees; good
neighbors. Will sell furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished on easy terms. Apply to
No. 416 Lime street, or address Box
57o, Ocala, Florida. 1-5-lm
WANTED Old False TeetWDon't
Matter if Broken. I pay $2 to $15 per
set. Also cash for old gold, silver and
broken jewelry. Send by parcel post
and receive check by return, mail. Will
hold goods ten days for sender's ap approval
proval approval of my offer. L. Mazer, 2007 So.
5th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 17-18t
RAGS WANTED-The larger the
better. Must be well laundered.' No
sewing room scraps. Star office. 3t
BARGAIN 1916 Dodge
new tires and new top;
overhauled and in first
throughout. Thi3 car is a
gain and will be sold
genuine bar bar-cheap.
cheap. bar-cheap. See
rUK Kii House on Ukiawaha 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
SHETLAND PONIES--For sale. I
have a pair of Shetland ponies, har harness
ness harness and attractive trap, just the
thing for mother and the children to
enjoy. The pnee is attractive. B. F.
Condon, Merchant's Block. 28-3t
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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 28, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06841
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 28 28
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