The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Probably showers
tonight and Tuesday, except fair
northwest portion.

V0L.25. N0. 235

The War Industries Board Says: "No Publisher May Continue Subscriptions After Three
Months After Date of Expiration." If You do Not Receive the Star Tomorrow, it Will
Mean that You Have Not Complied With this Ruling.




All Along the Line in Favor of


London, Sept. 30, 1:45 p. m, (By
Associated Press.) The British to today
day today smashed the Hindenburg line on
a front of eight miles to a maximum
depth of two miles. The attack was
made just north of St. Quentin. Brit British
ish British and Belgians attacking in Flan Flanders
ders Flanders have advanced for an average
depth of five miles to a maximum
depth of eight miles.
Paris, Sept. 30. The war office of officially
ficially officially announces that the French in
the Champagne sector resumed the
attack at daybreak today. The Ger Germans
mans Germans violently counter attacked last
night sopth of St. Quentin in the.
Urvillers region, in an attempt to re recapture
capture recapture hill No. 88. All the enemy's
efforts were broken up by the French.
London, Sept. 30. Four thousand
prisoners were taken by the Allies
yesterday north of St. Quentin, and
forty guns were captured there. The
British have entered the northern
suburbs of Cambrai.
Paris, Sept. 30 Progress in break breaking
ing breaking the hold of the German invader
on French soil is shown by the fact
that there are no longer any French
departments wholly occupied by the
Germans. This situation .was estab-,
lished by the recapture of four com communities
munities communities of the Department of Ar Ardennes..
dennes.. Ardennes.. ..
Havre, Sunday, Sept. 29. The Bel Belgian
gian Belgian and British armies defeated the
Germans today in heavy fighting on
a Flanders road in the Messines Messines-Wystachaete
Wystachaete Messines-Wystachaete position, according to an
official Belgium statement issued tonight.-
" London, Sept. 30. General Haig
announced today that British, Ameri
can and Australian forces pushed for
ward last night on the front between
Bellecourt and Gonnelieu, in the face
of the severest opposition. On the
front northwest of Laeatelet, the Ger
mans counter attacked and pressed
the British back to the outskirts of
Villeres-Guislain, while southwest of
Lecatelet similar pressure sent Gen.
Haig's troops back to the edge of the
village of Beny. On the front south
east of Douai the British have with
drawn from Arleux and Aubencheul
' au-Bas.
Amsterdam, Sept. 30. The propo
sition that the presidents and vice-
presidents of parliaments of belligent
and neutral states be invited to meet
for an unbinding discussion of basis
peace has been introduced in the low lower
er lower chouse of the Austrian parliament.
A Vienna message says the meeting
would be held at a place agreed upon.
Amsterdam, Sept. 30. The Berlin
Vossiche Zeitung says it understands
Chancellor Von Hertling and Foreign
Secretary Von Hintze have tendered
their resignations to the German em emperor.
peror. emperor.
American troops boys from New
York, Tennessee and North and South
Carolina were in the thick of the

fray Sunday which badly smashed the
German positions over a front of
more than fifty miles, from the region
of Arras to LaFere.
On a three-mile front the Ameri Americans
cans Americans stormed the Hindenburg line and
captured the towns of Bellicourt and
Nauroy, crossing the Cambrai canal
in the operations.
To the south, the British stormed
the main Hindenburg defenses on the
Scheldt canal, crossed the waterway
and gained the hills beyond, taking
many prisoners. To the north the
British have, their hands on Cambrai,
the important German ., base, over
which recently there has been so
much fighting. The Canadians are in
the northwest outskirts of the city,
while a naval division has reached the
southern environs.
South of St. Quentin to LaFere the
French have pressed forward their
line and taken some 1 500 prisoner.
Along the Chemin des Dames the
French have advanced their line for a
distance of two miles, capturing the
highest point on the famous ridge. :
In Belgium the Belgians and Brit
ish have driven forward and taken
Dixmude, ten miles from the North
sea .southeast of Nieuport, bringing
their line into closer union with that
in the region of Ypres. King Albert's
men have pressed back the German
front from four to five miles and
taken six thousand prisoners. Ground
that the enemy has held since the in invasion
vasion invasion of Belgium in 1914 has been
restored to Belgian ownership thru
the efforts of the mixed Belgian and
British- force.
To the south from the region east
of Arras to St. Quentin the British,
with the Americans fighting on their
right, everywhere have penetrated
the German defenses over the 35-mile
front. Desperate resistance was of
fered by the Germans but the allied
troop s refused to be denied and
swept through the remaining portions
of the Hindenburg line. More than
sixteen thousand prisoners have been
taken in this region since Friday.
Today: Harold Lockwood in "Lend
Me Your Name."
Tuesday: Mae Marsh in "The Glor Glorious
ious Glorious Adventure." :?
Wednesday: "Bringing Up Father
at Home."
The prize budget of whistleable
songs, one, two and three-steps, char character
acter character and ensemble dances and laughs
that girdle the globe, are sparked
with every line and every situation, it
is said to be but a few of the claims
to universal play-going acclaim of offered
fered offered by admirers in championing the
excellence of "Bringing Up Father at
Home," the newest of new shows as
universal entertainment. The pro production
duction production comes to the Temple Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening.
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 30 A demand for
an eight-hour day, a wage of one dol dollar
lar dollar an hour with two dollars an hour
for overtime, was presented to the
national labor adjustment committee
today in behalf of 75,000 longshore-
I men working in ports from Boston to
! Norfolk.
Girl' wanted at once at Music store.





Washington, Sept. 30. The presi president
dent president today addressed the Senate on
the pending federal amendment for
woman suffrage. Suffrage leaders
have counted on the ; president's in influence
fluence influence to end delay in the Senate,
which isV apparently again about to
start a vacation of recesses without
acting upon the suffrage resolutions
already passed by the House. The
president will ask the Senate to adopt
the resolutions as a war measure.
The president stepped into the
breach of a Senate fight over the
woman suffrage resolution today, and
in a personal address in the Senate
chamber asked for its passage as a
war, measure.
The president said he regardS the
extension of the suffrage tgrwomen
as' "vitally essential to the successful
prosecution of the gerat war. "It's
my duty to win the war," he declar declared,
ed, declared, "and I ask you ; to remove every
obstacle that stands in the way -of
winning it." m
Washington, Sept. 30. The U. S.
battleship Minnesota which struck a
mine off the Atlantic coast yesterday,
has arrived safely at a naval station
and is now in dry dock.
The following casualties are re re-the
the re-the American Expeditionary Forces.
ported by the commanding general oi
The casualty lists of the American
army will hereafter be posted in the
Star s front windows every morning.
If m looking over them you see the
name of anyone you know, please re report
port report it to the paper.
Killed in action ...... . . . . .101
Missing in action 75
Wounded severely . . . . .707
Wounded slightly .............. 1
Died, accident and other causes. 9
Died of wounds ................ 45
Wounded, degree undetermined.. 4
Taken prisoner ....... i 5
Died of disease ....... 26
Total ... . . . v ...... 7. ... 1073
Killed in action ... ... .. . ..... 5
Died of wounds ............ .... 4
Wounded in action (severely).... 19
Wounded in action ( slightly) .... 1
Wounded, degree undetermined . 1
In hands of enemy . .. . . .... 3
Total .. .... ...... ... 33
Summary of Casualties to Date
Deaths . 39
Wounded 67
Missing 1
Enlisted men:
Deaths . ... ................. 1032
Wounded .." ... .1992
In hands of enemy . . . 20
Missing . 161
Total 3312
Speeches for the Liberty Loan will
be made by soldiers who have been at
the front. The soldier assigned to
Marion county will be at Dunnellon
next Saturday night, and will be in
Ocala all day next Sunday, during
which time our local committee will
make arrangements for him to be
seen and heard byour people.
The annual meeting of the Marion
County, Florida, Chapter of the Am American
erican American Red Cross for the purpose of
electing officers for the coming year,
will be held in the court house in
Ocala on Oct. 10thr 1918, at 11 o'clock
in the morning instead of jOct. 12th,
as was previously announced.
Mrs. John H: Taylor, Sec'y.


Of the Liberty Bond Campaign, by
County Chairman T. T. Munroe, at
the Temple Theater Sunday After-
.'. noon. ;
Within modern times civilized na nations
tions nations at war have raised necessary
revenue by two methods; Taxation
and the issuing of bonds. The princi principal
pal principal use fn taxation is to levy the larg largest
est largest amount possible with the least
hardship on citizens. The limit of
safety is passed when production is
penalized and profits cease. It has
been the serious duty of Congress, in
recent legislation, to frame a law that
would compel so-called war profiteers'
to share with the government the ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary profits brought about by
a state of war. The results will prob-
ably satisfy the most exacting for the
tax levied on this class will run as
high as 80 per cent of profit. The
assessment on individual income will
be raised to 6 per cent in case of
small incomes over the exemption, to
12 per cent on incomes of. $5000 and
over, with the surtax added. The law
is designed to yield eight billion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. The balance needed for present
purposes will be provided by a bond r
issue of six billion, to be known as
the Fourth Liberty Loan. Of this
amount one billion eight hundred mil million
lion million hs been alloted to the Federal
Reserve district in which New York
is located. One hundred and ninety ninety-two
two ninety-two million has been allotted to the
Atlanta district, amounting to less
than 4 per cent of the whole. Florida
is included in this district and Mar Marion
ion Marion county's quota is four hundred
and nine thousand dollars, represent representing
ing representing $13.60 per capita of our popula population,
tion, population, or $68 for each family of five.
It becomes the patriotic duty of the
citizens of Marion county to sub subscribe
scribe subscribe for bonds to the amount of
this allotment. We have subscribed
our allotment and more on the three
previous issues and surely we will not
fail in this. The principle applies, as
in the case of the selective draft it
is democratic; each one must do his
share. What of the slacker? He will
be held up to the scorn of his neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, as one not entitled to the rights
and privileges of a free country.
Hoarding will not' save his money, for
if all hoard the Hun will win and take
our all. After the war it is fair to
say that United States bonds, of all
issues, will go to a premium. This
makes a splendid opportunity for the
invetsment of savings, the rate being
higher than the rate allowed by banks
and the security is the best in the
world. War work is not all destruc destruction.
tion. destruction. A substantial part of the gov government
ernment government revenue is used in building
texensive terminals at both parts of
embarkation and debarkation; also in
the construction of a great merchant
fleet which will prove a tremendous
advantage after the war in maintain maintaining
ing maintaining our commercial supremacy. At
times, as we think about the huge
cost of the war, we wonder in just
what way the money is employed. To
give a practical idea I will give you
figures of what it takes to feed our
army in France for one day only:
Flour, 1,000,000 pounds; beef, 825,-
000 pounds; potatoes, 875,000 pounds;
sugar, 200,000 pounds; tomatoes,
125,000 pounds; pepper and salt, 42,-
500 pounds; coffee, 70,000 pounds;
bacon, 225,000 pounds; beans, 75,000
pounds; rice, 50,000 pounds; onions,
250,000 pounds; dried fruit, 70,000
pounds; jam, 70,000 pounds; milk,
62,000 pounds; butter, 31,000 pounds;
syrup, 40,000 pounds.
And now, my friends, the campaign
is on. Are your offerings ready? If
not start something, sell something,
save something and let your inspire
tion be "Pershing and -the boys in




Bulgaria Quits His

Llli ID BAGDAD lffll.1

Paris, Sept. 30. An official an
nouncement is made today that an
armistice has been concluded between
the Allies and Bulgaria on the 'Allies'
own terras.
London, Sept. 30. Chavero, east of
the Veles and six miles from the Bul
garian border, has been captured by
the Serbians and the retreat of the
Bulgarians cut off, says a Serbian of
ficial statement issued Sunday. More
than 700 prisoners and twenty guns
were captured. .';
London, Sept. 6 A strong belief
exists here this afternoon that a
peaee offer from Turkey is imminent.
The following letter' received by
Mr. D. E. Mclver this morning ex
plains itself:
Arcadia, September 26th.
My dear Mr. Mclver: Your letter
of September 18th, enclosing check
for $250 subscribed in your town for
the Blue Ridge school received and
appreciated. The check has been sent
to Dr. Weatherford, with the request
that Ocala be credited with the same.
Please assure Mr. Bullock and the
friends who contributed this money
that we greatly appreciate all that
has ben done for the Blue Ridge cam
paign in Ocala.
Again thanking you, I am,
Very sincerely yours,
T. V. McCall,
District Director.
Editor Star: I would like to speak
a few words to the fanners of Mar Marion
ion Marion county in regard to the need of
winter pasturage for hogs and espec especially
ially especially for the young pigs that are be being
ing being weaned during the winter months.
It is now tune to begin to plant
those crops and it would be well for
the farmers that have hogs to start
with a small plot of dwarf Essex rape
which makes an abundance of green
feed. Also about two weeks later
plant some rye that, will come on later
in order that you may change the
pigs onto this when the rape is pas pastured
tured pastured short, giving it a chance to
make another growth. Also a nice
field of oats makes an excellent pas pasture
ture pasture for hogs and when those crops
are planted far enough apart they
will prove a great help in the winter
feeding of hogs by turning from one
field to the other as they become large
enough to pasture.
TheHand for the above named crops
should be plowed deep and all weeds
and grass turned under good. Make
a good seed bed by disking and drag dragging
ging dragging and a roller run over the ground
after the seeding has been done will
help to firm the ground and hold the
moisture and assist germination of
the seed. H. Blackburn, -.
County Agent for Marion County.'
Our winter display of millinery h
now ready for your inspection. Call
and se us. Style Hat Shop, Main
street, Ocala. It
Take a Look at the
The Best Car for the Blooey on
the Market
ccala men norm garage

111! IK


Line of
These Boys Have Paid Their Liberty
Bonds, and Will Probably Pay
More! How About You?
Privates Jovh B. Prevatt, Bron-
son; Morris R. Davis, Waverly; Ezra
P. Raulcrson, Fort Green; Braxton
Beasley, Orlando;; Eric J. Culbreath,
Tampa. All wounded severely.
Mrs. M. E. Lopez has received the
following letter from her son, Archie,
a well known and much liked Ocala
boy, who was recently wounded in the
fighting in France:
J August 30, 1918.
Dear Mother: When you get this
you will already know of the acci accident,
dent, accident, but you and papa must not
worry about me. I am nearly well
now and am walking about. Every
body here treats me so fine. An Am American
erican American captain was up to see me and
gave me cigarettes and some French
I certainly did enjoy the trip across
the water, although it took us twelve
days. I did not get sick and we had
two days of very rough weather.
This is a pretty place over here.
We have traveled two days and three
nights by rail and have seen lots of
the country.
With love to all. Your son,
' Archie.
P. S. The following is the way to
address my mail: Co. H, 53rd Pioneer
Infantry, American E. F.
Editor Star: The United States
is constantly assuming control of en
terprises necessary to the successful
operation of its war in Europe. The
output of wool is now in control of
our government and why not the
sheep industry? Why? Because of
the fearful slaughtering of sheep by
damnable curs. Listen: Landis and
Loonis Blitch have had eaten by these
worthless curs in the past sixty days
fifty sheep. This means a loss to the
owners per animal of $6.95 and at
this rate may result too in scarcity
of garments for our boys who are
fighting for our perpetual freedom.
Speaking of the sheep killing curs
in Blitchton, there are other sheep
raisers in the vicinity who are losing
in proportion to the two young met
spoken of above.
The defiant attitude of the owners
of the curs and their threats of bod bodily
ily bodily harm if the curs are molested,
even when evidence is adduced and
the curs pointed out, is a condition
which should not be tolerated. Please
give your opinion and aid in the agi agitation
tation agitation of protection to the sheep in industry
dustry industry and how bst to exterminate or
stop the menace-
An appeal to our Florida legisla legislature
ture legislature would be futile, Why? They
are fearful the owners of sheep-killing
curs would oppose them in future
As a newspaper man, please assist
in means by which the only hinder hinder-ance
ance hinder-ance to the sheep industry may be
forever controlled. S. H. Blitch.
Your physician puts all his knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, skill and experience at work
when he writes your prescription; so
do we when we fill that prescription.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf



Pabllahed Every Day Except Snaday by
It. It. Carroll, Preafdeat
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretarr-Treaaurer
J. II. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., -ostofflce aa
second-class matter.
Raul an Of flea .Five-Oae
Edltarlal Department Twa-Sevea
Society Editor Fire, Doable-One
The Associated Press -is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
UkA. otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
Dlaplart Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Conroosl-
11 on charged on ads. that run less than
fc.x times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, Which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Xotlceat 5c. per line for first
insertion: sc. ier line for eaon ruDse
fluent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oositlor
oositlor com-oositlor charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates
Klectros moist be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Dame tie
One year, in advance. 15.00
Six months. In advance i.Z.50
Three months, in advance........ 1.15
One month, in advance ........... .50
' Forelara
One year, in advance. ........... .$8.00
Six months in advance........... 4.25
.Three months, in advance....... .-2.25
One month, in advance......... .20
It is conceded that the community
sing at the Temple Sunday afternoon
was the best yet. i
For one ... thing, the greatest crowd
was out. The Temple was crowded
upstairs and down, and many who
could not' find room inside stood in
the vestibule and even in the street
to hear the singing.
The Temple for the first time used
its pretty young lady ushers, and
most charmingly did they do their
work. v V; j
The program as printed in the Star
was carried out, with some additions
thought of Saturday evening.
Ihe, stage was appropriately drap draped
ed draped in the patriotic colors. A big Am American
erican American flag was drawn across the
curtain. V Before it swung a liberty
bell. : ; :
The exercises began with a tableau".
; The curtain rose showing Columbia
(Miss Onie Chazal) standing radiant
before a background made of the
great Marion county service flag,
while around her gleamed scores of
red, white and blue lights. The au audience
dience audience rose and sang the Star
Spangled Banner, and then Rev. G.
A. Ottman offered prayer. This was
Mr. Ottman's last appearance before
an Ocala audience, and the high pat patriotism
riotism patriotism and broad charity of his ut utterances
terances utterances were typical of the charac character
ter character he has "sustained among us. J
Then followed the good old hymns
and the ringing, patriotic songs the
emergency of war has called forth.
Miss Marguerite Porter, conducted the
singing with her usual bright and in inspiring
spiring inspiring ability. The instrumental
music was furnished by Miss Alma
Melin at the piano and Mr. TenEyck
with his violin. s
Mr. T. T. Munroe, chairman of the
Liberty Loan committee for Marion
county, spoke briefly but to the point,
and his address may be said to have
opened the campaign. Mr. Munroe's
remarks were well received. They ap appear
pear appear elsewhere. ;
Mr. Lester Lucas, always most
welcome to an audience, sang two
" stirring songs, "The Triumph,'? and
"We 'are Bound to Win With Boys
Like You." :
While the patriotic song, "For
Your Boy and My Boy," was being
sung,- emphasis was added by a squad
of the. Boy Scouts, who lined up on
the stage with their company flag.
Another most appropriate scene was
jwKen Reece Hunnicutt for the army
and Marshall Bouvier for the navy
stood guard one on each side of the
liberty bell, while it struck four
times, typical of the fourth loan.
Reece is a boy scout and Marshall is
a really, truly member of Uncle
Sam's great navy.
Miss Musie Bullock sang most
beautifully four verses of "Mine Eyes
Have Seen the Glory of the Coming
of the Lord," the entire "audience
coming in on -.the grand chorus,
"Glory, glory, hallelujah," with an
emphasis that made the roof tremble.
The finale was beautiful indeed. The
curtain again rose, showing Miss
Blair Woodrow as "Liberty Enlight Enlightening
ening Enlightening the rWorld," while before her
came and bent the knee five of our
lovely young maidens, representing
the Allies and each .bearing her na nation's
tion's nation's flag. They were Misses Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Hocker, France; Elizabeth Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, Japan; Lucile Gissendaner,
Italy; Jessie Dehon, Belgium; Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Henry, Great Britain. They
made a most pretty picture, and it
would have thrilled the heart of any
soldier, on the faraway battlefields to
"have seen for even a moment the
bright face of the lovely girl who
carried his nation's flag.
"My Country, 'tis of Thee," con concluding
cluding concluding with the prayer verse for our
soldiers and sailors, was sung by the
congregation, and then, after a min-

ute of silent prayer, the gathering

The "sing" was an inspiration and
a spiritual refreshing to all present.
Very high praise is due to those who
planned and carried it out.
The Star is requested to give spec special
ial special credit to Mrs. Mamie, Howse Howse-S,tovall,
S,tovall, Howse-S,tovall, who planned the tableaux.
They were indeed most pretty and ef effective.
fective. effective. ;
Several carloads of people came in
from the country and between seven
and eight hundred were present.
The fourth Liberty Loan will be our
greatest financial effort the great greatest
est greatest popular loan any government has
ever tried to obtain. We must not
let it fail.
No doubt the country has the mon money,
ey, money, and more, and the investment is
the best. The only things that can
cause the loan to fail are over-confidence
or stinginess. s y
The third Liberty Loan was made
at a time when there was dire need.
The great ; western offensive of the
Hun was at its height, and the dan danger
ger danger was great that it would go "over
the top" for all time. The people
bought bonds as they would rush am ammunition
munition ammunition to the front in a great bat battle.:"
tle.:" battle.:" i V.vv ;
Now, we have had two months and
a hajf f of victory. The enemy has
lost all the ground he gained, and
with it hundreds of thousands of
men. It is conceded that America's
sword has turned the scale. Ameri Americans
cans Americans are pouring into France at the
rate of a quarter of a million of men
a month. The enemy has lost Pal Palestine'
estine' Palestine' and another big army. Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria defeated is about to desert him,
Rumania threatens to rebel and Rus Russia
sia Russia is more of a threat than a helpr
Austria is shaking to pieces.
There are many Americans who
think it is all over but the shouting,
and many more who believe the war
will end before Christmas. How many
of these may think there is no need
for, them ; to help further we do not
know, but if there is any considerable
portion of the nation that thinks
that way it will cause the loan to be
American's could make no greater
mistake. Now is the time to make
our greatest effort. Better had we
lose a great battle than let the loan
fail. It would put heart in the en enemy;
emy; enemy; it would take heart out of the
men so nobly fighting for America
and humanity on land and sea.
The enemy may be desperate, but
he is not despairing; he is yet strong
and resourcef ul and he is watching
for our mistakes. If we make the
mistake of undersubscribing the loan,
it will cheer him up from the Kiel to
the Euphrates. He will say "America
is growing weary," and he will be
spurred to greater efforts. It will
cost us thousands of men and billions
of dollars to retrieve the mistake.
How can we fail the men who are
so nobly standing between us and
ruin and degradation ?
We must not fail them. We must
oversubscribe the loan. J
If this loan is oversubscribed, the
enemy may ask for peace. If it is un
dersubscribed, he is certain to fight
Any man, any woman, who will not
buy a bond, a war stamp, a thrift
stamp, when he or she can possibly
raise the money, is a slacker, and is
not worthy of the citizenship of this
great nation, the protection of its flag
and the respect of loyal neighbors.
Buy all you can, and a little more.
and observe those who do not buy,
and if you know they are able to! buy
and won't treat them with the con
tempt they deserve. :
American citizenship is a precious
thing. Millions W men are cheer cheerfully
fully cheerfully proving it is worth fighting
for, and dying for if need beV Those
whom they fightor, and may die for,
can ao no less than work and pay.
We give you these ringing, heart
stirring lines" from Ralph E. McMil
lin: .. ...
Money from Home ;
"What is the Liberty Loan?
It's forte and it's ships and it's shin
, big guns,
It s squadrons that sweep the sea.
It's all of the circling hand of
That shall keep all the home shores
. free. i --- vy; -..--It's
grub and it's warmth for the
a a
sauor iad n
Far OUt on the fnam
For the brave jack tar, as he fights
- ;:: afar,
It's the good old "Money from
"What is the Liberty Loan?
It's rifle and helm and it s bayonet,
It's shovel and sword and shell -For
the soldier boy in the olive drab
Out ihfro nn tlia rArn V.11
It s the soaring wings of the whirring
' ... 'tauca .
.That battle on high alone.
r or we iaa wno is daring "over
- there" s 0
lta good old "Money from
"What is the LihprHr
It's succor and life for a bleeding
It's the dimmer of
its the strength of a mighty arm to
It's a gleam of a great sword,
But, more than all, it's the pledge of
To the lads whom we call "our
own. : :
To the bovs on land, afloat, on hitrh
It's the good old 'Money from
- aa
nome.' ,;;v:,
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two caKes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
ask about it. tf


The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
For Fourteen
(Copyright. 1918. by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
mis tMuv.y was rornii a py a com company
pany company of clever Jewish business men to
buy food from foreign countries and
Bell it to the peopla, a small percent percentage
age percentage of the profits going to the govern government.
ment. government. It not only developed into a
most successful enterprise from the
standpoint of profit, ita prosperity be being
ing being augmented by graft, but it provided
a haven for the slacker sons of the
proprietors and stockholders. Justbe
fore I left Berlin, this company, to
hide, their war profits, bought a build building
ing building for three million marks, which they
claimed was needed for the business.
One of s the subterfuges resorted to
by some of the war profiteers to con conceal
ceal conceal the extent of their gains and es escape
cape escape taxation was to Invest their snr snr-plns
plns snr-plns earnings in works of art and other
expensive luxuries. As the tax assess assessments
ments assessments were based principally upon the
Individual's bank deposits and the tax
collecting machinery was very much
out of gear it was comparatively easy
to evade the law by careful manipula manipulation
tion manipulation of one's bank account, and by dis disbursing
bursing disbursing profits received without hav
ing them go through the bank. A Ger German
man German whom I knew told me that he had
disposed of an oil painting which had
cost him $300 for no less than $85,000,
the price of works of art and antiques
having increased to a remarkable ex extent
tent extent because of the demand for them
from tax dodgers.
Under the stress of the changed
food conditions the hungry German
-soon replaced the honest German. Ger
mans had always had a reputation for
honesty, but their claims to such dis distinction
tinction distinction disappeared with the food sup supply.
ply. supply. Necessity soon ; brought out all
that was worst in the German char character.
acter. character. ; :
Although the government decreed a
high fine and imprisonment as pun punishment
ishment punishment for buying or selling anything
which had been commandeered, specu speculators
lators speculators sprang up on every side and
people bragged openly of what they
had stored away. ; v
The worst deprivation was in the
lack of fats. The people showed it
very plainly. One seldom saw a fat
man or a fat woman, although before
the war -fatness was almost character characteristic
istic characteristic of the German physique. Indeed,
I saw a rather stout woman being fol followed
lowed followed by at least twenty boys who
were jeering at her and making slur slurring
ring slurring remarks about the manner in
which she had retained her avoirdu avoirdupois.
pois. avoirdupois. A fat person in Germany today
is regarded with suspicion.
Naturally the weakened condition of
the people makes them all easily sus susceptible
ceptible susceptible to disease. Epidemics spread
rapidly and I am inclined to believe
that little care was taken by the au authorities
thorities authorities to protect the older people
from infection. I know, that my sec secretary's
retary's secretary's mother fell and broke both
her legs last summer (1917) and was
taken to the accident ward of a hos hospital
pital hospital where her fellow-patients were
all crippled. Ten of the inmates of
thar ward died in a single day from
dysentery, and the following day the
death : list was increased by twelve,
the old lady with the broken legs be being
ing being one of them. Twenty-two more
bread cards saved at the expense of
twenty-two useless women in one hos hospital
pital hospital alone a fair record for two
days I have no proof that these un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate victims of disease were de deliberately
liberately deliberately Infected by the hospital au authorities,
thorities, authorities, but the mere fact that twenty-two
patients in an accident ward
died from dysentery in two days is
certainly evidence of gross careless carelessness
ness carelessness if nothing worse.
To buy new clothes It Is necessary
to secure a certificate from the gov-
eminent to the effect that you are ab absolutely
solutely absolutely in need of clothing, and, even
then, you are compelled to give up the
suit you are discarding.
Branch offices for investigating the
necessity of replenishing one's ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe have been established all over
the cities and they are always, crowd crowded.
ed. crowded. Women are in charge and they
seemed thoroughly to enjoy their au authority
thority authority and their power to deny an
application for new clothing.
When I left Berlin the law permit
ted a man just two shirts, two collars,
two pairs of socks, etc a year. Since
soap had disappeared from the mar
ket so many inadequate substitutes
had been tried that one's laundry in
variably came home full of holes.
In November, 1917, 1 paid $100 for a
suit of clothes which if it had been
made out of cloth of good quality
would have been worth about $35. As
it was, the tailor frankly admitted
that the goods was made of re-worked
yarn, and because of the lack of cotton
thread, the seams were worked with a
material which looked like paper
This paper string was in general use
at that time, the denartment stores all



The War Relics train of the Fourth Liberty
Loan will stop at Citra on the evening of Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, October 5th. The train will open for
exhibit from 7 to 11 o'clock p. nu There will be an opportunity
to hear talented speakers drawn from the several countries now
allied in the war on the subject of Liberty Loans. Let us all get
together and turn out with a big crowd.

oisplaying notices warning customers
not to carry their parcels by the string.
Many purchases were no longer
wrapped, to save paper, and no pur purchase
chase purchase amounting to less than $5 was
delivered. ,
Before I left Berlin artificial silk
was the principal fabric obtainable for
ladles' wearing appareL Almost every
woman in the land, princess or maid,
was attired in art taffeta. It sold for
$10 a yard. In normal times it would
have been worth from 75 cents to $1.
In the fall of 1917, a cloth suit was un unobtainable
obtainable unobtainable for less than $300. It would
have been worth $25 in normal times.
All fur skins were needed for sol soldiers
diers soldiers wear and the f ow that were still
obtainable for home use in the form
of fur sets sold for $1,000 up.
Through speculators, we obtained
some imitation soft soap at $4 per
pound. People said it was made from
human corpses, but it was the only
thing available outside -of the substi substitutes
tutes substitutes which were soap only In name. A
small cake of toilet soap easily brought
$3. A servant's plain wooden ward wardrobe,
robe, wardrobe, formerly, costing $5, was unob unobtainable
tainable unobtainable for Jess than $50. We paid
as high us $8 a pound for butter, from
a speculator, and my last Christmas
dinner in Berlin consisted of a small
goose, just enough for one meal for
three persons, for which I paid $25. T
One of the things the people missed
most, of course, was their beer. While
it-was put on sale at 8 p. m. every
night, only a limited amount was avail available
able available and as soon as It was disposed
of, only coffee or tea substitute, with without
out without sugar, milk or lemons, could be
The scarcity of metals required for
munitions was evidenced early in the
war when the interiors and exteriors
of houses throughout the country were
thoroughly ransacked and everything
in the way of copper, brass or alu aluminum
minum aluminum fixtures or cooking utensils that
wasn't absolutely necessary was
Horses were gradually disappearing
from sight when I left, early this year.
One saw them lying about the streets
where they dropped from exhaustion,
and what disposition was made of their
corpses can well be Imagined. It is
quite certain that no part was wasted!
Dogs, too, nearly vanished from city
life. A man I know, who had kept a
fine Newfoundland dog, told me that it
had (disappeared one night and the
next day Its skin was found, hanging
on the fence with a sign ; reading;.
"Died for the fatherland."
One of the principal articles of fresh
meat to be seen in the butcher shops
consisted of black crows. They were
selling at 75 cents apiece. There was
something ludicrous in the thought of
the Germans being compelled to "eat
crow," but there was little to laugh at
In eating It oneself.
To obtain oil, prizes were offered to
the school children to collect fruit
&eds, from which it could be extract extracted,
ed, extracted, and veritable mountains '' of the
seeds were thus obtained.
The last meal I had in Berlin was
on January 21, 1918, when I dined at
the Hotel Adlon. It consisted of one
sardine, three thin ; slices of cold
smoked salmon, soup which was hard hardly
ly hardly more than .hot salt water, two small
boiled potatoes and as a substitute for
cornstarch pudding. No butter and no
sauces of any kind were served. Black
bread I took In my pocket. The check
for this elaborate table d'hote meal
amounted to $40.
I To sum up the situation as I was
able to observe it, living conditions in
Germany in January of this year were
rapidly becoming absolutely unbear unbearable.
able. unbearable. How much worse, they can be become
come become without bringing on Internal
troubles which will bring about the
collapse of the German empire can be
only a matter of conjecture.
The twentieth century has seen such
radical changes in world conditions,
views and aspirations, that I am afraid
history will prove but a poor guide to
the future. In the past few centuries,
Germany has experienced several more
or less serious social revolutions, uut it
(Concluded on Third Page)
:-: Our
Is Not Surpassed in Florida


iRin BBI A f bib I aa

SPECIAL MATINEE at 3:30 p. m.

. Gus Hill Offers


HDniPEJe Matinee Children 25c, Adults 50c r
rilflU&S Night 50-75-S1. Plus the War Tax.

That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
tQ define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Gov-'ernment
'ernment Gov-'ernment for vwar purposes. And, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, yon are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government. 71
(D)cala lee PacEM Co.


In the heart of the city with
Every modern convenience in
second to none..
RATES From $10 per
Military Training Under Army O Seers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers
ers Teachers College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President




Songs that catcb you!
Girls that match you!
Scenes that open the eye!

Hemming Park for a front yard. A
each room. Dining room service is
day per person to $6.
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Course. .
Write at once for Catalog.


The Finger Points
I releasing a young man for actual mil mil-fitary
fitary mil-fitary service. And she is doing her
club work too.
(Concluded from Second Page)


To the seat of
trouble in 90
'per cent of
foot troubles
Yo u m a V
have rheau rheau-matism.
matism. rheau-matism. You

may not have. See the only
Graduate Foot Specialist in
Ocala. at v
ILL M. LITTLE. Practipedist

If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
or Two-Seven



Kirs. Kidd's Pia-Meney Pickles
lleinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
lleinz Mushroom Ketchup
lleinz Walnut Ketchup
lleinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
Loganberry Juice
Grapefruit Juice
Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing
Pocipeian Olive Russian Sauce
Rowards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives


16 and 174



Don't neglect the most valuable
sense organ you possess and which
controls your every action. ; V
(With Welhe Co., jewelers)
: Phone 23 South Side of Square

' ,' Because ,.
' 4 ,' To The r;V;,.
For the Same Reason



Onion Sets
Garden Peas
All Kinds of
Small Seeds

Ocala, Florida.



Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
have had legal training. This call
will be for limited service men only,
arid those who qualify under this call
will probably be assigned to the
judge advocate general's and provost
marshal general's, departments, and
they will be required to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat matters
ters matters pertaining to military law in the
field. ', ,.
For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla. t

Do Something
Do something for somebody, some somewhere,
where, somewhere, f ;.,.:
While jogging along life's road;
Help someone to carry their burden,
And lighter will grow your load.
Do something for somebody gladly,
Twill lighten your every care;
In sharing the sorrows of others,
Your own are less hard to bear.
Do something for somebody, striving
To help where the way seems long;
And the homeless hearts that languish
Cheer up with a little song.
Do something for somebody always,
Whatever may be your creed
There's nothing on earth can help you
Sd much as a kindly deed.
, '--V -. v- Selected. '.'
Clothing Needed for the Belgians
Plans are being completed for the
drive to secure 4300 pounds of cloth clothing
ing clothing which is the allotment we are
asked to secure for men, women and
children of Belgium and Northern
France. The drive is conducted un under
der under the auspices of the Ajnerican Red
Cross, at the request of Herbert C.
Hoover, chairman of :the commission
for relief of Belgium. t

Mrs. J. J. Gerig will be : general

chairman of the drive with headquar

ters at the vacant store building op

posite the board of trade rooms,
where the clothing will be sorted,
packed and shipped. A capable corps

of workers will assist the chairman

and the headquarters will be open all
day each day.1 A motor corps will be
on duty and those having no way to

send articles will be enabled to have

have them collected promptly. All

people of the city are urged to look

through their wardrobes and see how

much they can pick out to send to
Europe, where people are literally
freezing -for want of proper clothing.
Rags are not desired, but we are re requested
quested requested tq give the best that we can
spare in warm clothing. Rubber goods

will not be accepted. ; V

Those having articles to contribute
with no way to deliver, are requested
to telephone Mrs. J. J. Gerig and they
will be called for. Those who can pos possibly
sibly possibly do so are asked to bring their
contributions to the food administra administration
tion administration office to save the ladies of the
committee having to call for them.
.'...'' y.' ,.;''.!';;!-.',."
Meeting of the Woman's Liberty Loan
A full attendance of the woman's
Liberty Loan committee is requested
at the board of trade rooms this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 5 o'clock. Every effort is
being made by the woman's commit committee
tee committee to work in co-operation with the
men. Mrs. Moorhead, while not at
this time chairman of the committee,
will be presented and aid in every
way possible. Mr. T. T. Munroe has
especially requested this meeting and
will give helpful suggestions. Every
department" of the Marion county
campaign is organized and it only re remains
mains remains for the ; people of Ocala and
Marion county to will with a deter determination
mination determination surpassing anything here heretofore
tofore heretofore in their lives to put the county
over the top. If we bend our energy
to that we will can not fair.

Elsewhere appears the dissolution
notice of the firm of Mrs. Luckie and
Miss Smith of the Style Hat Shop.
These two young ladies, by their in industry,
dustry, industry, good taste and desire to please
their patrens, have built up an excel excellent
lent excellent business. Mrs. Luckie will with withdraw,
draw, withdraw, but the popularity of the store
and its good trade will be kept up by
Miss Smith. Mrs. Luckie will remain
with the store until the end of the
week, after which she will take a
short vacation before resuming her
profession as a stenographer, in
which she is most proficient. Miss
Lily Lopez will assist. Miss Smith.
Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken is suffer suffering
ing suffering from a severe cold since her ar arrival,
rival, arrival, last Thursday from Waterloo,
Iowa, which she thinks is due to the
sudden change of climate and weath weather
er weather conditions. Mrs. Van Engelken

enjoyed a thoroughly delightful visit!

with her son-in-law and daughter. Dr.
and Mrs. "Roundtree. Mrs. Roundtree
is actively engaged in Red Cross work
and expects to accompany her hus husband
band husband to France in the near future,
and engage in some branch of the
work not yet decided.
" .' -::, VI V V:':.y ' V"
It was with a feeling of much sor sorrow
row sorrow that the hundreds of friends of
Mr. and Mrs. G.A. Ottman bade them

good-bye and "God speed" today. Mr.
Ottman will go directly to his charge
at Trinidad, Colo. Mrs. Ottman will
visit friends at Orange Park, Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, Va., and Washington before
joining her husband in the wesC
Mrs. Rainey of Sylacauga, Ala.,

j who has been visiting her daughter,

Mrs. Poucher at Wauchula, is expect expected
ed expected in the city today or tomorrow to
be the guest of her mother, Mrs.
Whetstone. Master Horace Rainey
has been enjoying a visit with his rel relatives
atives relatives here during his mother's ab absence
sence absence in Wauchula,

Mr. and MrsI Early and children of
Bluefiekl, W. Va., who are spending
the winter in Ocala to escape the
cold weather and high cost of coal,
have taken rooms with Mrs. B. T.
Perdue on Fort King avenue until the
first of June. f
The following young men attended
church on the Silver Springs road by
the mule and wagon route last eve evening:
ning: evening: Messrs. Holmes Walters, Foy
Carroll, Robert Blake, Tom Wallis,
Robert Blowers, Thelbert and Walter
Troxler and Robert Hall.
' ''' a e
The Arms House will open its din dining
ing dining room for the winter season to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. This popular house has en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a well deserved patronage for
years and the opening is being looked
forward to' with satisfaction and
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Drake and soi,
William, arrived in Ocala Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from a delightful eight weeks
visit to Asheville and Brevard, N. C.
They made the trip in their car in
three days, with only three stops on
the journey. '": v
' 1
Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch and
son, Hardy Croom left this morning
for their home in Blitchton after
a 'few days spent in Ocala, coming
especially for the benefit of Mr.
Blitch, who is recovering from a
siege of malarial fever.
Miss Margaret Jackson left Satur Saturday
day Saturday for Atlanta, where she expects to
make her home for the present with
her sister, Mrs. Peter, Mackintosh.
Mrs. Jackson expects to join her
daughter in Atlanta later.
Mr. and Mrs. T. r. Drake left
their son, Trusted Drake, at Staun Staunton,
ton, Staunton, Va., on their return, and he will
attend Ihe military schpol there this
winter. :-.-;.V;

x Mrs. A. E. Burnett arrived Friday

afternoon from Springfield, Mass

where, she has spent the past' three

months most pleasantly with her

daughter, Mrs. W. I. Clendinning.

Mrs. E. E. Bargainier of Dunnellon,

who has been spending the summer in

Savannah, is now in Ocala for a few

days visit to Mr. and Mrs. S. C. M.

Thomas, before returning to Dunnel

lon for the winter. ;
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Berlein return

ed Friday afternoon from Jackson

ville, where they went to consult a
specialist in regard to 'Mr. Berlein's

eyes.';: ;

Mr. Hugh Mclntyre left yesterday

afternoon for his home in Jackson

ville after a pleasant visit of several
weeks s to his sister, Mrs. Joseph C.

Caldwell and family.

Mrs. C W. Walters, who has been

the guest of her daughter, Mrs. H. C.

Williams an dfamily, left yesterday

for, her home in Dunnellon.

Mrs.' J. H. Perry and two children

of Pine, arrived yesterday for

week's visit to Mr. and Mrs. H. C.

- m m m

Mrs'. Sam Leigh returned home

Saturday from a visit of some weeks

with her sister, Mrs. John McCabe in

Tampa. :

Miss Laura Kemp of Mattel is

capably filling a position in the Carn-

Thomas grocery store. ;

' v' vs...
Mr. Roscoe Meffert came home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from the University of Florida,
for a visit to his parents.

Gerisr is giving away two cakes of

Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty-

cent purchase of their goods, tf f

Miss Bessie A. Williams, the effic efficient
ient efficient treasurer of the Federation of
Woman's Clubs, while not in the
ranks overseas, is nevertheless en enlisted
listed enlisted in service for her country, in
that she has taken a position in one

of the Crescent City banks, thereby

would be dangerous to predicate very
much upon those abortive uprisings.

As long as the officers remain stanch

to the kaiser little may be expected
in the way of a successful revolution.

no matter how discontented and rebel rebellious
lious rebellious the people at large may grow, but

I believe that the time will surely come
when the officers themselves will turn
against their government.

There may be two revolutions. The

civilians, consisting of women, old men

and youths and others who have not

been called into the army, may rise up,
but their effort will be in vain. The

defeat of such an uprising, however.

may be the signal for a greater one in

which a portion of the army itself will

take part, and then a civil war will re result
sult result which will have no counterpart in

the world's history.

The basis for this belief lies in the

fact that the officers of the German

army realize the extent of te distress
prevailing throughout the country.

Their families, as well as those of the
rank and file are suffering from under

nourishment and privations, and they

know, even better than their inferiors,
the extent of the reverses which the

German army has suffered and will
continue 'to suffer and how the govern government
ment government has misrepresented actual con

ditions. 1

If the German officers consisted en

tirely of men of the old school men
who were willing to fight for fighting's

sake and who would rather continue

the war until the last German had
dropped than give in we could not

look for much in this direction.

But the ravages of war have dis

posed of a large percentage of these

bred-ln-the-bone officers and their
places have been taken by civilians
who have been raised from the ranks.
Therein lies' the hope of a successful
revolution. (
I will not venture a guess as to when
that will be, but I feel sure that it will
certainly come about. ; Fortified by a
large portion of the army, the German
people will at last turn on their rulers
and destroy the throne and the whole
Hohenzollern regime.
In this connection, .1 recall a
prophecy made early In the war by an
honored colleague of mine of Dresden,
an American dentist who had lived and
practiced In Germany for forty years
and understood the German people and
their rulers as well, perhaps, as any
man alive. ; He was a leader of his
profession and a man whose judgment
on all things was most accurate. He

was in close .contact with many leading J

figures of the German nobility.
"Germany will lose the war because
her cause is wrong," he declared. "She
will fight it through to the bitter end
until the foundations of the empire are
absolutely destroyed!" :
v- ' TUB END. ;"'..


We will win this war war-Nothing
Nothing war-Nothing clcs really matters until toe do!

Ths Flavor Laata


(Concluded on Fourth Page)

One of the funny situations in the
musical cartoon comedy, "Bringing:
Up Father at Home," at the Temple
No substitutes and no delay in our
prescription work. Let us serve yoxu
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf

The Red Cross commissioner for
France has cabled that the hospitals
of France are in urgent need of the
following supplies, viz: 1,250,000 bath
towels; 2,500,000 hand towels; 1,750, 1,750,-000
000 1,750,-000 handkerchiefs; 125,000 napkins,

and a large number of sheets, either,

bleached or unbleached muslin, with
a two-inch hem at the top and a one one-inch
inch one-inch hem at the bottom. V
The approximate dimensions of
these articles should be as follows:
: Bath towels, 19x38 inches.
Hand towels, 18x30 inches. 4
' Handkerchiefs, 18x18 inches.

Napkins, 14x14 inches.
Sheets, 64x102 inches.
Beginning Sept. 30th and continu

ing for one week there will be a "lin

en shower" all over the country to
secure these articles. Each family in
Ocala and Marion county is asked to

give one of these articles or a set of

articles from their reserve stock, and

in this way without material reduc

tion of the source of supply, large

quantities of Useful gifts can be se

cured for the Red Cross work. Mar

ion county must and will, we feel

sure, go "over the top and beyond" in
her allotment. These gifts must be

new or substantially new, and should
be of strong rather than fine texture,
and are not necessarily to be of linen,
but of good cotton material.
f Mrs. Jack Camp is the chairman for
this linen drive for the Marion Coun County
ty County Florida Chapter, and she has ap appointed
pointed appointed quite a number of the ladies
to assist her in this work. A house
to house canvass will be made next
week to secure Ocala 's allotment and
Mrs. Camp has also appointed a
chairman for each'? branch of the

chapter to secure the remainder of

the county's allotment.
These gifts, are to be brought' or
sent to Mrs. C. H. Lloyd at the food
administration office, opposite the
Harrington Hall hotel, not later than
Saturday, October 5th.
For any further information con-

Jcerning the drive, please telephone

Mrs. Jack Camp, No. 96.



Granite, Marble and Ceinenl Fencing
and All Kinds ol Cemetery Work. 5J

E W. 1EAVM00D, Manaoer.
Yard N. Magnolia St Ocala, Florida
i vVi,:

Let Us Quote You Prices,

l -;.t" -: i:-:;'X First Class

Have Your
Done at


Ocala, Florida

I Between Peyser's Store and the Har

rington Hall Lunch Room

- The committee appointed for the
Belgian relief work will be at the
building formerly used as Gerig's
drugstore on Oct. 1st and 2nd, to re receive
ceive receive all clothing contributed; so
please bring or send anything that
you can give, even though you may
not have been personally solicited to
give, for this grand work belongs to
all of us. .

The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription s carefully compounded
as ordered by your physicianNO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.

J. J. Loy, Proprietor
Receive Special Attention

12 L Ft. Kino Ave. Ocala, Fla.

for your car. Accidents will happen
to the best of tires and you should be
prepared for them. Better stop in and
look over our auto supply exhibit.
You may be reminded of some need,
which you have overlooked.

V Four-Ninety
Are Now in Stock
ccala monwonus

- Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchowrd here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The: Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. V tf

Salt Wist
' Delicious fresh caught, salted fish,
direct to consumer by prepaid parcel
post, 10 pounds for $1; 21 pounds for
$2. ; ;V -
The St. George Co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,"





Naval Recruiting Officer Kilgore
has returned from Atlanta.
Harry Woodward, Beecher Beck
and Paul Rawls, three of Marion's
patriotic young men, who enlisted in
the navy several weeks ago, were in
town Saturday to see Officer Kilgore,
to find out how soon they could leave.
The young men are very anxious to
begin training.
Captain C. V. Roberts asks the Star
to remind the members of the county
guard that officers are to be elected at
tomorrow night's meeting and it is
desirable that all the members be.
The y Star regrets exceedingly to
learn that Mr. J. Duncan McDonald
is quite ill at the base hospital at
Camp Wadsworth, S. C. The many
friends of this popular and useful
young man hope he will soon be well
- Mr. Jules Cohn is home from a bus business
iness business visit to NewTork and will prob probably
ably probably remain all winter.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
A letter received from George Da Davis
vis Davis in France announces that popular
George Js out of the hospital, where
he has passed the last few weeks. It
incdosed a picture of George sur surrounded,
rounded, surrounded, as usual, by a crowd of
A letter from George Newsom at
"A British Port" to a friend in this
city today says that George takes no
stock in the story that the gulf stream
keeps Ireland warm.
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Mr. Theron Hall, a student at the
University of Florida, whose parents
live at Lowell, was operated upon at
the hospital a week ago today. Mr.
Hall graduated from the Ocala high
school last year and his many friends
will be delighted to know he is doing
Laurie Izlar, who is with the naval
reserve, stationed on the East Coast,
has been complaining of a rather
monotonous existence. It was decid decidedly
edly decidedly enlivened during the big storm
last week when the boat which he
helps to handle drove twelve miles in
the teeth of a howling gale to rescue
the crew of a seaplane which had
come down in the ocean. At the risk
of their boat and their lives they
rescued the aviators.
Mr. S. E. Leigh returned Saturday
from a visit to North Carolina. Sam
brought us a big red apple one of
the kind the serpent tempted Eve
with. They grow them up in North
Carolina, but us folks down this way
never, see one unless a friend brings
A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Olive
toilet requisites at Gerigs' Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
Everything was so peaceful around
here Saturday that we had no idea
that a great storm was raging a com comparatively
paratively comparatively short distance away. A
tornado swept up the Pinellas penin peninsula
sula peninsula that day, killing four persons
and doing great damage to property.
If you want to" see the very latest
styles in fall and winter millinery call
at the Style Hat Shop, Ocala. You
will find the prices right, too. It
Mr. R. S. Hall returned Saturday
from a business visit to Washington
and other northern cities
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Orange Springs, Sept. 25.- The
monthly meeting and dinner of the
Woman's Club will be with Mrs. C. V.
Sholl Thursday, Oct. 3rd. We un understand
derstand understand that the occasion will cele celebrate
brate celebrate the birthday of Mrs. Sholl as
well. ;
Mrs. Henry Rast, son and daughter
and infant son, who have been visit visiting
ing visiting their relatives here for the last
two weeks, left Monday for Edgar,
where they will remain with friends
until Wednesday, when they will re return
turn return to their' home in Leesburg.
The members of the local A. R. C.
held their usual weekly meeting Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon, having an unusually
good attendance.
We gather from hearing a letter
read from Master Edward Bryden
that he and his brother are pleased
with the school they are attending
St. Leo. :
Altho' handicapped by the rain Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, the Red Cross ladies disposed
of their ice cream, cake and bread
Mr. Talmadge Dupree and mother-in-law,
Mrs. Bowen, passed through
town Tuesday en route from Palatka
to their home at Citra.

It was the privilege and pleasure of
a Star reporter in company with
Superintendent Brinson, to take a
look over Howard Academy one day
last week.
Howard Academy is Ocala's color

ed school. It consists of a group of
buildings on the hill up from the rail railroad
road railroad on the western side of town.
The first schoolhouse was put up
about twenty years ago. It is a
rather roughly tho' strongly con constructed
structed constructed building, erected before
modern ideas had taken hold here. It
was hardly sufficient for the needs of
the colored children when built, and
soon became overcrowded to the dan danger
ger danger point. A few years ago, another
building was erected on more modern
lines, and now the colored school pop population
ulation population of Ocala has plenty of house
room. V
Mr. Brinson and the reporter were
met by Principal McCall, who has
been with the school for a number of
years, proving his worth to hold his
position. He is efficiently assisted in
his work by his wife and a corps of
well-educated, hard-working teachers,
who take a great deal of pride in
their work. v
In one thing, Howard Academy ex
cels our white schools. It has a spac spacious,
ious, spacious, well-lighted library room, where
the scholars may go, sit down and
read and study with comfort. They
have very few books, however, and
we think it would be a good idea for
the white people to help them out.
There are on the tables a number of
periodicals, among which we were
f sorry to see "The Crisis," a South-
hating, incendiary magazine, which
it does not do any American ymite
or colored, good to read.
We found some of the students
busy putting their domestic science
department in qrder for the season's
study. The school board was not able
to furnish a teacher for this depart department
ment department this year, but some of the other
teachers with the aid of the more ad advanced
vanced advanced scholars undertook with com commendable
mendable commendable zeal to carry on the work.
They showed with considerable pride
a quantity of furniture made by the
students in the industrial department.
They have a good, old-fashioned
cook-stove, with wood for fuel, which
is, after all, about the best they can
use in this country, where most peo
pie are likely to have to depend on
wpod for fuel for the next generation.
Another gratifying feature was the
industrial department, where a dozen
o f the older boys, under the direction
of their teacher, W. C. Rodgers, were
busy in cabinet and carpenter work.
Rodgers is an y enterprising young
man, who believes in education on the
Booker T. Washington lines. A fair fairly
ly fairly competent mechanic at first, he
went to school and took a special
course to qualify him to be an indus industrial
trial industrial instructor. He has the great greatest
est greatest interest in his work and is teach teaching
ing teaching the boys well. 'They were making
useful articles out of scrap lumber
pieces of board and scantling which
had been discarded. They were do doing
ing doing surprisingly good work.
Principal McCall then took the vis visitors
itors visitors over to the new building, in
which are taught the primary and
grades just above it. This building is
almost new. It was put up a few
years ago by Levi Alexander, the
colored contractor, and is as good a
piece of .work as you will see any
where. It cost seven thousand dol
lars, but couldn't be built now for
twice the money. s
,The reporter had not time to in inspect
spect inspect this school closely. He could
see however that everything was kept
in applepie order and that the teach
ers were taking great interest in their
work. They had an attentive and
busy lot of scholars from chocolate
drops of six and seven up to boys
and girls of twelve and fourteen.
The schools were not crowded.
Some colored people, like the white
ones, have moved away since the war
began. Principal McCall said there
would be more pupils in a few weeks.
At present, he said, a number were
out in the country, picking cotton, at
which they can make good wages, and
the reporter couldn't help thinking
that if the war lasted another year or
two a good many white boys and
girls would be in the cotton patches
Principal McCall, however, was
very well satisfied with the first week
or two of school. He expects a sue?
cessf ul educational term and added
that his scholars and their relations
were also going to make a good re record
cord record in war work.
Is again open at F. B. Beckham's
fruit store next door to Masters, and
you can secure fresh candy daily, at
reasonable prices. Try it once and
you'll want it always.
Ocala Lodge No. is. riDvertiot)
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the Jams
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcocv
k visiting brothers.
IL B. Baxter, C.
Chuv K. JWe. K. of R. S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F..
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome alway?
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.

ill siii mi
(Continued from Third Page)

Mrs. S. E. Poole is in the city from
Palatka, on a visit to her grandmoth
er, Mrs. Rowe.
"Winner Takes All," at the Temple
Saturday night, was the best Blue Bluebird
bird Bluebird Monroe Salisbury has appeared
in. It held the closest interest from
first to last. The feature picture this
evening will be "Lend Me Your
Name," in which the brilliant movie
star, Harold Lockwood, will have the
leading role.
This is to notify the creditors of the
Style Hat Shop that I have purchased
the interest of my partner, Laura N.
Luckie, and am assuming all indebt indebtedness
edness indebtedness of the Style Hat Shop.
, Rena Smith.
Registrant sto Whom Questionnaires
were Mailed Sept. 26th
2057 Dave Johnson, Ocala.
2059 James Kingcade, Ocala.
2066 Ransom Graham, Sparr.
2070 Richard E. Hill, Anthony.
2074 Frank L. Irving, Anthony.
2075 Samuel Irving, Anthony.
2081 Clarence J. Chi tty Irvine.
2091 Lovett P. Jerrell, Williston.
2092 Cleveland Johnson, Kendrick.
2094 Harvey Adams, Kendrick.
2095 Elick Anderson, Kendrick.
2098 Ben Brown, Kendrick.
2099 Frank Brown, Kendrick.
2100 Robert M. Blair, Ocklawaha.
2111-Walter B. Brown, Ocklawaha.
2118 Percy Williams, Santos.
2119 Will Williams, Santos.
2121-Beatrice Wilson, Santos.
2128 Percy F. Lisk, Fort McCoy.
2131 Wm. E. Moore. Fort McCoy.
2132 Eddie H. Moorman, Ft. McCoy.'
2135 Jos. E. Crosby, Citra.
2139 Henry L. Patterson, Martel.
2143 Finch Robinson, York,
2145 Luther Robinson, York.
2148 Arthur Steward, Ocala.
2153 James Welsh, Anthony.
2154 Kansas White, Anthony.
2157-John Williams, Oak.
2159 Robert Floyd, Dunnellon.
2160 William Fox, Dunnellon.
2163 Charles Gaddis, Dunnellon.
2166 Abbott C. Perkins, Oak.
2167 Earl G. Peterson, York.
2168 Geo. D. Pender, Ocala.
2169 Walter R. Pedrick, Ocala.
2170 -James L. Perry, Citra.
2171 Eugene G. Peek, Ocala.
2184 Henry Jackson, Sparr.
2185 Raleigh Jackson, Sparr.
2186 Noah Jacobs, Sparr.
2190 Edward James Jr., Sparr.
2191 Frank Johnson, Sparr.
2192 James Johnson, Sparr.
2194 Will Johnson, Sparr.
2195 John W. Kennedy, Sparr.
2196 Jesse Kennedy, Sparr.
2198 Lawrence Lawton, Sparr.
2199 Jake Massingale, Sparr.
2202 Peter Pearson, Anthony.
2203 Nathan Simmons, Sparr.
2205 Austin C. Smith, Sparr.
2206 -Wm. J. Taylor. Sparr.
2211 George Wright, Sparr.
2212 Dexter W. Phillips, Ocala.
2213 Louis H. Pillans, Ocala.
2215 Lester W. Pender, Ocala.
2216 Walter P. Preer, Ocala.
2217 Watler Presley, Ocala.
2221 James J. Pyles, Ocala.
2222 Harry W. Ragland, Ocala.
2223 Ernest C. Rawls, New Orleans.
2226 Julian H. Rentz, Ocala.
2227 Martin L. Reynolds, Ocala.
2228 Jfeck Wright, Ocala.
2229 James A. Richey, Ocala.
2230 Samuel W. Ricard, Ocala.
2232 Richard L. Robertson, Ocala.
2239 John B. Rust, Bartow.
2241 Chas. A. Savage, Jr., Ocala.
2242 Linn B. Sanders, Ocala.
2243 Samuel S. Savage Jr., Ocala.
2249 Venice H. Shaw, Ocala.
2250 Grover C. Shephard, Ocala.
2258 Albert D. Smith, Ocala.
2260 Ernest T. Spencer, Ocala.
2261 Barney Spencer, Ocala.
2270 Thomas Calvin, Micanopy.
2271 Henry Carter, Micanopy.
2217 Elijah Haines, Micanopy.
2279 Milo Matthews, Santos.
2281 Solomon Matthews, Santos.
228f Benjamin Samuel, Santos.
2286 Crenshaw Samuel, Santos.
2237 James W. Griffin, Ocala.
22SS DeWitt Griffin, Ocala.
2: ir Chas. M. Harvey, Ocala.
2296 lyndon R. Hall, Ocala.
2297 Chas. S., Hardee, Ocala.
2298 Paul H. Hampton, Ocala.
2299 Jesse B. Hayes, Ocala.
2300 George A. Hall, Ocala.
2301 Thomas J. Harold, Ocklawaha.
2302 James E. B. Hall, Citra.
2303 Ralph R. Hampton, Ocala.
2304 Julian P. Harold, Ocklawaha.
2310 Dan Hollinger Jr., Altoona.
2311 Wm. M. Rigdon, Umatilla.
2312 Herman D. Scholze, Pitman.
2314 Richard D. Hewitt, Ocala.
2317 Allen A. Haiman, Ocala.
2318 Joseph W. Hill, Ocala.
2320 Charley Horne, Oak.
2321 Umphred P. Holly, Ocala.
2322 Edw. B. Howell, Oak.
2323 Allen W. Hough, Ocala.
2327 Robert M. Hendry, Ocala.
2328 Hubbard R. Hunter, Ocala.
2336 Wm. A. Jeffcoat, Ocala.
2338 George R. Johns, Ocala.
2339 James C. Johnson, Ocala.
2347 Roscoe H. Kinlaw, Ocala.
2348 Nathan U. Kindt, Ocala.
2352 Wm. H. Lanier, Summerfield. J
Zdod Jesse C. Lanier, Ocala.
Registrants to Whom Questionnaires
Were Mailed Sept. 27th
2358 Hansel D. Leavengood, Ocala.

: y

Among the ablest speakers of Am America
erica America today, stands Mecca Marie Var-
ney a peer, .tier wnoie strengtn and
? power are put into "winning the war"
just now. The people of this section
are urged to come out to hear her in
order to fully appreciate her wonder
f ul sincerity and force of expression.
Her patriotic zeal and enthusiasm are
very contagious and glorious. She
works and sepaks for. the National
Security League, physical education,
school dentistry, war orphan adop
tion, war stamps, liberty bonds, dress
j reform, child welfare, reconstruction
iof the whole educational system, war
i prohibition, national and state prohi prohibition
bition prohibition and votes for women. Several
'of these big national subjects will be
presented in her lecture Oct. 3rd in
Ocala. You are urged to come out to
hear Mrs. Varney.
25G9 Cleve B. Leavengood, Ocala.
'2360 Sam E.. Leigh, Ocala.
12364 Georee Luff man, Oak.
2370 John W.-McCarley, Boardman.
2372 George W. Adams, Anthony.
2376 Floyd Burk, Anthony.
2379 Melvin Cheshire, Oak.
2381 James H. Connell, Anthony.
2386 Wm. O. Deas, .Oak.
2387 Martin L. Denny. Oak.
1 2388 Robert B. Dyal, Oak.
2389 Wm. D. Green, Oak.
2390 William W. Griffin, Anthony
12393 William D. Harrison, Anthony.
i 2394 Luther V. Holton, Oak.
2395 William L. Hooks, Anthony.
! 2396 William E. Hurst, Anthony.
2397 Fred II. Jarvis, Oak.
2398 Otho G. Jones, Anthony.
2399 Hugh L. Jones, Anthony.
2404 Allen J. McDonald.
2405 Oliver W. McDonald, Ocala.
2406 George L. McGwigan, Ocala.
2407 James Latson, Reddick.
2408 -Joe Louis, Lowell.
2410 Walter Maddray, Reddick.
2411 Ulisses Mitchell, Reddick.
2413 Josehp Wilkins, Martel.
2414 Dunk Williams, Martet.
2417 Sol Williams, Martel.
2419 Abe Wilson, Martel.
2427 Walter Lewis, Martel.
2430 James Mention, Martel.
2431 Emanuel Miller, Martel.
2432 Ervine Miller, Martel.
2433 Ishmael Mobley, Martel. '-
2434 James McGill. Martel.
2435 Charlie Mclntyre, MarteL
2437 Henry Nance, Martel.
2438 Frank Peterson, Citrus Park.
2441 Norris Shepard, Dunnellon.
2443 Richard Simmons, Dunnellon.
2447 Wm. McK. Bagley, Sparr.
2448 Iry Lee Baker, Sparr.
2450 George W. Blunt, Sparr.
2453 Gus Brown, Sparr.
2458 James C. Proctor, Summerfield
2459 George O. Reynolds, Sumrfield.
2462 Henry F. Smith, Summerfield.
2463 Talmage Smith, Summerfield.
2469 Spergeoh Smith, Summerfield.
2466 Benj. F. Timmons, Sumerfield.
2467 Chas. A. Tyler, Summerfield.
2471 Joe Parish, Reddick.
2473 John Kennedy, Dunnellon.
K2474 Lina Kennedy, Dunnellon.
2478 Sullivan R. Lee, Dunnellon.
2480 Ben Lundy, Dunnellon..
2481 L. W. Holston, Reddick:
2483 Owen C. Johnson, Reddick.
2484 Wallace E. Johnson, Reddick.
2485 Adolph Kreitemeyer, Lowell.
2486 Henry B. Livingston, Lowell.
2487 Alto L. Martin, Reddick.
2488 Henry McLean, Lowell.
2493 Walter E. Rou, Reddick.
2494 Isiah Martin, Dunnellon.
2495 Lamon Matthews, Fernandina.
2500 Charlie Mency, Dunnellon.
2502 Jerry Miles, Dunnellon.
2504 David Montgomery, Dunnellon.
2506 Henry Rutledge, Reddick.
2508 Joe Scofield, Lowell.
2509 Joseph Scott, Lowell.
2510 James M. Smith, Micanopy.
2512 L. N. Smith, Micanopy.
2514 Sam J. Townsend, Williston.
2516 Walter L. Blackman, Morriston
2519 Lewis Behn, Irvine.
2520 Mathew Behn, Micanopy.
2521 Mark Behn, Micanopy.
2522 George Blunt, Reddick.
2524 Cecil Clemmons, Micanopy. T
2526 Squire CrowelL Irvine.
2528 Arnold Hope, Summerfield.
2529 Edward Hope, Summerfield.
2533 Charles M. Vaught. Ocala.
12534 William Vernon, Ocala.
2533 William Vreen, Ocala.
2536 Eddie Vreen, Silver Springs.
2541 Edward Wade, Ocala.
2544 Ben Weaver, Ocala.
2545 Eugene E. Webster, Ocala.
2551 James Williams, Summerfield.
2555 Thomas Stocker, Reddick.
2557 Eddie Thomas, LowelL
2560 Charlie Walker, Reddick.
2562 Elvin White. Reddick.
2564 Joe S. Witherspoon, Reddick.
2565 Solomon L. Woodard, Lowell.
2568 Joe W. Marshall. Oklawaha.
2569 Harry W. Massie, Ocala.
2570 Emanuel H. Martin, Ocala.

A HJ T 0 S

Lena ssd Sfcort Dsslizg
RATES: 6lx line maximum, on
time 25a; three times 50c; six times
75a; one month $3. Payable In adT&ne.
WANTED Farm to work on shares,
for general farming and stock rais
ing; 50 acres or more. Will make a
three-year contract. J. G. McNeely,
Fairfield, Fla. 30-6t
FOR SALE QUICK Two Ford tour
ing cars, 60-inch tread, in perfect
shape. No rattletrap; good as new.
Price $350 and $400. One Ford truck,
$300. G. B. A. Kinard, Oxford,
Florida. 9-25-lt 10-2-ltr
FARM FOR SALE Sixty acres,
small house and barn; 65 fruit trees;
excellent land. Inspection will satisfy
a farmer this is producing land. Box
233, Ocala, Fla. 28-lt'
FOR SALE Ford touring car, 1917
model. In good condition. C. C.
Balkcom, P. O. Box 362.. 26-3t
WANTED A good boy with bicycle
to carry a Times-Union route. Apply
at once to A. E. Gerig. 26-3t
WANTED TO BUY A Ford touring
car. .Must be in good condition. Come
to see or write J. E. Mathis, Martel,
Fla. 25-3t
WANTED Reliable watchman. Mid Middle
dle Middle aged white man preferred. Lake
Weir Washed Sand Co.. Lake Weir,
Fla. : ... 24-6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur
nished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. 24-tf
GIRL WANTED At Music Store, tf
WANTED 12 gauge shot gun, fifty fifty-gallon
gallon fifty-gallon gasoline can. coin tray. Benj.
F. Condon, Ocala, Fla. 23-6t
Thomas, 103 Watula street. tf
FLAT FOR RENTA 4-room down downstairs
stairs downstairs fiat; all modern conveniences.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603 South
Second street. 6-tf
FOR RENT Immediate possession,
residence on Fort King avenue for formerly
merly formerly occupied by Mr. Hetrick. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. McDowell, next door
east. 9-9-tf
FOR SALE Eight good mules.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 12t
FOR SALE Small farm. 7 acres;
all cleared, and under fence; 5-room
house, barn, and other outbuildings;
one mile from Ocala on Blitchton
hard road. Cheap for cash. Apply to
326 North Magnolia St., Ocala. 25-6t
FOR SALE Thirty acres good pine
land on Pedro hard road; good road
to Summerfield shipping station.
Will be sold cheap for cash. Apply to
326 N. Magnolia St, Ocala. 25-6t
FOR RENT Furnished or unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished rooms for rent. Apply at 412
Oklawaha Ave. 25-6t
FOUND In town, an automobile li license
cense license number tag. Owner can have it
by calling at Star office and paying
for this ad. 27-2t
ROOMS FOR RENT At the Dormi Dormitory,
tory, Dormitory, furnished or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers." Hot and cold wa water.
ter. water. Roome large and airy; best venti ventilated
lated ventilated in .town at lowest prices. Par Parents,
ents, Parents, now is the time to arrange for
residence, f03 S. Pond St, or phone
305. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat matron,
ron, matron, eod
FOR RENT A five-room cottage,
close in, good location, all modern
conveniences, very close to primary
and high school houses. Apply to S.
H. Christian, city. 14-tf ;
2575 Everitt C. Metts, Ocala.
2576 Wm. L. Meadows, Ocala.
2577 David E. Melin, Ocala.
2586 Harry R. Moore, Ocala.
2587 Thomas E. Mobley, Ocala.
2588 Benj. F. Morrison, Tampa.
2589 Alfred G. Moree, Ocala.
2590 4Vdelbert M. Moody, Ocala.
2404 Columbus M. Luff man, Ocala.


and Dccaacs

Storage and Pcclibj
Wc Arc Cayisg
Acd Paylhc Ilthcst
sp-mrn & pilans :
Ocala, Florida
rnAlHDAli UAKflSlliU
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Evening Star
' --
RATES Tweuty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
time 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,,
ty,, fifty,, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
PHONES 47. 104. 304
If Yon're Looking for
Go to the'
The legal advisory board will hold
its meetings in the jury room of the
postoffice building each day until the
work is completed, except national
holidays and Sundays, from 9 a. m.
until noon, and from 2 p. m. until
5:30 p. m., to render assistance to
registrants in making out their ques questionnaires.
tionnaires. questionnaires. It is especially urged that
registrants needing assistance should
carefully study their questionnaires
before coming for aid, and that they
be fully prepared with all data to en
able them to answer the questions in intelligently
telligently intelligently and speedily. By comply complying
ing complying with this request the work can be
expeditiously performed without the
consumption of unnecessary time. Do
not ask for assistance unless needed.
Legal Advisory Board,
By R. A. Burford, Chairman.
Girl wanted at once at Music store.


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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
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 September 30, 1918
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07051
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1918
mods:number 1918
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 07051
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 9 September
3 30 30
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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