The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:07056

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Weather Forecast: Generally lair
tonight and Sunday, except local
rains on the peninsula.

0
0

Americans Threaten German

Communications

STORY ADOUT INVITATI0I1 TO PEACE GOIIFERECCE
OFFICIALLY DECIEO BY II0LLAI1D

Washington, Oct. 5. The Ameri-'
cans have reached a point within
eighteen miles of the greatest single
line of communication between Ger Germany
many Germany and the western front. General
March said today. 'General Marsh
said the total embarkation of troops
has reached the 1,850,000 mark. Sep September
tember September shipments exceeded a quarter
of a million
, TEUTONS LOSE TERRITORY
. ?
' Paris. Oct. 5: Under pressure of
French and American attacks in the
Champagne region, the Germans re retired
tired retired on their left flank and have
given up territory east of Mons, it is
officially announced. West of Suippe
the French have reached the heights
southeast of Morenvilliers. North Northwest
west Northwest of Rheims in the past five days
the French have taken 2500 prison-
. r vw wi nwrv?i m wvnwi m'w a rn ...
Paris. Oct. 5. Allied forces in Ser
bia came into contact with Austro Austro-Hungarian
Hungarian Austro-Hungarian troops near Veranje, in
southern Serbia. S?rb forces operat operating
ing operating against the Alistrians took Pre Pre-nys
nys Pre-nys Thursday. j
AMERICANS ADVANCE
Paris, Oct. 5, 1:10 p. m.The Am Am-'
' Am-' ericans attacked again this'' morning
between the Meuse and the Argonne,
oh an extended front. An ; advance
was reached at some points of more
than a mile. Several villages have
been taken.
BRITISH GAINS
London, Oct. 5. The British in the
region of St. Quentin made substan
tia! progress yesterday southeast of
Beaurevoir and north of Lecatelet.
Ah official statement says that 800
prisoners were taken. The British
line northwest of Lecatelet was ad
vanced slightly Friday night.
With the Americans in Lorraine,
Oct. 5, 11:30 a. m. (By -Associated
Press) After forty minutes of bar barrage
rage barrage fire the Germans last night
made an unsuccessful attempt to raid
the American lines east of Gerard Gerard-mere,
mere, Gerard-mere, in Lorraine. Five wounded
prisoners remained in the hands of
the Americans.
HOLLAND DENIES IT
The Hague, Oct. 5. Holland has
not invited the belligerents to nego
tiate for peace, it was declared at the
foreign office today.. An official an
nouncement says there is not a word
of truth in the Berlin Tageblatt state statement
ment statement to that effect..
MANY PRISONERS TAKEN
Havre, Friday, Oct. 4. An official
statement says that in operations in
Flanders since Sept. 28th, Belgians,
British and French have taken ten
thousand five hundred prisoners.
A NEW SECRETARY
Copenhagen, Oct. 5. ur. u.. w.
Solf, German colonial secretary, has
-
been appomtea imperial loreign sec secretary.
retary. secretary. '"' "' 'v.L:r" -v.
- BUT LIBERTY BONDS x
FOUR-MINUTE MEN
The following citizens of Ocala
have been designated by the Liberty
Loan committee to serve as four four-minute
minute four-minute men, during the campaign, at
the Temple theater, one each night,
at eight o'clock on the date preced preceding
ing preceding his name as appears below:
Oct. 5th: William Hocker.
- Oct. 7th: J. J. Gerig.
Oct. 8th : E. H. Martin.
Oct. 9th: Rev. .J. R. Herndon.
Oct. 10th : D. S. Welch.
Oct. llthr T. S. Trantham.
Oct. 14th: H. M. Hampton.
Oct. 15th: D. E. Mclver.
Oct. 16th: Judge W. S. Bullock.
Oct. 17th: John L. Edwards.,
Oct. 18th: L.'W. Duval.
By authority of Liberty Loan com committee
mittee committee of. Marion county.
T. T. Monroe, Chairman.

p
a)

I

ft
S0L0IEO Ullt SPEAK
Everybody Go to Hear Him at the
Temple Tomorrow Afternoon
Mr. Scarborough, a soldier who has
fought and been wounded on the bat battlefields
tlefields battlefields of France, and who while en enjoying
joying enjoying a brief rest at home has been
selected to promote the liberty loan,
will be the guest of the people of
Dunnellon this evening, and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow will be in Ocala. He will speak
at the Temple theater tomorrow aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, at 4 o'clock, and it is to be
hoped that he will be met by a large
audience. In addition to Mr. Scar Scarborough's
borough's Scarborough's address, there will be a
musical program. '.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
SANSABA SUNK
Mallory Steamship Off Jersey Coast
Probably Struck a
" Mine
, (Associated Press) :
Washington, Oct.' 5. The Ameri American
can American Mallory Line cargo steamer, the
Sansaba, was sunk yesterday fifteen
miles south of Barnegat, N. J. the
navy department was informed today.
It is supposed the vessel struck a
mine. A steamer proceeding to New
York reported she picked up four
men from the Sansaba, one of whom
was dead.
BUYMBERTTBONDp---
FLORIDA MEN APPOINTED
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 5. P. K. Yonge,
Pensacola, and L. B. Skinner, Dune Dune-din,
din, Dune-din, have, been named agricultural
advisors to the Northern and South Southern
ern Southern district draft boards of Florida,
respectfully.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
COTTON CONSUMED
(Associated Press)
Anderson, S. C Oct. 5 A farmers'
warehouse at Belton with 400 bales
of cotton was burned this morning.
The loss is $65,000.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
f
JULIUS BROWN PROMOTED
Lieut. Julius L. Brown of this city,
who was graduated last year from the
officers' training camp in the engi engineering
neering engineering department as a first lieuten lieutenant,
ant, lieutenant, has just been promoted and re received
ceived received his commission as captain,
which gratifying news came in a let letter
ter letter to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jake
Brown, yesterday, and many friends
are offering their congratulations to today,,
day,, today,, Capt. Brown richly deserves
his promotion, which comes to him
through untiring and faithful v atten attention
tion attention to duty.' Capt. Brown is at
present stationed in Washington,
having 4 recently returned to this
country f ronv foreign service.
. BUY LIBERTY BONDS
PATRIOTIC DEMONSTRATION
Miss Katharine Ridgeway, noted
Chautauqua lecturer, and Sergeant Sergeant-Ma
Ma Sergeant-Ma jor A. E. Lo wry, a veteran of the
battle front, who is sent out by the
National Speakers' Bureau, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. W. S. Jennings, chair chairman,
man, chairman, will lecture from the Ocala
House porch Tuesday afternoon from
to to 2:30 o'clock. Ocala is one of
the six places in the state I selected.
The streets will be roped off and there
will be music by the band.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the 'Marion
County. Florida, Chapter of the "Am
erican Red Cross for the purpose of
electing officers for the coming year,
will be held in the court house in
Ocala on Oct. 10th, 1918, at 11 o'clock
in the morning instead of Oct. 12th,
as was previously announced
. Mrs. John H. Taylor, Sec'y.

OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1918.

NELL?

i

WHICH DO YOU CHOOSE?

' (By Richard H. Edmonds, Editor Manufacturers' Record)
Liberty Bonds stand for freedom and Heaven.
Germany stands for slavery and hell. .,.
, Which will you have?
Germany is fighting to enslave mankind and make of all the world a hell
under German domination.
America and our Allies are fighting to save human freedom and make a
Heaven on earth. The battle is on; we will have one or the other.
: To the extent that you back our nation in every way in your power and
buy Liberty Bonds to the utmost stretch of your ability you are working for
freedom and Heaven.
To the extent that you fail to do your share you are helping Germany
in its effort to enslave mankind in an earthly hell, ruled by the vilest brutes
that earth ever knew. : ;
You cannot shirk your individual responsibility without being a traitor
to your country, a traitor to every soldier who has offered his life to save
you and yours, a traitor to outraged womanhood a traitor to God and to all
mankind. ;'.;
NO ONE ELSE CAN DO YOUR DUTY.
If you knew the Liberty Loan would be oversubscribed a hundred-fold,
your duty to subscribe would be just as great as though you knew the needed
amount would not be raised. V

What others do does not relieve you from your responsibility any morel
41.4 F WA... nAIftKA. MliAtrM F .11.11 niniili ill! t a

relgious fife, nor any more than the protection by a neighbor of his family
through life insurance releases you from obligations to protect your family
in the same way.
In buying Liberty Bonds you are helping to buy liberty for our country
and all mankind.
' In buying Liberty Bonds you are protecting your loved ones from the
fearful crimes wreaked by, savagery upon the Women and children of Bel Belgium
gium Belgium and France. :-r -y'r. ..' '' "l. -.V.-
In buying Liberty Bonds you are standing by the millions of our beloved
boys who over in Europe are being blinded and maimed and murdered in
your defense and mine.
In buying LibeVty Bonds you are doing infinitely more than making the
world safe for democracy, for you are helping to make the world safe for
your wife and your daughter and your mother, and the millions of other
women whose honor would be gone if once the German beast broke down the
barriers of armies and navies which have stood between us and a "made in
Germany? hell, or a "made in hell" Germany. M'1 -.v',
: In buying Liberty. Bonds you are making it possible for civilization to
beat back barbarism, for Christianity to drive back atheism, for the civilized
nations' to punish the murderers, the outragers, the m anglers of babies the
highwaymen, the looters, the freebooters, the destroyers of temples, the
wreckers of cities, the "bully of the world, the only people who' glory in
war as a holy thing and preach frightfulnees as a duty.
These are some of the things which Liberty Bonds mean, and unless
you buy to the utmost of your power you become a slacker, and a slacker,
whether financially or physically, is a co-worker with the men guilty of all
these beastly crimes.
. WHICH DO YOU CHOOSE?
Will you stand by America and its soldiers?
.Will you stand by our devoted Allies?
Will you stand by outraged France and Belgium and Italy and Serbia
by buying Liberty Bonds; or.
Will you be false to all that is sacred on earth, false to man and to
Heaven? ':, .- ;
There is only one true answer possible, and deep down in your heart
you should make your answer before Almighty God, and vow: ..
. "I WILL BUY LIBERTY BONDS TO THE LAST DOLLAR ICAN
INVEST FOR WORLD SALVATION FROM GERMAN DAMNATION."

WORK OF THE COUNTY
COUNCIL'OF DEFENSE
Ocala, Fla., Oct. 4th, 1918.
To the Employers of Marion County:
You will remember about two
months ago, finding that the labor
situation was becoming so critical in
this -county, we employed a special
agent to look after the interest of the
people to prevent indiscriminate re recruiting.
cruiting. recruiting. In the past sixty days we
have handled about ten recruiters,
some of whom were authorized to re recruit,
cruit, recruit, and some wholly without .au .authority.
thority. .authority. In that time we have saved
the employers of this county prac practically
tically practically all of their men, and with the
exception of the first crowd that went
away, I have not heard a complaint
fro many one. This first crowd left
the day we were organized, and we
feel : that the recruiters did take ad advantage
vantage advantage of us and have some men
get on the train at other points.' This
same attempt has been made by
other recruiters but has been prevented..,-';:-
:"
You know that this department is
supported wholly by persons employ employing
ing employing labor, and we are compelled .to
pay this agent ourselves. No on
else receives any compensation, or
even costs paid out. Therefore I am
calling on you as one of the employ employers
ers employers in this county to contribute to
this .expense, which is $100 a month.
I therefore ask that you send to me
here the amount of money as shown
at the foot of this letter, which, it
would seem that you should pay as
compared with other employers. I
trust this will meet with your ap approval,
proval, approval, and you will assist us in car

0

Hi

rying this on, as it can not be main maintained
tained maintained without financial assistance of
those interested. The first month's
salary has been paid, by a few men
who agreed to the propoitiori in the
beginning, but they feel that all per persons
sons persons who employ should assist in it,
as it thereby relieves them of a heavy
burden.
' I trust you will send this remit remittance
tance remittance promptly, as it is due on the
10th. Yours truly,
H. M. Hampton,
Chairman Marion County Council of
Defense.
BUT LIBERTY BONDS
BOOKS! BOOKS! BOOKS!
Zane Grey. -Gene
Stratton Porter.
: Riley's Poems 7 volumes.
v Jack London.
Gerard's Book at 75c
Forty new titles at 65c
Boy Scouts. 7
Rover Boys. '; c
Ten new war books.
Bobsey Twins and
Several other Juveniles.
Just in at THE BOOK SHOP 3t
BUT LIBERTY BONDS
NOTICE
" Fellowship Cemetery Cleaning
Everybody invited to come out to
Fellowship Wednesday, Oct. 9th, to
help clean off the cemetery. If you
are interested be on hand early with
some tools to work with.
Respectfully, S. J. McCully.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Gerig is giving away two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-cent
cent fifty-cent purchase of their goods, tf

Immense Ammunition Plant
.; ....
Blown Up

iieteeij iiii;:oi;eo r:issi::G, of whom it is feared
THE GCEAmUY IE DEAD

Perth Amboy, N. J., Oct. 5. Ex Explosions
plosions Explosions followed by fire throughout
the night at the great shell loading
plant of the Gillespie Company at
Morgan, near here, culminated at 4
o'clock this morning with terrific
blastsr destroying one of the few re remaining
maining remaining magazines. ,r r
At 9:30 this morning only 101 of
the company's night shift of 2000
had been accounted for. At 10 o'clock
another terrific explosion in the T. N.
T. magazine rocked the surroundng
country like an earthquake and caus caused
ed caused panic in a series of surrounding
towns. '':-';v-.--,'V :;. : ''
The military guard at South Perth
Amboy, five' miles away, ordered the
residents to leave town. During the
night the powerful sheila had beei
hurtling through town and the resi residents
dents residents needed no urging.
With the flames raging among the
buildings where the explosions occur occurred
red occurred "throughout the night, this morn morning
ing morning indications before noon were that
perhaps hundreds of persons had per perished.
ished. perished. Whether the nineteen hundred
employes unaccounted for are dead or
merely fled, it has been impossible to
determine. Fourteen bodies have
been recovered but no examination of
the ruins has been possible.
LOOKS LffiE WAR DEVASTATED
- .France :r r j
New York, Oct. 5. After more
than eighteen hours of terror with
scenes graphically resembling those
in devastated France, a dozen towns
m northern New Jersey are in a;
shattered condition-this afternoon, as
a result of the munition plant disas disaster
ter disaster at the Gillespie works at Morgan,
N. -J last night. The trail of, the
tremendous explosions which rocked
the countryside continued this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and fires raged, adding to the
disaster. The $18,000,000 plant was
completely wrecked, and, an unofficial
estimate places the dead upwards of
one hundred and thirty-seven.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
A PROTEST
Editor Star: I want to file my pro protest
test protest against this "moonlight sched schedule"
ule" schedule" of the "city lights. Thisyeek the
first five hours of the nights have
been dark, damp and dismal; the time
of most importance to all of the town
to have lights to pass over the wet
and rugged parts of the streets to at attend
tend attend the meetings of the liberty loan
drive that has been attempted by
some of our patriotic citizens. No
lights on the side streets to shine
until about the time the moon rose
or the time the public had retired for
the night, then the lights would shine
till the morning sun was up to give
light, and sometimes longer.
If the new charter and the city
manager plan is to blame for this, I
am ready to Work harder to have it
repealed than I was to have it enact enacted.
ed. enacted. This condition of things can not
be charged to the conservation of
fuel, for I am sure it takes as much
fuel to run the lights in' the later
part of the night and until after sun sunrise
rise sunrise as it would take to run them in
the first part of the night when -the
people need them most.
The" business manager plan has
been a dismal failure as I see it, for
Ocala. Let's have a change if only
to go back to the old paths and walk
in the light and sleep in the darkness.
I am somewhat disgusted at the
management of Ocala. At great ex expense
pense expense a sewer systea was made for
the town about two years ago. This
was intended to preserve the health
of the city. Today there are resident
buildings in the very heart of the
white resident section of the town,
that are using- cesspools or the old old-time
time old-time deep wells and in a few in instances
stances instances earth closets. It seems that
we have no one to execute the law
and the powers that; be do not seem
to care.
Let's have a change. Let's kick
somebody's dog and get up a yelp.
Yours for lights and sewers,
R. F. Rogers.

VOL 25, NO. 240

I

ii
0
0
M
CEIE11MI 711 CIM
Ocala Expected to .be There in Full
Force this. Evening
Mr. T. TMunroe, chairman of the
Marion county liberty loan committee
and Mrs. B. H. Seymour, chairmanof
the woman's liberty loan committee,
request all wh possibly can do so to
attend the celebration at Citra this
evening. The war relic train will be
open from 7 to 11 o'clock and Mr. E.
L. Wartmann of Citra, who was in
Ocala yesterday, assures us that eve every
ry every effort is being made to have a suc successful
cessful successful celebration, with bonfires to
light the way." 5
There is a possibility that the band
will add to the occasion by going to
Citra and rendering a number of pat patriotic
riotic patriotic pieces.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
THE CASUALTY LIST
The ; following casualties axe re
the American Expeditionary Forces,
ported by the commanding general cf
The casualty, lists of the American
army will hereafter be posted in the the-Star's
Star's the-Star's front windows every morning.'
If in looking over them you see the
name of anyone you know, please re report
port report it to the paper. :
Killed in action ..... . . . . t 113
Missing in action . . ........ 6&
Wounded severely .... .. ....... .303
Wounded slightly 7
Died accident and other causes. 1 7
Died of wounds . A . 31
Wounded, degree undetermined! .32
Taken prisoner .... . . .... . . 1
Died of disease ... .... 11
Total
. .534
The following Florida .names are
on the list:
Killed in action: I Private Claude
Mills, Greensboro.
Wounded severely: Private Chas. S.
Stephens, Elfers.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
v PATRIOTIC PICTURES
Among the most able exponents of
the cause of humanity are the moving
picture theaters. Without money and
without price, they display public in information
formation information and make patriotic argu argument
ment argument in its most effective form.
The Temple, Ocala 's picture house,
is doing its full share of this work.
There have been few nights since
America went into the war that it
has not displayed some incentive to
patriotism.
Right now it is rushing the liberty
loan. Our best speakers, acting as
four-minute men,' are addressing the
people in turn. Last night Mr. R. A.
Burford made an eloquent talk, and
preceding him W different evenings
were Messrs. B, L. Anderson, R. F.
Rogers, C W. Hunter and Niel Fer Ferguson.
guson. Ferguson. Tonight Mr. William Hocker
will speak. With the taks go picture
argument.
Each of the big picture houses has
made and given to the government a
patriotic picture, which are now run running
ning running at the Temple Last night Geo.
M. Cohan drove in arguments like
Christy Mathewson would send hot
ones over the plate. Tonight the
beautiful Alice Brady will argue with
her eyes as well as her words. These
patriotic pictures are great stuff.
They are in addition to the regular
entertainment, but they are them themselves
selves themselves worth the price of admission.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS -
A fifty-cent purchase of Pain Olive
toilet requisites &i Gerigs Drcjr
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
BUY LIBERTY EONDS
No substitutes and no delay in our
prescriotion work. Let os serve you.
G. C Green & Co phone 424. tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
A nice lot of Salt Water Fish just
in at Main Street Market. Phone 1C3.'

0)TU
IM



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1918

I

DGALA FRATERHAL ORDERS'
. . -.
MARION-DUNN MASONTC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A- M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evening of each moDth at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. ?
OCALA LODGlfi NO. 286, 13- P. O. K.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even-;
ings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite Dostoffxce, east side.
C W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J, Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

;s DUAL

YAHKEI

Women Hero Worshipers "Plumb
Flabbergast" Our Dough Dough-'
' Dough-' 4 boys in Paris.

Ocala Lodge IS. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
IL B. Baxter, C. L.
, CLas. K. Sacre. K. of R. S.
ODD FELLOWS

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.
It. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.

MIRIA M REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15

Miriam Rebekah Lodge : No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening?
ning? evening? in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
- Clara Moremen, N. G.
Eloice Bouvier, Secretary.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

MIGHTY PO OR M ATI N EE ID 9 LS

Ocala Chapter No. 29 O. E. S..
meets at Yonge's hall the second ana
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock. t
. Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
' Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
, R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M:t on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.t
Jake Brown. Secretary.

ARRIVAL, AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA

Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p.' m. Departs
1:30 p. m. :
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m. t
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
- Seaboard Air Line,' Southbound

Arrives 1:10 p

m. Departs

. No. 3

1:30 d. m.

' No. 15 (Limited) : Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1 : Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m. 4
Atlantic Coast Line (Main; Line)
. Northbound y .-
- No. 10: -Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Depart
1:20 p. m. f
t No. 38: Arrivesv and departs 2:27
a. m. J

Coa Line (Main Line)
Southbound

Arrives and departs 2:16

Atlantic

37:

39: Arrives and departs 2:35

r- No.
a. m."
No.
p. m.

Ho. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pjn.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South

bound

No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday k and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m. 1
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141 : Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
' No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. m. :
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North
, bound
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
:
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
v No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox. j-

But Can They Fight? Oh, Boy, You
Can't Stop Them Ask the
Major, He KnowsAlso
'About the Marines.

By RICHARD HENRY LITTLE,
(Chicago Newspaper Man, Now In Y. II.
, C. A. Service on Atlantic.)
New York. American soldiers are
grand fighters but very p6W matinee
idols. When women spring from their
seats in the sidewalk cafes in Paris
and thrust flowers in their hands,
they fook as ashamed as a dog caught
stealing eggs, ...
The most awful suffering I saw in
Paris was the case of a big husky from
an Infantry outfit. A lady of great
distinction had stopped her machine
in the middle of the street while, the
soldier was crossing, and, leaning out,
had enthusiastically tied a bright pink
ribbon around his neck; Amidst much
rejoicing from the assembled French
spectators the lady went her way and
the big soldier looked as if he was just
about to choke to -death, although It
was a very thin': ribbon and loosely
tied. I saw him ah hour later and he
still wore the ribbon and had turned
deathly pale ami was evidently in
terrible pain. 'I
' .. The Captain's Orders.
;' "Listen" said the infantry husky In
a hoarse whisper, "the captain said
we was to receive any compliments
given us by the French with a smile
and show 'em wie appreciated It and
not hurt .their feelings by dltcbing it,
but If I have to wear this pink ribbon
around me neck for. another hour m
go nuts and bite myself In the leg. For
the love of Mike do something. v
I removed the ribbon from the suf

fering soldier's neck and after a while
he grew calm and quite rational and
he told me some stories of the front
regarding the first assault of the Amer Americans
icans Americans against Chateau Thierry. '.
"They can't hold us guys, he said,
"when we git started we Jest keep
goln. All anybody says 'is jest kill
'em, kill em, and O boy, you ought

to see our lads go to It t :
There at Chatty Teery the officers
werej making an awful holler about
the boys running too fast 'and ducking
right through the ; barrage and not
paying- attention ; to nothing except
spearin Boches. Our; colonel came
over- before, we started .and he was
much iiarticular-llke In pointing out a
bunch of rocks where e wanted our
battalion : to halt. t-,. v r
. -; rThe major said all right, that he
would stop his f our4companles right
on the : line of them rocks, and then
we started. We got, It right In the
nose, from every Dutch. gun; In front
of us, but .the boys, jest yelled and

laughed and away they went- Say,

they didn't' pay no more; attention to

the maior when we came to them

rocks than if he hadn't been there at
alL r :

, went back, to give, him ,a mes

sage- from my captain ana ne was
standing by the rocks and up came
the colonel" and. the colonel gave the
major blinking hell for not stopping
the battalion 'where he said, arid the
major was madder n a hornet, and he
double damned the-Colonel right back
again and he said: 'How the cruci crucified
fied crucified damnation could f I. stop; them
crazy, wild-eyed, sons of perdition? If
that hog-faced s crown prince and ; his
whole damnety damn iDutch army
couldn't stop 'em, what the h could
I dor
And Those Marines.
I asked him If the marines were
good fighters
"Good fighters?" the soldier said ;
'say, every time .1 see a marine I
want to go up and give him a kiss.
, "If they ever get started again they
will never stop till .they : get to Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. Now, you listen to me, I know.
Say,? do you know what I saw them
marines do?.

- "They had taken three trenches and
was stopping, in "the third to fill their
pockets with grenades and bombs be before
fore before tackling the next trench that
w!w clinck-full of Boches. The Dutch

was using mustard gasand we was all
wearing our masks. The grenades wuz
parsed around.
"The' marines? filled their pockets
and hung 'en on their belt? and then
they Reemed to decide that they need needed
ed needed more for the job than what they
had, so what did those crazy nuts do
but 'whip off their gas masks and fill
'em up with grenades and then, carry carrying
ing carrying their masks like they was market
baskets, up they jumped and down
they comes on the Dutch in the next
trench all i spraddled out. and they
bombed 'em till there wasn't nothing
but jest grease spots left.
"Oh, you marines, boys, my hat Is
certainly off to you
And likewise you infantry and you
artillery.

GREAT BIRDS OF OTHER DAYS

Bones Discovered Prove That in the
. Miocene Period They Were Truly
of Enormous Size,'
; In so far as birds are concerned,
some of the oldest fossils, In the mat matter
ter matter of time (Miocene), which have
fallen Into the hands of science, are
those representing the great, flight flightless,
less, flightless, fossil avian giants of Patagonia in
South America. They belong to the
phororhacidae, R. W. Shufeldt writes
In the Scientific American.
. Judging from such parts of their fos

sil bones as have been found, they

were evidently great terrestrial birds
of prey.5- Some of the species were
small, but this is made up for by the
others ; and in the case of one of them
(broritornis) It had a thigh bone con considerably
siderably considerably larger and longer than that
of an ox. v
Of all the remarkable flightless birds
of this group, however, was the giant
phororhacos. It must have been over
eight feet In height, with a skull big bigger
ger bigger than that of a full grown horse,
and much deeper from above down downward.
ward. downward. 1 We know little or nothing of
thsse birds or what led to their ex extinction.
tinction. extinction. With its great hooked beak
and powerful claws- -of great size,
phororhacos must have been a terrOr
to the animals upon which it preyed.
Skulls and some other bones of this
bird have been discovered.

CHANGED TO HEAD OF LIST

Old Negro' Had Particular Reason for-
Refusing Henceforth to Be r
Knownas Zeno.
,A story Is told of, an old negro who
had accumulated his savings Jn a bank
In one of the Southern towns, says the
Columbus Dispatch. One day the bank
failed. y
Zeno was the name of the old man,
and when told the bank had failed he
spent hours around the door, as If he
hoped In that way to get his money.
.. One day ,the receiver said to him :
"Don't you know that the bank has to
be examined before any depositors can
get their money? This Is not the first
bank that has failed." ., '''
' -"Shore, Ah knows dat, Zeho an answered.
swered. answered. "Ans' heered tell of banks bus bus-tin
tin bus-tin before "dls, but dis heah am de fust
time dat a bank; evah busted right
squah in mah face." ;,y;Ho
; At last the examinations were over
and the receiver announced ; that the
depositors would be paid in alphabet alphabetical
ical alphabetical ; order, j Some mistake had been

made In figuring and when they t got

down to Ws the money gave out and
Zeno lost his savings. : 0 v
But he didn't lose all his courage. He

saved for a few months and had a lit little
tle little toput in another bank. He went
to the-cashler, who said :
"All right, Zeno, we will be glad to
open an account for you."
" "Zeno nuthln'," he said., "Mah
name ain't Zeno no moh, mah name's
Aaron." v

VJ.." M s.." v.. ..

5

CALA- MA'RBLE WORKS,

. ".
-' ".."

-
ii
..V
'-ZS
(3ft

' .. I
fiv I
I rs' I
,

MANUFACTURERS OF
. MARBLE AND -GRANITE
MOMENTS & HEADSTONES.
. .: ; V "v ..
Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and AH Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
L W. LMVMOOi), Manager.
. ... ...
r-Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida

.. Things That Have Passed.
Here are some things not- of the
present generation, yet within the
memory of the oldest inhabitant. They
are enumerated by George Constant
in the Louisville Courier-Journal.
Little girls and boys who could cor correctly
rectly correctly name In. sequence the books of
the Bible,' recite the beatitudes and
give the personnel of the ; twelve dis disciples,
ciples, disciples, and to whom the names and
antecedents of mqvie stars were as
veiled mysteries. v
Mothers whose delight was to set
a sustaining table of good food to
their growing children, at which well well-cooked
cooked well-cooked steak and brown gravy, big fat
biscuits and fresh milk in unlimited
measure predominated, the; whole
flanked by home-made preserves and
jellies, and whose pet abomination was
food eaten from a paper bag. I

Memory cards, affected by loving

couples in their middle teens;, sent

through I the malls and conveying
ardent sentiments of personal regard

in rustic gothie type, and emblazoned

with cooing doves, hearts pierced with

arrows and wreaths of forget-me-nots.

' Whist.
The number of all possible distribu distributions
tions distributions of a pack of cards in the game
of whist. Is 53,614 quadrillions and
737,765 'trillions and 477,792 billions

and 839,237 millions and 440,000. The

following illustration may give an idea

of the immensity of this number: .If

on the entire surface of our globe,

inclusive of all mountains and oceans,
whist tables could be so placed that

each table together with the four play

ers should occupj no more space than
one square meter (39.37 square
inches) and if they should play whist
incessantly, each game consuming only

five minutes, it would require more
than a thousand million years before
every possible distribution of the 52

cards could be realized.

T7-

if

-1

4 s

nn:iim:niiimiiiiiiniii!inniniiiiiiiiirw

IE

li

(Q

i "'' I
1 ' ' j

n

mm.

y
n
a:
s
It

0 .... -'

JOU have said it- as you have
looked At some vivid picture or
read somie stirring; account of our boys
figKting" with American courage and
self-sacrifice If you cannot: .go out to
them; you can fight for therh, over here.
Smash open the way for them with
howitzers arid big guns. Send them am am-'
' am-' munition, tanks, airplanes, rifles, cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, food. Help to keep therh victorious.
N -
; ".. ,'-. i.' y.:- ; ... : ......
-
You can lend ac f eairlessly, as lincslf lincslf-ishly,
ishly, lincslf-ishly, they fight. That is your
job as a part of our vair machine.

OF COURSE you would like to be there.
They don'tneed you yet or you WOULD be
there, But they need guns- and shells, every
hour they remain on the road to Berlin.
" ." .'. : ' '. J v
Absolutely the next best thing to going over is to
' ' ' '.. ..." ... "". : .,
Buy Liberty Bonds Buy to Your Limit

it

U
mm
n
il
5

::

I!
n
m

u
m
n
m 9
::
m 9
!i
ii
mm
m
2

ifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiii Space Contributed to Winning the War by tiiiniiiiiiuiifitiiiiiiitiiiitff.
TIE fT I?Ml&ii
J. H. '& Eu L. WalfieFS, PpoprleflOFS

WML

I
3 - -



PAGE THREE
& -
A
A
i
(Conducted by National Coundl of tht
Boy Scouts of America.)
HELPED AS SCOUTMASTER
i Why busy men turn scoutmasters to

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 5, 1918

SCOWS

enlisted is told in a recent letter aa
follows:
: One Saturday afternoon a few
weeks ago a middle-aged business man
Jon his way home In a street car ey-

countered a mend in uniform. There
was no mistaking the Service in which
the friend, was engaged, for he was
surrounded by a dozen boys in their
early 'teens, who clune to the car

straps and crowded as clpse to him as
they could. They wer6 all in tha
.khaki of the Boy Scout of America.
"Hello, Wallace!" said the business
man, working his way within speaking
distance. "How long since you've
been a scoutmaster? Dhin't suppose
a busy lawyer like you could give the
time.": ,.:.. v. .' ;
"I'm a file-closer, so to, speak," said
the lawyer. "You knew young John
Edwards, who went 'across with the
National Guard? He used to have

, uus iroop. i m taKing ms piace until
he comes back--and I never enjoyed
anything more in my life. Better get
a troop yourself and make the same
kind of discovery I've madethat
you're exactly ten years younger than
you thought y6u were." '.
Another discovery that the busy

lawyer doubtless made -if he had not
made it before he became a scoutmas-

- uui xig juiv jw iruta uaa.i.vi

him a satisfying opportunity for ser service.
vice. service. If he haT supposed that a scout
troop, merely exists for the purpose of

giving 32 boys a .good time, he sooni

learned that the good time is inciden incidental
tal incidental and that the real object of scouting

is to build good citizens and to serve
the community. .

! t 1 J ML 1

r eu jross, agriculture, 'xnrui,
stamps, local emergencies to J men-
Msin thnaa thlnm la mural w n atrn t

list the boy scouts' war-time activities.
, When hesaw the manner in which his
boys attacked the Job, of selling Liber Liberty
ty Liberty bonds he realized that he was head heading,
ing, heading, a group of young minutemen en-
mllprl in iht Bfrvir nf tha natlnn

SCOUTING AIDS ARMY LIFE.

That serving the boy scouts is a
thorough mode of preparation for serv serving
ing serving Uncle Sam has been the experi

ence of Minneapolis scout masters who
1 have entered various branches of the
army and navy service. V

ocoui iiixecuu.ve u. u. uaie nas re received
ceived received letters from many of his former
scoutmasters saying theu their train training
ing training and experience as leaders among

Doys ana experts in xne scouung game
have helped them materially in doing

Lester Badger, formerly scout scoutmaster
master scoutmaster of Troop No. CG, said he has

been able to utilize his knowledge of.

wigwagi and semaphore codes, map-

l. r 1. 1 r. t at i

of implicit obedience and co-operation.
J Scoutmastei William -T7r4, Jr., for formerly
merly formerly of Troop No. 29, sends back this

uuiivv wiu uiTuuc ui mo UW1J j

"Iecp after your scout work. You
can do nothing better; It not only pre prepares
pares prepares you for what you are going to
do as your life work; it will help you

more than you realize to do" your bit

you." ... r: ; -; :;tr Vf
. Mr. Dale reports a total of 28 local
scoutmasters now in the service.

5Ct
305
1
I
3K

5J

; GOOD TURNS BY SCOUTS.

weed in the Raising of wheat, and boy
scouts In Ashland, 111., have volun-

plant from the grounds of anybody In
town. ' v
4 ft XL X J.J ... TT- 1 r

Ail nit: scoui.uruuijs m i'arKersDurg,
. W. Va., handled the task of waking
- up 11,500 natural gas users between
10 p,'m. and 3 a. m. to notify them to
turn off all gas fires and jets, the gas

cause of an accident.

GOOD TURNS BY SCOUTS.

Scouts at Spartanburg, S. C helped
the chamber of commerce io find
homes for families and friends of the
New York Guard stationed at Camp
Wadsworth. ;
While scouts in Freeland, Pa., were
In camp oh Mount Yeager they learned
thnt n 'Vniiric lnr!v had hprfima Inet

from a farm about, three miles away.
After a week of search she was found
by a party of scouts ajnd had to be
- carried home. She was nearly starved
and had lived on berries.
' THE BOY SCOUT.

O, little boy scout! bo slim and trim.
In khaki suit and campaign hat.
You're helping to win the grreat world war
And doing better than most at that.
You've a packet of war stamps put
away. ,.,,.
In a handkerchief box for a rainy "day,
. And a garden spaded to plant with
greens,' .-: (
Corn, potatoes and lima beans. y
But, little boy scout, there's more to do;
Open your ears and peel your eyes.
," For the sake of the flag you love and
' serve I ... -.- j
Follow the trail of the Teuton" spies.
Over the country and through the town
Watch and listen and track them down.
And for every one you land in the pen
YouH save the lives of a thousand men.
MINNA IRVING, in New York Sim.

A
V
A

T W

www
3C5

A

A
A

HAVE YOU BOUGHT THAT VICTORY BOND?

E-RANK

"The Fashion Center"

OCALA

- FLORIDA

Stunning New Suits for Fall and Winter

r7HIS DISPLAY of Fall and Winter Suits, appealing
alike to your tastes and your burse, is by all odds
one of the most interesting we have yet offered. The
most charming of
The Season's' Accepted Styles
Are here. The very best of materials were used in
their making, and they were made by expert tailors.
Suits like the ones we are now showing are sure to
be popular this season, especially when their prices
are so affordable. The scope of sizes in, this line as as-sures
sures as-sures everyone, a perfect fit.

. .- ;: ., -....
'.r i, i

Prices From

$1'6.50 to $61.50

Interesting Display of Warm Cozy Coats!

YOU 'MUST ADMIT that these Smart Coats are.
worthy of the most flattering admiration they
are given daily by the ladies who know. The
assortment includes many .
ktremely Popular Materials
Among them the fashionable silvertones, which are
so very attractivle, and for that reason, perhaps, so
scarce. These coats will go. far towards maintaining
the reputation that the women of Ocala and Marion
county have always had of being well and smartly
attired. on all occasions. :
r -.
Prices From
' 4 i ... r
$16.50 to $59.50
We Are Proud of This Line.

" I r
"
4 V

BUY VICTORY BONDS TO YOUR UTMOST!

kAni.,WAMAIUUMAiliMil.ilUMAMAUl

kAA AA A AA i

4

1
51?
V
Kr
v
A
A w
A
A
as
Vi
St
A
VA
:
T
A
:x:
:x:
:::
hi
hi
a
:x:
:i:
H
:i:
' A.

4 H M



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, ISIS

. v:- l

OCALA EVENING STAR

Pafcllsfcc Erj- Day Except Suaday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. R, Carroll, President
P. V. Lea Tea good Seeretary-Treaaarcr
J. H. Beajamla, Editor

. TELEPHONES
Baalaeaa Offlea TT .......

Editorial Department

Saeletr Editor Fire. Double-Ome

. .Flre-Oae

Entered af Ocala, Fla.., -ostof flee ;
4ecoud-clags matter.

HEMBKR ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tha Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use (or republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
no otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are- also re
erred, :..

ADVERTISING RATES

Dlaplayt Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. -that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four inches
.will take higher rate, wbjen will be
furnished on application.
Heading; Xotleeat 5c. per Una for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oositior
oositior com-oositior charges. v
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be raounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

; Dasaeatl;.;
One year. In adrance... .... .$5.00
Six months, in advance..... ...... 2.50
Three months, in advance. -5
One month. In advance ... ...... . ... .50
For eta; a ;
One year. In advance........... $-00
Six months. In advance..........
Three month, in advance ........ .z
One month, in advance............ .00

about the invaders.' Suddenly, in

sight of those who watched from the
windows, the Germ&s slew the chil-
i.
dren all three. The little girl was
shot through the ear. (Page 52 of the
Bryce committee's report). After
that the village green of Tamines
was safe for Germans. What will
you give today to make it safe for
Belgian children?
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
PEOPLE'S MONEY
FOR PROPAGANDA

Two or three weeks ago, in com commenting
menting commenting on some remark the Tampa
Tribune made about the state tax
commission, we wrote that that body
was an incubus, and so far no member-of
the state press has challenged
the remark.
.But a few days ago we received a
letter from one J. E. Downing of
Tallahassee. Mr. Downing is secre secretary
tary secretary of the tax commission. He is,
we suppose ,a nice young man, who

course, are subject to recall, should
they be needed for service in our
hospital, but the nurses who are left
are willingly and cheerfully doubling
in their work and we hope no emerg-.
ency will arise that will necessitate
the recalling of those from Gaines-.
ville. So far there have been no ;
deaths in the university, and the dis-j
ease seems under control.
BUY LIBERTY bO.VDS j
" THE TAMPA 1

The loss of the cruiser Tampa and I

over a hundred men, many of whom
are from Florida, is the most severe
blow our state has reecived since the
war began.
We must expect to lose many of our
brave men. Some have been taken
and God only knows who will go next.
But their brave young lives are stars
in a service flag that is flung high
and wide across the heavens. Their
noble deeds and those of their com

rades have brought the dawn that
soon will brighten into the greatest

has ran attack of swellhead because

he is connected with the great state j day humanity and liberty has ever
tax commission. However, he will j seen.
get over that. He lectured us in a! Th.e Tampa Times prints the pic pic-mildly
mildly pic-mildly sarcastic manner, for presum-! tures of 801,16 the ys lo,st when
a i i tViA To mna xrroTi Afxxwm AmAn, fliAin

mg to nave an opinion aetrimenuu to v. uuyu. wuu

the commission, and sent us some re

ports and copies of letters. He also
sent us two copies of a circular,
which': circular is nothing more nor
less than an attempt to justify the
existence of the commission and an
appeal to the people to keep its mem members
bers members in office.
Of course, the members of the

commission have a risrht to ask the j mother, and J. D. Sumner, who was

people to keep them drawing their fs well known merchant in Dade City
unearned salaries, but when they send i for several years, was their .father.

are the two Sumner boys, Homer and
Wamboldt, brothers of Mabry Sum Sumner,
ner, Sumner, who lived for years and has
many friends in Ocala. Of these
boys the Times says:
"Wamboldt and Homer Sumner
were two brothers out of a family of
nine children. Mrs. Minnie H. Brum Brum-mer,
mer, Brum-mer, 207 East Park Ave., is the

Every bond will buy a gun,
Every gun will kill a Hun,
Lots ofTbondsTnean lots of guns,
, Lots of guns mean fewer Huns,
, Keep on buying bonds and guns,
Till the guns get all the Huns.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS -r
The friendship of Germany is the
shade of the upas tree.
- BUY LIBERTY BONDS v.
, A man who has the money and
won't buy a liberty bond would let his
mammy go to the poorhouse. f ...
BUY LIBERTY BONDS V.
- If that ten-mill tax amendment be becomes
comes becomes law in Florida, it will not help
the schools anywhere near as much
as it will help the tax-dodgers.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
. We shouldn't be surprised if the
Turks decide to fight it out. It is not
likely that the Allies will give them
any terms except to promise to pro--tect
their lives and property. f v
. BUY LIBERTY BONDS
. We will have, to disagree with the
proposition of our good ( friend, Dr.
Blitch, about holding up the fair un until
til until the war is over. It's: our opinion
that not onlv Marion county, but all

Florida needs its county fairs. They

will help win the war. ':; '..;;v "'':':
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
The people of this county are not
warming up to the ten-mill tax

amendment, not to any great extent,

and every time Superintendent Brin

son writes a letter they become moa
chilly. The attitude of the country
people toward it is .well expressed by

the letter of a "Cracker."

BUY MBERTY BONDS
The Lakeland Telegram sums it up
as follows: The surest sign that the
governor has failed to measure up to
the satisfaction of anybody is shown,
not by the vicious jabs of his enemies,
but by the pitiful' weakness exhibited
whenever his friends try to 'say some something
thing something in his 'defense.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
, Editor Benjamin would find that (a
pair of spectacles and a lead pencil)
a comfortable but not an attractive
costume? The less a man wears the
worse he looks though a, woman may
be more attractive by leaving off a
lot of clothing heretofore regarded as

essential. St. Petersburg ; Independ

ent
Golly, man! We quit trying to be at
tractive long time ago.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS

Reckon well have to go up to
Ocala and seek out Benjamin's files
for his sauib about the Oklawaha pro

ject being, "sily." He denies he wrote

it. Leesburg Commercial. J

Leach is welcome to come to Ocala

and dig through our files or our trunk

or even our pockets, but we don't
know what he is talking about in this
instance. We have always iavored

Oklawaha improvement and the Star

has devoted considerably more space
to it than the Commercial. We have

said many times, it is one of the finest

locations in America for a system of

local canals. If Leach ref ers"to the
totaly impractical idea some people
seem to have of a ship canal up the
Oklawaha and down 'the Withlacco
chee, we' beg to inform him that we

decline to make the Star ridiculous by
supporting such an unreasonable pro

position.
BUY LIBERT BONDS

For some mysterious reason the
Huns, on occupying Tamines, in Bel

gium, declared the" village green

sacred zone. For any but German

feet to touch it was verboten. One

day on this green were twenty Ger

man soldiers and one officer. A, little
Belgian trl and her two brothers
came trespassing; To "those who
witnessed the act it appeared that
the children were only looking at the
, soldiers. They may hve been impu impudent
dent impudent or taunting or threatening. They
may have repeated things they had
heard ; grown-ups say in whispers

out printing theyv should pay for it

themselves.

We sent Mr. Downing a letter, of

which the following is a part:

Ocala, Fla., Oct. 1, 1918. :
Mr. J. E. Downing, Secretary Tax
Commission:
Dear Sir: Yours received and con

tents' noted.

Please inform us if the enclosed

piece of printing, evidently issued
with the purpose of keeping the tax
commissioners in their positions, was
paid for by the commissioners them

selves or by the state.
Are you employed to look after
state work, or to defend the commis commission
sion commission against newspaper criticism ?
Respectfully, Editor Star.
Down to date, Mr. Downing has not

answered the letter.

We learn, however, from a perfect perfectly
ly perfectly reliable. Source that the members
6f the tax commission did not pay for
their, propaganda. There were ten
thousand of the circulars printed, and
the state of Florida paid for not only
the printing but the postage to send
them out to the people.
What is this but p rank graft? v
School Amendment Printing
Superintendent Brinson has receiv received
ed received another consignment of those ex expensive
pensive expensive cards,: which are being stuck
up all over the state in an attempt: to
fool the people into voting more taxes
on, themselves. Mr. Brinson, as you
may remember, says the various
county ; school boards '. appropriated
ten dollars apiece to pay for .' this
printing. ', We asked Mr. : Brinson
what authority the school boards had
for making such an appropriation,
and he said they had both the legal
and moral right. There cannot pos

sibly be any legal right for any of official,
ficial, official, or set of officials,, to take the

public money to influence public opin

ion; and the lack of a moral right is
too obvious for argument. What

would Mr. "Brinson say if the county

commissioners had circulars printed

asking the people to -increase their

salaries, and then had the cost of the

printing charged to the county.

We received this, morning fronj Mr.

Sheppard, superintendent of Volusia

county, a copy of a circular arguing

in iavor -oi tne amendinent. We are

certain that several hundred, prob

ably several thousand, of these cir

culars were sent out. We hope Mr.
Sheppard paid for these circulars

himself. If they, were naid for out

of the public funds, he violated his

oath of office. V

If. the people would elect a compe

tent and honest legislature, and the
said legislature would do its duty, it

could cut off enough graft and misap

propriatiori, of; public money to both
improve the schools and lessen the

taxes.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS

We are not particularly proud of

our editorial paragraphs, so when we
found, in reading the paper over last

evening, that our industrious but

rather inexperienced young assistant

had put a dispatch from London

right in the middle of the scintilla

tions, or aggloomerations, whichever

you choose to call them, we felt sure
that our readers hadn't entirely wast

ed tneir time in reading the colyum.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS

Spanish influenza seems to be ram

pant in our state university at
Gainesville. Every available nurse in
the town was busy and on Tuesday a
physician wired Ocala for" help. In

answer to this call there was a meet meeting
ing meeting of. the directors of our hospital
and the physicians and three senior
nurses from the Marion County Hos Hospital
pital Hospital were sent to Gainesville on the
early morning train Wednesday to
aid in caring for influenza patients,
who numbered several hundred. The
hospital management and the super superintendent.
intendent. superintendent. Miss Oma Dilday, were
glad to extend this help to our sister
city and our nurses are doing most
satisfactory work. One is in charge
of. the influenza, another of the pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia patients and the third superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of a ward. The nurses, of

His death occurred several years ago.

The boys were born in Dade City, but
have lived in Tampa six years. Wam Wamboldt,
boldt, Wamboldt, who was 24, was employed by
the Exchange National Bank as book bookkeeper,
keeper, bookkeeper, and was a valued employe. He
was a ship's writer on the Tampa. He
enlisted in June, 1917. Homer was
just 18, had been a Hillsborough high
school student, until just before en enlisting
listing enlisting in December, 1916, when he
was employed for the summer as a
clerk in Maas -Bros', store. He was
first gunner's mate on the Tampa.
The boys were well known all over
South Florida. The last letter from
them was received by Mrs. A. G.
Waldron, a sister, last Monday."
BUY LIBERTY BONDS

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

WAR U

EL

The War. Relics train o5 fine Fourth Liberty
Loan will stop at Citra on' the' evening ot Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, October 5th. The train will open tor
exhibit from 7 to 11 o'clock p. m 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 (jet
together and turn out with a big crowd.
THE COMMERCIAL DANK
THE OCALA NATIONAL DANK
THE MUNROE Cl CHAMDUSS NATIONAL DANK

YQU CALL A DOCTOR
Because
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR

SEND DIS PRESCRIPTIONS :
J ; To The . Z
I COURT PHARMACY j
J For the Same Reason

. DR. 1L J. WEIQE

WTi' SPECIALIST.
tT5 tr OPTOMF.T1

OPTOMETRIST
AND OPTICIAN

The greatest menace to a woman's
beauty is that of eyestrain.
: tWith Weihe Co.. ?owelra
Phone 25 South Bide of Square
OCALA. FLORIDA

; Methodist:-. ;
9:30 a. m Sunday school.

Collection for missions.
11 a. m. Preaching:.
Subject, "Patriotism, Profit and

Loss." Text, Mark 8:36.

The president desire sthat we make

special reference to the Liberty, Loan
at thi sservice, so please be in your
place. '-

6:45 p. m. Senior Ep worth League.
7:45 p. m.-Preachine. Subject,

"Live Issues." Text, Luke 9:60.

7:45 p. m. W ednesday, prayer-

meeting:.

4 p. m. Friday, Junior Epworth

League.

Remember you can be loyal by be

ing in your place in the Sunday school
and preaching services and thus co cooperate
operate cooperate with the request of our gov

ernment. Everybody 'will be .wel

come. We will sing patriotic hymns

and want all the people to be present

to 'take part. Smith Hardin, Pastor. ?

First Presbyterian
9,:30 a. m. Sunday school.
Eric', Collier, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship. -8
p. Public worship.

8 p. ; m Wednesday, midweek

prayer meeting.

7 a. m. Thursday, union comma

nity prayer meeting.

Tomorrow will be rally day in the

Sunday school, and all old pupils and

many new ones are expetced to at attend.
tend. attend. Offering for the Sunday school

extension of the assembly..

s. The .pastor will preach tomorrow

morning on "Our Moral Aims, and

in the evening on "Walking in the
Steps of Abraham." The public is

cordially invited to worship with us.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Grace Episcopal
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

.11 a. m.' Holy communion and

sermon by Rt. Rev. Bishop Mann.

All seats free. Every oue welcome

at all services.
e
. Baptist,

The great vxictories of the past
week should send everyone to church

Sunday to give -thanks unto God, for

he is good and his mercy endureth

forever. .. He hath not 'dealt with us

after our aims nor rewardeth us ac

cording to our iniquities.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.

, tome ior an nour ox inspiring
study of the greatest book in the

world.
tll a. m. Morning worship.
i Communion service.

. Sermon by Rev. Wrighton. Subject.

"The Bitter Cup."

6:45 p. m B. Y. P. U. This will

be rally night for our young people.

Come and give them your helf.

, 7:45 p. m. People's service. Ser

mon by the pastor. You were helped

last Sunday night. Come again.

.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Yonge's Hall)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. m first Wednesday in each
month.
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.

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

DONT FORGET THE EXTRA
SHOES AND TUBES
for your car. Accidents will happen
to the best of tires and you should be
prepared for them.vBetter stop in and
look over our auto supply exhibit.
Ycu may be reminded of some need,
which you have overlooked.
GOODRICH TIRES BEST IN
LONG RUN
D1AICCK DROTGEIS
VULCANIZING -"
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWADLA

Cam II ave Suae
. 2 nto. naffioia?

INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST,
Fruit 1 Rounded Teaspoonful
Cereal. 2 Rounded Teaspoonful s
Coffee 2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls
LUNCHEON
Tea 1 Rounded Teaspoonful
Other Dish 1 Rounded Teaspoonful
Making 7 rounded teaspoonfuls a

day; or over 4 pounds a month.

TRY BREAKFAST
Fruit No Sugar
Cereal No Sugar
Coffee 1 Rounded Teaspoonful
V LUNCHEON
Tea I Level Teaspoonful
Making 1 rounded teaspoonfuls
a day for table use ; or only one
pound a month, leaving one pound
for other uses.

OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

3

D30 Y life Work 'Efleaim

i

i

. You farmers who have worked hard and no one worlis
harder to get together your property what does it mean to you ?
Your property your farm and buildings, your crops your
stock, your farm implements and, too, your home all of thecc
represent years and years of work that you have done.
: Everything that you enjoy as the result of your work comes
to you and stays with you because the heroic eoldiers and sailors
of Uncle Sam are standing between you and the bloodthirsty,
murderous Hun.
To keep the Hun away from you, TJncle Sam does not ask
you to GIVE even a single penny. He simply asks you to LEND
him your money at good interest and he guarantees on his word
of honor a word that has never been broken to pay back
every penny you lend.
What -is your answer?
Have you bought all the Liberty Bonds you possibly can?
Buy Liberty Bonda Today;
. Any, Bank WiU Help Ycu

n This Space Contributed to Winninj the Wet by C

hie wmsmmm. mm

WISE

. B. PA Wilsom, Mamcjjcr

OCALA.

EOF IBP



r

OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1918

GOOD TDKGS TO EAT

i urs. mca s rm-ucaey riciues
Ileinz Sweet Hasten! Pickles'

Deinz ucshrccin fietccap
Heinz VizXzxA Kefcbap
Delaz Beefsteak Saace
Welch Grape Juice, pists & qts.
Clicquot Giager Ale
Loganberry Jnice
Grapefruit Juice
Apple Juice
Itoyal Satad Dressing
Pcnpeiaa Olive Russian Saace
Howards Salad Dressiag
Darkee Salad Dressisg
Precler Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Saace
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives
O. EL TEAPOT
'GROCERY.
PHONE 16 and 174
ORDER TODAY PRICES WILL
ADVANCE
Salt Fisla
Delicious fresh caught, salted fish,
direct to consumer by prepaid parcel
post, 10 pounds for $1; 21 pounds for
$2.
The St-George Co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,"
APALACHICOLA, FLA.
Wont you let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
' Ocala. Florida
L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
; 7 AN BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. I Given More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
eontractor in the city.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES: Six line maximum. oa
tlm 25c; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month S3. Payable tn advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND,, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

' LOST Tuesday night, auto crank
' for Buick; lost between courthouse
square and three-mile post on Lake
Weir road. Finder please notify the
Star.- 2-2t'
" ' '.
LOST Airedale puppy, male; an answers
swers answers to name of "Pedro. Return to
Harrington Hall hotel and receive re reward.
ward. reward. 1-tf

WANTED Farm to work on shares,
for general farming and stock rais raising;
ing; raising; 50 acres or more. Will make a
three-year contract. J. G. McNeely,
Fairfield, Fla. 30-6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished 'j for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. :. 24-tf
FOR RENT A five-room cottage,
close in, good location, all modern
conveniences, very .close to primary
and high school houses. Apply to &.
H. Christian, city. 14-tf
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, 703 S. Pond St, or phone
305. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat matron.'
ron.' matron.' .. V eod
FOR llENT 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
DRESSMAKING Mrs. S. C. M.
Thomas,. 103 Watula street. tf
Do you 'read the want ads?

KM SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If You Have Anj News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Doable-One
Two-Seven
'Possum Hun tin
Oh, it's chase de 'possum in de dark,
dark night,
When de houn' dog's eyes shine fierce
' an' bright;
When it's "Hi, dar, nigger; hump it
up dat tree!"
De littles boy mus' claim it, an' I
know dat's me;
So I clim's an' clim's till de saplin
bends, J
An' ole Mister Tossum jines his dee-
funct. friends. v
Oh, dere's work for little niggers on
a 'possum night!
But he sho' am scrumptious when
he's roasted right!
Yum-m-m-m-m-m 1
Marion Delemater Freeman.
An Ocala Girl's Part in an Inspiring
" Occasion y
Speaking the part played by the
sponsors at the Confederate reunion
in Tulsa, Okla., when the great serv service
ice service flag for 164,114 sons of Confeder Confederate
ate Confederate veteran's, presented by the state
of Colorado to the S. C. V., was un unfurled,
furled, unfurled, the Tulsa World of Sept. 25
says: v
"A beautiful silk service flag, with
164,114 stars representing members
of the Sons of Confederate Veterans,
was presented to the organization by
the state of Colorado and the city of
Denver, in appreciation for an honor
given one of Denver's Well liked citi citizens,
zens, citizens, Carl Hinton; who is commander
in chief. The service flag, unfurled
by daughters of the South, repre representing
senting representing the official ladies, was un unleashed
leashed unleashed by long white streamers. As
it unrolled and the t blue stars spread,
the vast throng at Convention hall
was thrilled and the old veterans and
the guests joined in a demonstration
of patriotism. Lieut. Gov. James
Pulliam made a brief speech on be behalf
half behalf of his state Colorado reciting
the fact that many of its distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished citizens were from the southland
and sons of Confederates, yet many
of those who had journeyed to Tulsa
to make the occasion an auspicious
one, were from the north and from
the homes of Union soldiers but
that the north and the south no long longer
er longer were ; separate, and that it was
especially fitting that a state from
the north should have the distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished hono,rof paying tribute to a south southern
ern southern organization that had honored
one of its sons by placing hint at the
head of the most illustrious organiza organizationthe
tionthe organizationthe Sons of Confederate Vet Veterans.
erans. Veterans. Mayor James Kelly of Denver
made the official presentation and in
a few patriotic references to the part
the south is playing in the great war,
he called upon the ladies to unfurl
the silken banner. The flag, held by
long white ribbons, slowly unrolled,
when Miss Virginia Saunders, spon sponsor
sor sponsor for the south; Miss Carolina Wal Waldo
do Waldo Harriss, sponsor-in-chief; Miss
Juliette Hunt, maid of honor, head headquarters
quarters headquarters department, S. C. V., and
Mrs. Ruth Brady-Dewey, sponsor for
the Confederate navy, tugged loose
the knots that held it. Gray-coated
vets went wild. The sons shouted
and the women applauded. It was a
tense moment. It was the tie of the
united country." .
" Vv '' '. :;
Birthday Party
Yesterday being the fifth birthday,
of Master Jay Armour, the important
event was most fittingly celebrated
by his mother at the home of his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ji A.
Walters, by a birthday party, the lit
tle folks of the neighborhood being
the special guests. On account of the
rain, games were played indoors and
for a couple of hours the happy little
people enjoyed themselves to their
hearts content. They were then in invited
vited invited into the dining room, where
refreshments were ; served at the
table, beautifully adorned for the oc occasion
casion occasion with pink and white roses and
a birthday cake eleamine with five
candles, which looked almost too
beautiful to be .- eaten,, but of course
had to be tested and proved to be
just as delicious as it looked. Those
enjoying the afternoon with the lit
tle host were Ted, Frances- and
Charles Drake, James Borland, Don Donald
ald Donald and Irnette Wilson, Frances
Clark, Joseph Brinkley, Leonora Tay
lor, Merle Galloway, John Marshall,
Mary Newton" and Elizabeth Green,
Amy Long, Paul and i Mary Rentz.
Stella Barrett, Ramona Ragland and
Theodore McLean.
Mr. Will Hammond of Birmingham,
Ala., who has been visiting his two
little daughters at the home of their
grandparents at Fruitland Park, ac accompanied
companied accompanied them to Ocala yesterday
and they were guests for the after after-noonv
noonv after-noonv of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ditto
and Mrs. Mamie Fox.
!
'Mr. and Mrs. Osteen from the
Fairfield section were in the city to today.
day. today. Mr. Osteen is in the naval stores
business, being a member of the firm
of Osteen & Gatrell.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Purvis and
children, who have been guests of Mr.
and Mrs." J. Y. Purvis, have gone to
New York city, who where they will
sail next Thursday for their home in
Porto Rico.
-- .:.':-m ::' ',:- y :
Miss" Gertrude Robinson of Grand
Rapids, Mich, who arrived in Ocala
Thursday, and who has been stopping
with Mrs. George Taylor on Watula
street, expecting to practice her pro

fession a3 trained nurse, has answer answered
ed answered the call for volunteers and leaves
today for Gainesville to assist in
nursing the influenza cases in that
city.
'..'-
"A Club Adopts a War Orphan
"-' The young ladies who comprise the
"A" club are nothing if not patriotic,
and during these strenuous war times
have laid aside all frivolities and dis disbanded
banded disbanded as far as mere pleasure is
concerned. But they are still a band
of happy-hearted, generous girls who
long to do their part toward making
the world a happier, better place in
which to live, and this disposition to
service they have put to a very prac practical
tical practical test by adopting for their very
own a dear little girl in that far. away
land of sorrow, who is so needing
just the love and care that their gen generous
erous generous hearts will have the pleasure
of outpouring upon her. We know if
this sad-hearted little one bereft of
father and mother could take a peep
over here in our own beloved Amer America
ica America and see just who her godmothers
are, their affectionate regard would
be more than reciprocated. All honor
to the "A" club.
"
Mrs. Seymour Appointed Chairman of
the Wtman's Liberty Loan
Committee
Mrs. B. II. Seymour, a prominent
worker in every good cause and one
of the most enthusiastic and faithful
workers for the woman's liberty loan
of Marion county, has 'been appointed
chairman of the Marion county auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary of the woman's liberty loan com committee,
mittee, committee, and will be in charge of the
work of the women in the fourth lib liberty
erty liberty loan' drive which is now in full
blast. Mrs. Seymour's own capability
is sure to be an inspiration and will
go far toward bringing the big drive
to the successful termination that is
being anticipated.
j Birthday Celebratio
Celebrating her twelfth birthday
anniversary, Miss Chivalette Smith,
daughter of 'Judge and Mrs. W. E.
Smith, entertained nineteen of her
young friends yesterday afternoon at
her home. N: : :
A profusion of lovely cut flowers
were used in decorating, a color motif
of pink and green being observed in
every detail of this pretty party. The
dining table was especially beautiful
in its lovely decorations. Garlands
of queen's wreath were fastened
from the chandelier to the table with
pompons of pink, the lovely pink blos blossoms
soms blossoms forming a wreath around the
table with a cutglass bowl of pink
flowers forming a center decoration.
Two. beautifully embossed cakes,
each containing six burning pink and
green candles, occupied a place on the
table and were a feature of much de delight
light delight to the guests. The favors were
also especially attractive. Pink
candles in crystal candlesticks were
at each end of the buffet, and refresh refreshments
ments refreshments of cream and cake were served.
Various interesting games and con contests
tests contests were enjoyed. In pinning the
tail upon the donkey the prize, a box
of candy, was won by Miss Charlotte
Chazal, little Miss Alice Cullen fall falling
ing falling heir to the booby prize, a large
and extremely voracious looking
lion.'; :"v -',.': : ..v
r Miss Chivalette proved herself a
charming hostess, and received a
large number of beautiful birthday
gifts from, her friends. She was as assisted
sisted assisted in caring for her guests by her
mother and Mrs. W. M. Wilson and

Mrs. Laurence Kelly. v
'"Jack and Jill," the picture by Jack
Pickford, at the Temple yesterday,
has been here before, but it was good
enough to see again, and was watch watched
ed watched thru the reels by many pleased and
interested people. The picture to tonight
night tonight is "The Scandal Mongers," with
Lois Weber and Philip Shealey in the
leading roles. The picture shows the
origin, increase and result of idle and
malignant gossip. People who" de delight
light delight in talking about their neighbors
had better, stay away from this pic picture,
ture, picture, as it will make them feel badly,
but it will be interesting and illumi illuminating
nating illuminating to those who do not. The offic official
ial official war pictures will be shown, also a
patriotic reel showing the necessity
of supporting the liberty loan.
-
Mrs. Harry Holcomb, chairman of
the liberty loan committee of the
Methodist church, ably assisted by
committee of three, namely, Mrs. H.
M. Hampton, Mrs. J. Harry Walters
and Mrs, W. A Barrett, are meeting
with splendid success selling liberty
bonds for the fourth liberty loan.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lawrence Kelly are
spending a few days in the city with
Mrs. Kelly's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
R. Moorhead. Mrsi Kelly is just re recovering
covering recovering from a three weeks illness,
but is now greatly improved. Mr.
Kelly expects to enter the service in
a short while.
a
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Drake and son
went to Leesburg yesterday for a
week-end visit with relatives. ?
(Concluded on Eighth Page)
V Have Your
HEMSTITCHING
r'sy-V.:- AND :?;-'
PICOT EDGE WORK
Done at
"THE HEMSTITICHER"
Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room

SHOOT THE LEVER' INTO HIGH for the
FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN AND DOWN GOES THE HUN.
DONT HOLD OUT ON UNCLE SAIL
HE HELPED YOU GET ALL YOITVE GOT.
, Boy, Boy, Boy. YooTI be Happier and Wiser.
Let's plant a SOLAR PLEXUS PUNCH
And ELIMINATE the KAISER.
DONT "PIKE;" PLUNGE! i
Pot your last dollar Into the FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN.
ITS THE BEST BET YOU EVERHADE IN YOUR LIFE.
BECAUSE
! YOU CA
There's nothing co mean In all the X7pxid as A STINGY I3AN.
AEIERICANS ARE NOT STINGY.
That's what mahea thcc3 United States the GREATEST
NATION IN THE WORLD.
AI3ERICANS ARE KNOWN AROUND THE GLOBE AS
THE BEST SPENDERS ON EARTH;
fSO GO TO IT. LIVE UP TO OUR REFUTATION.
PUT YOUR HIND ONtNCLE SALTS FOURTH LIBERTY
LOAN, AND LET'S PUT IT OVER WITH A BANG.
A BANG THAT WILL ECHO HOUND THE WORLD.
A BANG THAT WILL BE THE DEATH KNELL OF
KAISER BILL AND HIS HORDE OF EIURDERING HUNS.
NOW, THENt EVERYBODY, ALL TOGETHER
BUY, BUY, BUY.
-THAT'S oav::; A-ux
- DKrrty-Ixan-fony yourc,s

OCALA,
LINEN DRIVE FOR FRANCE
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 towelsA 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.
The approximate dimensions of
these articles should be as follows:
Bath towels, 19x38 inches.
Hand towels, 18x30 inches.
- Handkerchiefs, 18x18 inches.
Napkins, 14x14 inches.
Sheets, 64x102 inches.
Beginning Sept. 30th and continu continuing
ing continuing for one week there will be a "lin "linen
en "linen shower' all ovef 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 reduction
tion reduction of the source of supply, large
quantities of useful gifts can be se secured
cured secured for the Red Cross work. Mar Marion
ion Marion 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.
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
Harrinjjton Hall hotel, not later than
Saturday, October 5th. -.
For any further information con concerning
cerning concerning the drive, please telephone
Mrs. Jack Camp. No. 96.
BUT LIBERTY BON'DS
A nice lot of Salt Water Fish just
in at Main Street Market. Phone 108.

Uncle Sam wanta you to lend him come more
money Yoti came serosa on the run for the
First, Second and Third Liberty Loan. NO7

This Space Subscribed to Winning

.' -
A. O T O S
Passccfjcp
M9 i
3T
Lena cd Sfccrt Dclia

rs

w m m a i

V

! SALT SPRINGS HOTEL ::

- Now Open VnCzr

I Comfortable Roozxs and Good Locals I
) Rates Reasonable
I Good Huntinn, Datbing and Fishing
Z Write for Rates and ReservatioBS
: : ti3S. A. N. GM1ATJT, Prop. :
J P. O. Address, Ocala, Fla. Z

TEACHERS' EXAMINATION
N6tice is hereby given that the ex examining
amining examining board will be in Ocala to
conduct teachers examinations be beginning
ginning beginning on Tuesday, October v 15,
1918.
For full information apply to
9-21-sat J. H. Brinson, Supt.
: NOTICE
Thi3 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 Jndebt Jndebt-edness
edness Jndebt-edness of the StyleHat Shop.
Rena Smith.

the War by gggS
FMPA.
E R I C E
and Dafjrjccs
PHONE
2C3
New Manccsmcnt
I 17c Arc Cay Ia i
: COTTOM!
And Pay the nicest :
CASD PRICE
SLOTLtC pilans :
at snrrn gqcceqy co.
ccau;
FL02IDA.



PAGE SIX

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1918

I KEEP KOOL ON I
i SUNDAYS AT 1
j SHVER SPRING I
The Oklawaba Valley Rail-
road will cmic a round I
trip to Silver Springs every

: Sunday until further notice.
I ROUND TRIP 30 CENTS
I Lv. Ocala.. 2 p. ci.
; Lv. Spring ... 4:30 p. ra. ;

: OKLAWABA VALLEY
: RAimOADCO;

SPOILING HUN'S SLEEP
Desultory Bombing Distracts
Antiaircraft Gunners..

OCCUPATIONS THAT
ARE NOT ESSENTIAL

Drop Two and Flit Away; When Fritz
Settles Down, Wake Him
Up Again. ?

in point of luster, beauty, hardness,
and above all WEAR? It is proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the best by those who have used
it for years. j
You insure you house against fire -why
not insure it against decay with
which is the most durable Paint
made and by far the most economi economical
cal economical because ., its all Paint-and you
get two for one our color card ex-

plains. r ; V
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
' 'ii "3 -x. Ocala. Florida S -W xi

AlllllllllllllllIlP

!8

rrrm
mm

PROTECT

YOURSELF
FROM

MOSQUITOES.
Slay the Pesky 1
Critters with
FENOLE
It's the simplest

thing in" the world i

!to KILL Mosquitoes I
with FENOLE; youj
can spray several!
rooms thoroughly in
less time ; than it
takes to say your
:- prayers. j
Qts., 75c; V2 Gals.1,
$1.35; Gals, $20
' Sprayers:'
Pint size 65c, Quirt
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25 1
fenofe- Chemical Co.
Manufacturers,
Jacksonville, Fla.

m

run

Brffl

rr I i i

BOH

i --r ii nil

-

Fenole la sold In y Ocala by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore, Clarkson Hard Hard-Co.,
Co., Hard-Co., Ollie Mordis. ';Ty dings Drag Co.,
The Court Pharmacy, Smith Grocery
Co., Carn-Thomas Co., IL B. Masters
'Co., Ocalai Seed Store.

Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results

RATES Twenty-five f words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents ; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and sunder fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate, is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.

PHONE

Reiver S'MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUDUIER
PHONES, 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

Behind the British lines In France.
One of the most7 exciting tasks to
which airmen are assigned Is "desul "desultory
tory "desultory bombing" over one spot for an
hour or more. The object is to dis distract
tract distract the attention of the antiaircraft

defenders of a given district.
",A machine carrying a dozen jor more
bombs is employed for the work. The
airman, a pilot and an observer ap approach
proach approach their target cautiously. With
engines throttled down, the craft glides
nearer and nearer.
Below all is quiet. No German
searchlights are sweeping the sky.
When the attackers are almost over
tbeir object a rocket rises and bursts
into a cluster of red stars.
The machine has .been discovered.
At once six or seven searchlights throw
their beams aloft. The pilot looks at
his watch; it is time to begin bombing.
.," He flies steadily on, although a bar

rage of bursting shells lies now In
front of him. The observer looks
through the wires of his bomb sight.
He thrusts nis lever forward and re releases
leases releases two bombs. A few seconds
later he sees the flash of their explo explosions,
sions, explosions, and hears two dull roars.- He
signals to the pilot and the machine
sweeps away from the fiery ring of
shells and searchlights. ?
A few, miles awaythe airplane flies

to and fro at top speed. The puzzled
searchlights vainly feel the sky in all
directions and then, one by one, ate
switched off. '. ...
, : Then the pilot quickly returns to toward
ward toward the target. Another, bomb is
dropped. As it explodes the search searchlights
lights searchlights reappear and the barrage is. re renewed,
newed, renewed, while through the shell bursts
are threaded the chains of green flam flaming
ing flaming globes so much used by the Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, f r :' .'
; .Again the machine Iflies away and
this time to bewilder the soldiers be below,.
low,. below,. the1 observer, fires' a white :Verey
light which slowly drifts down and
fades out. All the searchlights follow
it until it dies.
, Bepeatedly the airmen return to the
attack. Bombs are' dropped at inter intervals
vals intervals until the end of the hour, when
the machine departs, flickering fires
and clouds of smoke telling of the
havoc wrought by. the bombs.

ft MititrtrtxtertrtrtiUii ii ii ii ft ft ft

"YANKS HAVE NO BRAINS;
;! W0 N'T QU IT," SAYS HUN

-f

' New Castle, Pa.- "The Amer American
ican American soldiers have no brains be because
cause because they don't know when to
quit.". That was the observa observation
tion observation made to Capt. II. p. Harper
of this city, a member of Per Pershing's
shing's Pershing's army of more; than a
million, by a German prisoner. s
"The Hun told me," he writes,
' "that France is fighting for her
existence, England for her hon honor,
or, honor, but that America wants
. nothing only to kill Germans."

FRENCH LAUNDRIES ARE FINE

The members of the Marion County
Labor Board, consisting of Messrs.
Walter Ray of MarteL R. L. Harper
and Z. C. Chambliss of Ocala, met in
the office of the Ocala and South Southwestern
western Southwestern railroad company Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday .'
; Mr. Ray was elected chairman of
the board and Mr. Harper secretary.
The work- of listing non-essential
employment as it applies to this sec section
tion section was the principal business trans transacted
acted transacted by the board at this meeting.
Another meeting of the board will be
held on the 21st to hear any com

plaints that may arise from the clas classifications
sifications classifications made.

The following list was adopted by

the board:

Automobile: Drivers of pleasure
cars; cleaning' and delivery of cars to

owners; drivers and cleaners of sight

seeing cars.

Amusements vUshers, ticket sellers

and collectors.

Barber shop: Attendants over 18

years, not including barbers.
. Bellboys over 18 years of age.

Bowling alley employers r and pro

prietors.

Billiard and poolroom employes and

proprietors. -Candy
dealers, all employes..

X Chauffers of public cars, over 12,

or to the union station.

Cleaners and dyers : All employes

except one s delivery man under -18

years.7. '-4 : y r
Clubs : All employes. J
Confectioners and delicatessen es

tablishments: All employes except

one manager.

Florists:, All employes.
Fruit stands: All employes".
Hotel and restaurant keepers, cash

iefs, clerks, except room clerk. More

than 50 per cent of the total number

of waiters and bus boys. X

Male house servants. ;
Janitors of buildings, except fur

nace man. j

Junk. dealerst All employes.

Livery and sales stables,- exoept one

helper.

Mercantile establishments: More

than one porter, more than sufficient

drivers to make one delivery a day;

no special deliveries permitted. More

than one ,, bookkeeper, cashier, city

salesman, or more ; than 50 per cent

clerks. m. --':--X: X "")

Pawnbrokers: All employes.
Peanut vendors.
Popcorn vendors.

Shoe shining shop: Proprietors and

employes. X t

Soft drink establishments: All men

employes. ; ;

There are a few others that wil

possibly be included in theAist at. the
next meeting of the board. These
have been taken under advisement

and later additions to the list will be

published after the next meeting.

BUT LIEERTT BONDS
I WANTED ' ::;

WW

American Soldier Says the Only Trou Trouble
ble Trouble Is Getting Your Own
, Clothes Back. v,
New, York. "French village laun laundries
dries laundries are wonderful places to the
American soldiers," writes It. J. Kirk,
a former Pacific Coast newspaper man
now doing duty over there, to an old old-time
time old-time friend here. .- ?-
'In fact, every French hamlet has
a municipal washhouse," he continues.
"It is generally a stone shed built over
a running stream. Here the old
French widows wash the American
soldiers clothes. -. Soldiers, are sup supposed
posed supposed to wash their own clothes, but
not manyxpf them do It unless it is a
long way from payday, or else they're
Ifaving most of their trancs with the
paymaster, ij the shape of Liberty
Bonds, wives' Aallotments or similar
payments.-?-: v;-;:" ',:XX':.'-:" :
"So most of the 'soldats Americaine'
let the old French women, do their
laundry. They do it good enough and
cheap enough, but getting back what
the soldier sent there to have washed
is another problem. The old ladles
take the socks, olive drab shirts and
underwear of half a company, souse
them all together In a creek, drag them
out, hit them with a paddle on the
wooden horses, then pile them and
tell the sohjiers to come and get them.
Toila, Messieurs ; (There they are.
gentlemen)., 1 ;
"The first man to arrive gets a full
wardrobe. In fact. If he happens to be
a bit unscrupulous he's likely to get
enough duds to last him over the win winter.
ter. winter. The last man need not go at all ;
hell have only his bin to pay."

Yanks Studying French.
Chicago. Fifty thousand soldiers In
the cantonments In America do not
propose to arrive In France unable to
converse with the fair French damsel.
At least that is the estimate given by
Y. M. C. A. officials of attendants at
French classes In the camps.

Steam Destroys Sight.
Altoona, Pa. Percy S. Boring, a
Pennsylvania railroad machinist, lost
an eye when steam from boiling cof coffee
fee coffee blew in his fa?e when he lifted the
lid. Boring has filed a. claim for compensation.

The use of two victrolas to be used

in teaching" musical appreciation and
listening lessons one for the high
school and one for the primary school.

in utmost care will Joe taken of them

and they will be' kept in the princi

pal's officer when not in use. s; Any one
who will be so generous as to loan
their victrola even for one month vili

be doing a great "community serV'

ice." The loan of good -records wil
also be appreciated. ;

If you will enter into this, plan for

the musical culture of the children of

Ocala, kindly phone 164, Miss Mar

guerite Porter. Each record will be

called for, used and returned immed

lately. ;. .; XX-,"- ,. L xX! f
A very essential part of a musica

education is; musical appreciation.

This can only be had through' music

al intelligence created by hearing the

best music rendered by artists. Vis-,
itors will always be welcome at these

lessons. 'X: X:X:X X

; The following is a suggestive list
of records needed: Any record by

Galli-Curci, .Tetrazzmi, Melba, Gluck

XI BUT LIBER-TY BOXDS '4-;

NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS

Z;S 1 Js -wv -. - - -- v- -V O- "v? sS f v &

TCP-unit r A Tin frVr TT TWi-Vr r TDm1 7 T" Ht,

rhi w m 1 in iv- ca r w ma d ii ii u vs -at a n mil

( i.

2J

55?

3FO

m FUEOC 2

rj.:
"vJT-"
"
..

Come to mc with Jfte jjerf ect confi confidence
dence confidence and certainty that every piece
of merchandise off ered is exactly as
represented. V
This is the resiit of my policy rigidly
adhered to, to maji e every customer
a satisfied customer by giving him a
dollar's worth and moref or a dol dollar,
lar, dollar, hence my motto: Wlxy Psy
More?" My lines consist of Shoes,
Clothing, Hats, Trunks and Suit Cases
Fire Arms,P
Jewelry, Automobile Tires and
Tubes.' . ''.-'.
So (SILIS)MARf
" Why Pay More?"

West of Courthouse,

Ocala, Florida.

Bey AM .tlliiie ;Hfep.tly PoMs Yop" Caim

: Aim! SliOFlleini .tflliie Koacl -to

The legal advisory board will hold
its meetings in fhe jury room of the

postoffice building each 'day until the

work, is completed, except nationa

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 enable
able enable 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.
BUT LJBERTT BONDS
RED CROSS WAR FUND

Your attention is directed to your
patriotic pledge to the Red Cross War
Fund. The last payment is due and
payable October 1st. Kindly give
this your prompt attention if you
have not already done so, in order
that we can report all your pledges
one hundred percent paid.
? Red Cross Finance Committee.
BUT LIBERTY BONDS
Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchowrd. here. Tell your physic

ian to leave them with us. We allow
'no substitution. The Court Pharmacy,
i Phone 284. tf

I have a rendezvous with death
At some disputed barricade,
When Spring comes back with rustling shade
And apple-blossoms fill the air
I have a rendezvous svith death J
When Spring brings back blue days and fair.
It may be he shall take my hand
And lead me into his dark land,
And close my eyes and quench my breath.
It may be I shall passlhim still
' V V --ALAN SEEGER

-. (Kiurin action Jaly 5, 1916)

O Ctarlw Bezlbner'a Soaa

7

nPHIS American'did not fail that rendez rendez-vous
vous rendez-vous and death did not pass him by.
When he died the world lost a true poet. His
death brings out in sharp relief how much one
soldier who is lost td .us one man killed may
mean to the world.
So let us keep our rendezvous at home -our rendez rendezvous
vous rendezvous with life. Let us look into our lives, bur households,
and see that they are mobilized for war. Let us save
our money to save these men who daily have rendezvous
with death. Let us keep our rendezvous with life and
help them to win through and to come back to cunshine
and happiness and home with victory on their banners.

Buy Bonds to Your Utmost!

9

sassssssa This Spacm Contributed to Winning ths War by EESrSEHiSE

; TITLE & TAX SEARCH. COMPANY
Second floor Manroe and CbambUss National BanliiBalldlno
OCALA, FLORIDA.

i

i
I



PAGE SEVE3
1 'i1'-
OFFICIAL PRICE LIST
OF FOODSTUFFS
THE FAiRY WISH
By HJLDA MAIR1S.

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1918

. : Ocaia, Ila.
(Corrected Weekly by Authority

, October 2, 1018 -of
the U. S. Food

Retailer Pays

Wheat Flour ..'........$12.10 to $13.55
per bbl. of 16 12
, "" lb sacks

Administration)

P.ye Flop'

Corn Flour
Corn Meal, Old Fashioned
Corn Meal, Cream or Pearl .....

Corn Grits or Hominy
Rolled Oats, bulk
Barley Flour ..................
Rolled Oats, in 1M lb. pkga.....
Rice Flour
Edible Starch, bulk
Edible Starch, in 1 lb. pkgs .....
Rice, Blue Rose Grade
Rice, Broken ...................
Rice, Fancy Long Grain
Granulated Sugar ..............
Lima Bean 3
Navy Beans
Blackeyed Peas
Pink Beans ....................
Lard, pure, bulk

Lard (compound) substitute bulk

Lard, substitute in tin ..........
Evaporated Milk, small tins.
Evaporated Milk, tall tins. ......

condensed aiuk, ii oz. tins. . .
Canned Corn, standard.
j Canned Tomatoes, No. 2s........

Canned Peas, No. .23 standard...
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. Is
Canned Dried Beans, Baked No. 2s
, Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 3s

Seeded Raisins 15 oz. pkgs.....;.
Evaporated Prunes 60-7()s ......

Corn Syrup, dark. No. ls......
Corn Syrup, dark, No. 5s .......
Eggs ..v.......,...........:...
Butter, Best Creamery .........
Potatoes, white ................
Potatoes, sweets .......... . .
Oleomargarine . H .... .

Cheese

Standard Hams

Standard Breakfast Bacon ......

Salt Pork

,...$12 to $13.90 per
bbl. of 16 12 lb
sacks

...6.18 to 6 per lb
. .4.60 to 5c per lb
...5.50 to 6.40c lb
...5.60 to 6.45c lb
...6.20 to 6.75c lb
...5 to 6.25c per lb

...11 to 11 c a pkg
...9io to 10c lb

..6c lb

Consumer Pays

80c to, 90c for
12 lb. sck or 7Hc
lb less than mill.,
packages
SOc to 90s for 12
lb sack or 7Hc
lb in less than
mill packages
7 to 8c. per lb
hVz to 6c per lb
6 to 8c per lb
6 to 8c per lb
8 to 9c per lb
6 to 7c lb
14 to 15c a pkg

11c to 12 c per lb

8 to 8c per lb

...10 to 11c a pkg 12 to 15c a pkg

m m i

. .8.38 to 10.02c per lb 9.38 to 11c lb
...15 to 16c lb 19 to 20c per lb

...l&'to 16c lb
...10& to 10c lb
...11 to llc lb
...27 to 29c lb

...24 to 24 c lb

...27 to 30c lb

...4 to 4.09c a tin

...10 to llcatin
.-..12c to 13c a tin
...15 to 16c a tin
...10 to llc a tin
..115 to 16c a tin

...11 to 12c a tin
. ..17 to 18c a tin
...30 to 32c a tin

...13 to 13c a pkg
...13 to 13c lb
...12 to 13c a tin
. .i36 to 38c a tin
...50c to 55c per doz
...50c to 55c per lb
...3.20 to 41-5c lb
...2 cents per lb
. .33 cents per pound
...28 to 33c per lb
..'.35c to 37c per lb
...42 to 55c lb

19 to 20c per lb

12 to 14c per lb
14 to 15c per lb
3 Oto 34c per lb
27 to 29 per lb
32 to 37 c per lb
5 to 7c a tin

12 to 14c a tin
15c to 17c a tin
19 to 21c a tin
14 to 16c jtin
19 to 22c a tin
15 to 18c a tin
20 to 24c a tin
40 to 44c a tin
17 to 19c a pkg
17 to '18c per lb
15 to 17c a tin
45 to 48c a tin
60c per dozen
60c to 65c per lb
4c to 5c lb
3 to 3 per lb
40 to 42c per lb
35c to 40c per lb
40 to 4c per lb
50 to 65c per lb

33 to 37c per lb

...26 to 29 c per lb

? Clarence Camp.

Ma-ion County Food Administrator.

flfi C(

THE BIG ONE WAS FED
Avalon Farms HOG-TONE

TILiquidHotCondUiohT.FattaraitdWmrmA
THE RUNT WASN'T

THEY both started life at the same time and weight. They TTcre
given the same feed Under the same conditions with one excep-
' tion. The big one got his regular dose of AVALON FARMS HOG-TONE?
the liquid Hog Tonic. Conditioner and Fattener and the runt didn't

The big one Is the kind that tops mar minatQ the worms that aretheitog rata-

er greatest loe to cronts. bpienaia ror
pregnant sows helps to produce health,
sen sturdier pigs. Come in the store store-tell
tell store-tell us the number of your herd and
will give yon. enough HOG-TONE to
treat!! your hogs 60 days. Yon don't
give ns apenny now. If the results of
the HOG-TONE treatment fail to satis

lyyou, k wui cote you nouuag.

fcets andbrkua but nrofits to the Dockets

f the hog raiser. The runt cost more to
raise than he will ever bring in the mar.'
ket. And the difference was brought'
about by 20 cents worth of AVALON
FARMS HOG-TONE. HOG-TONE;
puts new life into hogs makes them eat
more and crow fat at an marina rate.

k- It helps them to combat disease endeU

kmy.. FOR SALE BY

BIIXTOG m COMPANY

OCALA.

FLORIDA.

THE WMPSOS; HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

. 1 1 j v
I ,v v ? t' -' r, -. zxsli 3
-H Kr'v 'AV iAU.'W.if S

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining: room service is
second to none. .'
RATES From -'$1:50 per; day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER J. E. KAVANAUGH

Manager. Proprietor. J

INIVESITY OF FLORIDA
Gainesville
Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts, and Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College. .:.'". V,
" Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President

FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
FOR WOMEN ?
Tallahassee t
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 11 States 1917-18. Total 951
inclu4r:? Summer School and Short
Course. ' - ;
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRAD I, President

(Ccpyrlgit, 1A15, by the McClure Newsia-,
ter Syndicate.) '.
There was nothing outvrardly roman- ;
tic about Elsie Bcggs. She was near-;
ly thirty, with sandy red hair and
spectacle?. She lived alone with a ;
querulous maiden aunt, and she had ;
never, so far as anyone knew, had a
lover. ; I
When we entered the war the ladles
of the St'JMUe Aid society, like the'

ladies of other aid societies all over
the country, began to knit for the sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. There were strange things dis discussed
cussed discussed at their meetings In those days.
To Elsie Boggs it was all like a page
from one of her stories, preferably a
historical one.
For many years she had had a habit
of wondering what would happen if
certain conditions were thus and so, so,-and
and so,-and now, quite suddenly, she caught
herself wondering what would happen
if the soldier for whom she was knit knitting
ting knitting a particularly fine sweater should
learn that she had knit It.
Aunt Battle's voice cut In upon this
reverie.
T hear Bud Emery has enlisted,"
Aunt llattie said, as she came in from
the street 4There ain't going tq be a
young man left in this town. I don't
know what we're coming to I
"Bud. Emery V echoed Elsie. "Well,
he's not so very young. He usett to be
In our class In school. He's thirty
anyway.
However, it. would be difficult to im imagine
agine imagine Bud Emery as a figure of ro romance.
mance. romance. He was more freckled than
she, with the sandy hair that bristled
fiercely all over his head? He had a
feed store." ? f 1 :
As,ElsIe went on with that extra fine
sweater, a daring f idea came to her.
Never before in her life had she put
one bit of her sentimental thought into
action. Now she was possessed with
a desire to label that sweater, so that
the' soldier who got It could come to
find her If he chose. Furthermore, as
she worked she knitted into it what
she tried to imagine wes a fairy wish;
a wish that he would want to find
her. M; -' ;
The sweaters were designed for some
far-off Red Cross station, so Elsie felt
quite sure that no one she knew would
ever see the slip of paper that she
folded into the garment. It bore her
name and address, and it might be
that some time she Would hear from
the man who received it.
Elsie saw Bud Emery before he went
away to camp, and tried to fancy how
he would look in a khaki uniform. He
was so big and shambling, so awkward
and shyf It was hard to Imagine him
erect and trim, yet she knew that he
would make a fine soldier ; Bud Emery
was true blue.
The weeks went by after she had
sent away that sweater, and nothing
happened. Perhaps It took time for
the articles to reach their destination,
perhaps her sweater had been lost on
the way, or perhaps the man who got
it had not noticed the slip or cared to
write to her if he had. And so, event eventually,
ually, eventually, Elsie gave up thinking about it.
After all, she was a red-haired old
maid, and would be; a sad disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment to any soldier. She had been a
fool. to dream, of. romance. The army
might make the men over, but nothing
could make her over. Her part was
just to slay at home and knit.
And then, one day, there came a let let-ter
ter let-ter for Elsie.' She rarely received let letters,
ters, letters, and this one was addressed in an
unfamiliar hand, very large and black,
almost as if a man had written it.
She opened it' with; a fast-beating
heart, and hastily scanned one page ;
"tamp Devons, it was headed. ; And
strangely enough, it began: "Dear
Elsie 1" -'-Ur .-.j-
"Yesterday they gave us out some
knitted things that the Red Cross had
sent around, and what do ou think I
got? I sweater with a little slip of
paper inside it. I couldn't understand
at first how your address bad come
there, until I realized that it must have
been you, Elsie, who made that sweat sweater.
er. sweater. Isn't it funny that I should get
it? I tell you I like that sweater, and
,when I think that you made it I like
It all the more.
"Some people say that, it is easier
to "Trritef things than it is to say them,
so maybe that is why. I can say now,
on paper what I have wanted to say
to you for years and years. And that
is, Elsie, that I love you. You might
have guessed it before, I should think,
but you know how funny I am and
afraid to talk much. But now I have
told you that I shall never be afraid
to talk to you again, that is if you will
let me. I have eave' next week and
plan toVome home for a few days, and
I want to, come to see you, so we can
talk it Over. Let me know, Elsie,
how you feel about this. Of course, I
don't suppose you care for me, but
maybe "you could."
The letter was signed "Bud Emery.
Elsie dropped it to the floor and stood
staring straight ahead. Her eyes, be behind
hind behind their spectacles, x were wide with
dreams. Here was a soldier who al already
ready already loved her.
She could meet him with no fear of
disappointing him, for to him, perhaps,
she was beautifuL

Late that night, after Elsie had
mailed her letter to Camp Devons, she
sat alone at her window looking up at
the stars. And the romance of the still
night seemed to promise beautiful
things. After all,, romance was real,
and more alive today than ever before.
And perhaps, she thought, there were
even such things as fairies. For had

not. her fairy wish come true?

.

FoirWMrd!

With no thought of bursting shrapnel and
poisonous gases into which thev plunge -with

every muscle tense, with every, faculty of mine!
alert, with one thought only TO FIGHT
AND WIN.
That is the way our men are going into
battle. When the shrill whistle sounds the
advance, out they gor their whole heart in
the task before them. ( iVb poioer on earth
can hold them back

r The i samsharp challenge to Battle is sound sounding
ing sounding for us: We must answer in. the same proud

.i

wav tne

Aihe

C

way or our

men

am

th.

rican way. We must len'd the way they

fighting

We must show the war-maddened Hun a
united American people, moving forward
shoulder to shoulder, irresistibly, to Victory.
Our task: is to supply the rhbney, the ships,
the guns, the shells that we must have to win. It
is a tremendous task. We must do it as our
fighting men do theirs with' the indomitable
spint of Victory.
We must work, and save, and lend with
one thought only TO FIGHT AND WIN,
Get into the fight with your whole heart
v Buy Bonds to your utmost!

This Space Subscribed to Winning the War by

ftpr

WiM

FLORIDA FARMS A SPECIALTY

It MIFMMi

i. 4

CdDo

s

7



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1918

ACTS AMAZE ITALIANS
Yankee Flyers Credited With
Great Heroism.

10

1IB

Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton will preach
at Lake Weir at 3:30 Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. '.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
' yi. K. Lane,' M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock have
received the welcome news that an another
other another of their sons, William, has
reached France. Ocala has great in interest
terest interest in France and it increases
daily.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Go to Gerigs Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. v tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Mr. Eric Collier, who has been
spending several days in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, is expected home tonight,
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Mrs. Emily Green had a pleasant
surprise one day this week. While
looking thru a copy of the New York
Times, she came across a picture of a
large body of Allied troops attending
a service commemorating the fourth
anniversary of France entering the

war. The picture was taken in the
rear of the British lines, and was at attended
tended attended by" British, French, Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, Belgians and Portuguese. Look-!
ing over the"" solid -mass of strapping
young men. Mrs. Green's eyes were
delighted to see the face of her eldest
son, a non-com in the engineers, and
if the beys had not all been sitting
down she could have, probably seen
Oscar Stuckey, as the two young men
stick together as did Athos and Por Por-thos.
thos. Por-thos. '
BUY LIBERTY130NDS i
' Our winter display of millinery, is
ow ready for your inspection. Call
and se us. Style Hat Shop, Main
etreet, Ocala.. It
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Sylvanus Holden, colored, a select select-cd
cd select-cd man who entrained for Camp
"Devens Aug. 4, died one day this
Week and his body is expected to ar arrive
rive arrive tomorrow at his home at Lake
Weir for burial. His friends will pay
him the highest honor in their power,
for, while he did not reach the battle
line, he was on his way.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Mrs. Hames of Belleview was in to
see us today. Mrs. Hames is, with
t t-j. it. i i

xiguw one ox we prouaest women in
Florida. She showed us the pictures
cf her three stalwart sons, Freeman,
Thomas and Winters, all in France.
The last-named has been over there
about two weeks and he looked like
such a kid that we thought he was the
laby of the family, but his mother
told us that there were two more,
drafted and ready to go. The Hames
service flag will look like the banner
of a nation.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and

the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
The Star regrets to hear of the
death of Jewell, the pretty little
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Parramore
of Eureka.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS :
. Everybody deeply regrets the death
of the young wife of Dr. R. L. Black
of Dunnellon. With life opening
bright before her, she was called

away irom a devoted husband and
two little children.! Her remains were
taken for burial to her former home

v V-::
Mr. R. L. Turner, daughter. Miss
Rena, and son, R. L. Jr., were in town
town. Mr. Turner has recently lost
nia wife, one of Citrus county's best
and most beloved women. He and
his children have the sincere sympa sympathy
thy sympathy of their friends.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
The county guards had a good drill
last night. Several new members
were sworn in. ; Captain Roberts ex exercised
ercised exercised the awkward squad in the
armory, while the veterans led by the

two lieutenants went on the square

for drill.

BUY LIBERTY BONDS

The storm Wednesday tore the city
flag half in two, and it drooped from
its staff like the tail of a wet rooster
yesterday. Miss Maude Keeffe sewed
it together last night, and it looks all
right today, but it's time it was
mended with a new one.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
The rain last night prevented an another
other another fine band concert.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
BUY LIBERTY BONDS

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
BUY LIBERTY BONDS

Prompt delivery of prescriptions is

tne watcnowrd here, reii your physic

ian to leave them with us. We allow

no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.

Phone 284. tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS

Girl wanted at once at Music store.

IMver & McKay
UNDERTAKERS and EHDALUERS
PHONES 47. 104. 05
OCALA FLORIDA

Exploits Quickly Win Honors Given by
King Victor Emmanuel
Himself.
Italian Army Headquarters. The
Italian commandant under whose di direction
rection direction the American flyers are work working
ing working on the Italian front has only one
fault to find with them. They never
want to remain on the ground.
The exploits which 'brought five of
the American airmen decorations can cannot
not cannot yet be published, but the value of
their services may be judged from the
fact that King Victor Emmanuel trav traveled
eled traveled to the section held by the Amer Americans
icans Americans J.o make the presentation.
A few days ago Lieut. Alexander C
Craig of New York, while flying over
Austrian territory was attacked by a
chaser plane. By skillfully handling
his own machine, after a few minutes
of jockeying be put his adversary at
a disadvantage and maneuvered his
own gunner into such a position that
a burst pf machine gunfire shot the
attacker dead and sent his plane to the
ground in flamesT x
Lieut. Harry- L. Holtz f of Burley,
Idaho, showed he could combine great
coolness In danger with a thorough un understanding
derstanding understanding of Italian habits and cus

toms. On his way back over the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian lines after a deep raid into en enemy
emy enemy territory his plane was struck by
a burst of shrapnel from anti-aircraft
guns. One fragment lodged in the
body of Holtz's machine, another tore
a hole in the right wing, while a third
splintered one of the left-wing spars,
at the same time cutting one of the
aileron control cables to such an ex extent
tent extent that a single strand of steel wire
was left. -:
Lieutenant Holtz calmly pointed out
the break to the Italian mechanic ac accompanying
companying accompanying him. The mechanic, with without
out without a moment's hesitation, climbed qut
and fought his way to the wing against
a tremendous' wind pressure. Then,
lying flat on his face and bracing his
feet against the strut, he grasped the
damaged cable with one hand on each
side of the break.
Just when be was getting a grip
on the last strand of the cable it parted
and the value of his daring actionras
apparent With the cable gone, the
big airplane virtually was useless, but
be coolly clung there, substituting; his
strength for it and enabling Lieuten Lieutenant
ant Lieutenant Holtz to bring the machine safely
into Italian territory.

(Continued from Third Page)

FOOTBALL STAR IN SERVICE

-
) &
7 (i?M
' (I "Qtsf
1 to:: :::'.:?.- J:::w::J

An adept at tackling, Howard Barry,
once a captain of football and now a
lieutenant of war. Lieutenant Barry
was last year's captain of the Univer University,
sity, University, of Pennsylvania's football team
and is now a lieutenant at Camp Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, Ga. -w,v.:

IN WATCR 10 UnilRCi

V IS SAVED BY COFFIN I

Indiana, Pa.- In the water for
Id hours and a portion of the
time clinging to a rough box
which contained the casket of
an American soldier who had
died at sea was the experience
of Frank S. Kepple of Advance,
near here, following the sinking
of the steamer President Lin Lincoln,
coln, Lincoln, according to a letter from
Kepple to his folks here.

4WM tf 1 1 1 1 IMIltll I'tM.

Surprise Party
One of the prettiest parties that
the children of North Ocala have
participated in in a long while is the
birthday surprise jjarty given by Mrs.
E. T. Spencer in honor of the sixth
birthday of her charming little
daughter, Kathleen Louise Spencer,
this afternoon, at her attractive home
on Osceola street.
Mrs. Spencer is a woman of unusu unusual
al unusual taste, and the arrangements for
her little daughter's birthday this af af-tternoon
tternoon af-tternoon are all patterned in an ex exquisite
quisite exquisite manner. The table will be
very simply and prettily decorated,
and of course, the birthday cake with
its six red i white and blue candles,
will occupy a place of honor as a cen central
tral central decoration, and with the twelve
dear little playmates, who are coming
in honor of this important event,
gathered around, no fairer picture
can be imagined. Punch will be en
joyed with the cake and all manner
of lovely games will occupy the at attention
tention attention of the little guests, who are,
besides the honoree: Louise Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Annie and Louise Sanders, Min Minnie
nie Minnie Ruth and Jewell McConn, Fred
and Lucile Vogt, H. M. Baxter and
Martha Gates.
Mrs. D. E. Mclver is somewhat
better today.
Mrs. Collier received a card from
her son, Travis Collier, yesterday,
saying he had arrived safely over overseas
seas overseas and found everything interest interesting.
ing. interesting. v :
Rev. and Mrs. Wm. H. Wrighton
have returned from White Springs,

where they have been spending the

past few days most, pleasantly.

Mr and Mrs. Harry Borland and
son, James Borland have gone to

Jacksonville, especially to consult an
oculist in regard to James' eyes.

9
Notice, y,'
The Woman's Missionary Society of

the Methodist church will meet Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the
church. A full attendance is desired.

Ella R. Bouvier, Sec.
BUT LIBERTY BONDS
RED CROSS WAR FUND

Your attention is directed to your

patriotic pledge to the Red Cross War

Fund. The last payment is due and
payable October 1st, Kindly give
this your prompt attention if yon
have not already done so, in order
that we can report all your pledges
one hundred percent paid.
Red Cross Finance Committee.

THE NATIONAL SECURITY
LEAGUE AND ITS VMl

Oy COU CMARLBS R. LYDBCKBIV
Prwftdent thm NatlmaJ MumiHj

' Th national

for tSM eo-oparatSon

of an mn and

throusiKMzt Cm

TJnitd Ctatca
who apfwoT its

Col. C E. tordooker.

WILL EAT CHESTNUT LOAF

French Medical Professor Urges Use
of New Ingredient in Making
Bread.
Paris. Doctor Labesse, professor In
the medical school at Angers, urges
the use of chestnuts in bread.
Chestnuts, which used to be sold in
profusion in the streets of Paris, have
disappeared from the market, he
points out, and 'says a considerable
saving in potatoes and wheat could be
effected by using them in bread, ac according
cording according to a recipe which was demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated before the Academy of Sci Sciences
ences Sciences as long ago as 1861.

pveclatt .tb task
It has undertaken
and la perform performing.
ing. performing. From Its or
ganisatlon it has
advocated action,
not lip service. It
was created to se secure
cure secure such prepar preparedness
edness preparedness in men
and material as
would compel re
spect for the pro pronouncements
nouncements pronouncements of a

government inde
.claringlthe principle of right and jus justice
tice justice between men and nations and not
leave them empty words. Its extraor extraordinary
dinary extraordinary work, ; while at first unappre unappreciated,
ciated, unappreciated, has now the recognition of all
who ar earnest In carrying on the
war to victory and who believe 4n the
supreme duty to give the most and the
best to our brave sons who are offer offering
ing offering their lives on the battle front We
know who urged non-preparednesa,
They were Pro-Germane or dullard a.
Che war came and has given ue UnV
venal Service. Ho praise la too exeat
for the men of the land In their re re-ponae
ponae re-ponae to the order for dnty In the se
leetive draft, doe In great part to the
prior teaching by the National SecarK
ty Leagve of the duty so to take the
order.
The work la now on to create the
heart m every one to win the war
agamst all sacrifice and .hardship.
How can that be done; how can war
weariness and war laxnees be prevent prevented?
ed? prevented? The heart to win must be founded
on comprehension and will; compre comprehension
hension comprehension of the diabolical, dishonest
piratical, cruel, rapacious, venaL un un-American
American un-American German Kultur, which would
destroy the liberty of men and the life
of small nations In a selfish attempt at
aggrandizement founded on vanity and
cupidity. That being understood bj
our people, we must elevate the char character
acter character of Americans to the point to
hasten to make sacrifice to destroy the
nemy or to bring him to terms.
BUY LIBERTY BOXDS x
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
"Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chanter No. 13. R. A. on the

first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.

Boards of trade, chambers of commerce, hotel interests, etc.,
of South Florida, are asked to place their advertising for tourists
and winter residants in Northern newspapers through the repre repre-sentives
sentives repre-sentives of advertising agencies in New York and elsewhere. ;
In the nature of things, these foreign agencies can not be as
vitally interested in success of Florida advertising as an advertis advertising
ing advertising agency established with Florida capital and depending for its
future upon the development and piosperity of the state.
Nor do northern agencies now soliciting Florida business
through special representatives pay any taxes in this State or
otherwise con tribute to its upbuilding, The Liberty Loan and
othe war work subscriptions they make are credited to 'the home
citiey and states of these agencies.
More efficient and sympathetic service can be secured by
Florida advertisers from a Florida agency than thru one located
in some distant city. Moreover, in most instances, Florida adver advertisers
tisers advertisers can save money by placing their northern advertising thrn
a home agency. The offer made below shows conclusively how it
pays to do business with a Florida advertising agency.
Pay Us Ten Per Cent less Than
Out-of-fhe-Sfafe Agencies
To commercial bodies, rated- hotels and others interested in
advertising for tourists or winter residents, we make this propo proposition:
sition: proposition: V; '
Secure the best proposition you can from the special repre representatives
sentatives representatives of any northern agency now operating in Florida.
Get the representative to quote you definitely on give number
of inches and specified number of insertions inhorthernnewpapers.
We will undertake to place your advertising in the same pa -pers,
same space and same number of times for ten per cent. less.
All propositions from the northern agencies must be, made to
you by their special representatives in writing arid attested copies
of same supplied to us.
We agree to render the same service in designing and prepar preparing
ing preparing the advertising that is promised in writing by the representa representatives
tives representatives of other agencies and to supply each advertiser proof that
all insertions are made as agreed.
We are oble to make you this money-saving proposition, which
gives you the benefit of publishersMowest rates, because ye deal
direct with the newspapers and magazines and do not have to add
any profit for special representatives.
'If you want to make your advertising for the winter efficient
and economical, this proposition will appeal to you. For further
particulars call on or write either of our offices. We are ready to
serve you and to save you money.
The Thomas AdvertisiEg Service
"Advertistea Deed Quarters cf toe Scstoeasr

220-222 Heard National Bank Bldg.
Jacksonville. Bell Phone 5160.
Jefferson Thomas, President
and General Manager.
D. G. Haley, Secretary.
G. W. Ford, Treasurer.

720 Citizens Bank & Trust Bldg.,
Tampa. Bell Phone 3651.
Major Hamilton R. Horsey,
U. S. A, Manager. :
Frank Kay Anderson,
Acting Manager.

Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads. -Bring
Results

RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
":'.
- PHONE

NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS

The legal advisory board will hold
its meetings in the jury room of the
postofBce 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 enable
able enable 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.

77.
I KEEP EMI m

SUNDAYS AT :

SILVEKSPniWG:

The CUaxYaha Valley Call Call-read
read Call-read lvill czkta tczzI
trip to Silver Sprigs every
Scaday ctfl farther ccllce.
nCUKD THIP 33 CHITS
iv. Ceala.. 2 pi n.
Lv. Spriaa --..W3p. n.

OliLAUADA VALLEY
1 RAimOADCO. I

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. haU it 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are airways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. a
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
A nice lot of Salt Water Fish just
in at Main Street Market. Phone 108.

WANTED

The use of two victrolas to be used

in teaching musical appreciation and
listening lessonsone for the high
school and one for the primary sckooL
Th utmost care wi& be taken of them
and they will be kept in the princi principal's
pal's principal's office when not in use. Any one
who will be so generous as to loan
their victroln even for one month will
be doing a great "community serv service."
ice." service." The loan of good records will
also be appreciated.
If you will enter into this plan for
the musical culture of the children of

ucaia, Kinaiy pnone 104, luss xaar xaar-guerite
guerite xaar-guerite Porter. Eacli record -will be
called for, used and! returned immed immediately.
iately. immediately. A very essential part of a musical
education is musical appreciation.

mis can only be had tnrougn music musical
al musical intelligence created by hearing the
best music rendered by artists. Vis
Um will V. m

lessons.
The following is a suggestive list
of records needed: Any record by
Galli-Curci, TetrazxinL Ilelba, Glack
TTTTV MBERITT BONDS

BUY LIBERTY BONDS
"NOTICE

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Ju--
- Ju-- dicial Circuit of Florida, in and

for Marion County, in Chancery.
Wylma G. McDuffy Complainant, vs.
Andrew McDuffy, Defendant.

Oraer lor constructive oervice.
It is ordered that the defendant
tio-roin immfid. to-wit: Andrew Mc

Duffy, be and he is hereby required
to appear to the bill of complaint

med in wis cause on or oexore
Monday, the 4th day of November.

1918
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evenine Star. a newsDaner

published in said county and state.
This 5th day of October, 1918.
(Clerk's Seal) P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,.
Florida. By Ruth' Ervin, D. C.
Wm. A. Jeffcoat.

Complainant's Solicitor. 10-5-sat



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_07056
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T23:43:56Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
INDIVIDUAL
UFAD\renner
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
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
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 05, 1918
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07056
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1918
mods:number 1918
Enum2
October
10
Enum3
5
5
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
NDNP
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
CHRAM
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 07056
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 10 October
3 5 5
DMD3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:FeatureCollection
gml:featureMember
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
METS:amdSec
METS:digiprovMD DIGIPROV1
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM a49cbdbca895bf58a51f8a570cf9ae20 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7145959
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0354.jp2
G2 JP22 c3f0412b17b2f0d551680205f5fe5d94 7197661
0355.jp2
G3 JP23 4faa0bfd19dd1a348eb5d785649f8ef7 7181480
0356.jp2
G4 JP24 5be43ce7ea9df4ff7fae8b7dbd197306 7204671
0357.jp2
G5 JP25 524beec01c5713b8a3d7578c7f4337d5 7108621
0358.jp2
G6 JP26 2645741ea42264d1a5c722b44d93fcd0 7073468
0359.jp2
G7 JP27 c11430434084affca09b96c2283d2ef8 7162553
0360.jp2
G8 JP28 62919bd6a8ca73e5e36efa8e56ce9d45 7186798
0361.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff ee9665a6f67108b9a1826018a35d659e 57158563
0354.tif
TIF2 d9741832b15a9446956bed480253400e 57544872
0355.tif
TIF3 86dbd9af6109916ae86e6511a8f492b9 57424527
0356.tif
TIF4 4f7bca192b2fba8340915827cb8e4404 57610321
0357.tif
TIF5 e8d989e1bd026bfeb38ca0d64d0f60d7 56850980
0358.tif
TIF6 e11474206a9cce555a31c27e17ee3b68 56569496
0359.tif
TIF7 5e5dfc2a0ae2a3e5ed9c9a6427449fa1 57282147
0360.tif
TIF8 4417ee14cd806d4286b66734aeb16f45 57467061
0361.tif
ALTO1 unknownx-alto d4aa4f646d9a6ae82c7ac4b8c24f0bf9 686301
0354.alto
ALTO2 2e7e9350c8ba3ed0a967a95e8b15e06e 527697
0355.alto
ALTO3 d519273ae31ca7fcbc2bea460b21aa22 246874
0356.alto
ALTO4 c99f046fb9e6f4478378acb744270681 643383
0357.alto
ALTO5 cafdd4f71011a57b7ae31d5d1f8dd4f0 571645
0358.alto
ALTO6 221b43c11bdda9d872f8e44dfa7f7e8d 503621
0359.alto
ALTO7 e170b3d343568b8836f5d7e8003c62ab 458644
0360.alto
ALTO8 2cab598f7a9368e93c5d7a76486a75da 646478
0361.alto
TXT1 textplain b3096d9585bb99e11125451431ed5cf0 21893
0354.txt
TXT2 7c5dc5d0205f39502654f5db95978384 15163
0355.txt
TXT3 cfaba4f4b14df561ceb7ad056ccc1d69 6952
0356.txt
TXT4 8387075073244d3f3b5bb3a2b3f47208 19603
0357.txt
TXT5 04a8400aba403d612ffde3dfa988a6a7 18542
0358.txt
TXT6 667180bcf12dd76bfdc784f882d628e3 15211
0359.txt
TXT7 91c048b49e17896fff84fa6898d02a11 12770
0360.txt
TXT8 0c3cb518f41ab1c77acc45dcf1c27a83 21157
0361.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets 9c94f6170b1baf6844d9b6c64fa3d03b 11511
UF00075908_07056.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
PAGE5
PAGE6 6
PAGE7 7
PAGE8 8
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1