The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:07059

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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EVEN

3

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Thursday, except probably local
rains northwest portion, J-
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 243

III

PIMM B IBB

Ml
net

l
1 1

ni

Americans Took a Share in the
Exploit
ALL ALONG THE VESTERI1 FROIIT TODAY, ALLIES ARE GAIfi-
II1G Oil TIIEEIE1Y

London, Oct. 9. General Haig of officially
ficially officially announced this morning that
the city of Cambrai, together witft
8000 prisoners, has been captured.
The Anglo-American attack was re resumed
sumed resumed this morning and rapid pro progress
gress progress is being made- Last night good
progress was made east of Sequehart
and towards Bohain and, Maretz.
South of Cambrai the British have
captifreo' Forenville and reached the
western outskirts of Walincourt. The
ttmlr tViia mnrnmo1 vrna nn ffi "f-rnnf.
held by the Third and Fourth armies,
and began at 5:30 o'clock.
SMOTHERED ENEMY UNDER A
With the Anglo-American Armies,
Near St. Quentin, Oct. 9(By the
Associated Press). Heavy fighting
continued throughout the night on
the Cambrai and St. Quentin front,
aim tuc jjj.ii.isu auu Aiuciitaus turn
tinued their progress of Tuesday un
der a heavy protective fire from the
British artillery. The defeated ene enemy
my enemy was almost smothered under the
great deluge of steel and explosives.
A large number of guns have been
captured, in addition to large batches
of prisoners which continue to arrive
at the prison cages. The Americans
alone captured two complete field
batteries and a battery of heavy ar
tillery. The Americans captured
i.v '. m i i
inese s guns xuesuay aiteraoon wnen
they suddenly outflanked both ends
of the valley south of Premont, cap capturing
turing capturing the German guns stationed
there. ; ."--J ;;
TOOK 8000 TEUTONS
Paris, Oct. 9. Nearly 10,000 Ger
mans weer taken prisoners yesterday
by the allied forces on the various
fronts, says Marcel Hutin in the Echo
De Paris. The Germans, he adds,
hurriedly evacuated the Argonne for forest.
est. forest. The battle continues.
A FRENCH DRIVE
Paris, Oct. 9. The French attack attacking
ing attacking last night southeast of St. Quen-
wa VMJVUJ.U ViXXlOO ; W
tween Harley and Neuville-Stamand
and drove past the latter town on the
north, it is officially announced.
GREAT DEEDS OF OUR MEN
With the Americans Northwest of
Verdun, Tuesday Night, Oct. 8. (By
the Associated Press.) The : Ameri Americans
cans Americans drove forward todav on the east
side of "the Meuse, occupying Char Char-ney.
ney. Char-ney. In company with the French
they captured the villages of Concen-
voye, tfrabant, Haumont and Beau
mont. Thev drove thaSpnAmv vol) he
yond these towns, and are pushing
him northward in desperate fighting.
In today's ODerations mnrp tVinn fhrAo
thousand prisoners were taken. Am American
erican American units captured 400 prisoners
and four Austrian field guns.
ENEMY IS WEAKENING
London, Oct. 9, 1:15 p. m. (By the
Associated Press.) The British ad
vance along the front between Cam
brai and St. Quentin is proceeding
well today all along the line. There
is not so much enemy resistance as
yesterday. In the American sector
on this front the Germans are resist
ing strongly. The American losses,
however, have not been heavy.
HUN COUNTER ATTACKS
London, Oct. 9, 1 p. m. (By- the
Associated Press). The Germans to today
day today are counter attacking heavily on
the Suippe river front in the Cham
pagne. The French have not been
able to make much progress.
TREPOFF SHOT
Stockholm, Oct. 9. Alexander F
Trepoff, former Russian premier, has
been shot, according to Petrograd ad advices.
vices. advices. Trepoff resigned as premier
in January. 1917, after serving less
than three months.
TURKEY IS CRUMBLING
London, Oct. 9. Turkish Premier

IP

nt

Talaat Pasha has resigned. He has
been succeeded by Tewik Pasha, the
former premier and ambassador to
London. Dispatches state that Min
ister of War Enver Pasha has also
resigned.
MAKING PROGRESS ON THE
MEUSE
Washington, Oct. 9 American and
French troops are : steadily driving
the enemy from the scene of the
desperate struggle near Verdun, Gen.
Pershing reported today m his com communique
munique communique for yesterday, announcing
an advance on both sides of the
Meuse and the capture of more than
3000 prisoners during the day. Gen
eral Pershing also reported the cap
ture of Cornay against stubborn
fighting in the continued advance in
the Argonne forest.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
OBTAINING MONEY FOR
SCHOOL EQUIPMENT
We have had no time to canvass for
subscriptions today, but the two last
on the list were handed to us. Come
along with your coin; we want the
boys to have their drilling schools
when the schools reopen.
Following is the list:
Geo. G. Chambers, Military In
structor High School ........ $1.00
J. H. Benjamin ........... 1.00
Baxter Cam ............. 1.00
Marcus Frank ............ . .. 2.00
J. Malever 1.00
H. M. Hampton .............. 1.00
A. E. Gerig . i ........ ; .-. 1.00
C. K. Sage 1 ...... 1.00
Mrs. Susan Ellis .50
Charles Peyser 1.00
W. F. Blesch .............. .'. .50
J. W. Crosby ................. 1.00
C. C. Balkcom 1.00
T. W. Troxler ................ .50
Cash .. .... .................. .25
Cash .. ...................... 1.00
J. J. Blalock ........... . . 1.00
O, E. Cox .... ................ 1.00
Ben Rheinauer ............... 1.00
J. W. Tally .25
Sid Whaley ... .50
J. J. Gerig .............. .... 1.00
Cash . ......... ........ 1.00
H. S. Minshall ... ..... 1.00
A. Slott .... ...... . ....... 1.00
B. Max Wilson .......... 1.00
N. L. Williams ....... ........ .50
Hayes & Guynn .50
Cash . .25
Mrs. J. G. Swaim ........... .25
R. E. Layton . ....... 1.00
Nasri Bros. ........... . . . 1.00
Banner . ... ..... .. 1.00
B. Goldman ............... :v. 1.00
E. C. Jordan ................. .50
W. W. a Smith .............. .50
W. O, Russell . .. . . .V. .... . .25
H. W. Tucker ................ 1.00
L. J. Knight ................. 1.00
F. K. Demetree 1.00
Lester Perkins w 1.00
David S. Williams ............ 1.00
B. F. Condon ................. 1.00
A. E. Burnett 1.00
M. A. TenEyck .. . .50
W. B. Gallagher 1.00
Lr N. Green 1.00
Henry Livingston 1.00
Dr. S. H. Blitch ............... 1.00
Clarence Camp ............... 1.00
R. S. Hall 1.00
New Names
W. W. Stripling
E. C. Bennett ................
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
1.00
1.00
MANY ATTENDED THE MEETING
There was a large attendance at
the meeting on the public square
yesterday, -when Sergt-Maj. Lowery
of the Canadian forces and Miss
Catherine Ridgeway, a noted Chau Chautauqua
tauqua Chautauqua lecturer, accompanied by Mrs.
W. S. Jennings of Jacksonville, ad addressed
dressed addressed the people in behalf of the
liberty loan. They spoke eloquently
and well, and their efforts evidently
bore fruit.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Girl wanted at once at Music store.

CBEMIIIIG HEMES TMEII TO PUT SPREAD
OF DIME KB AS SPIISII IliFlUEIIZA

Whereas, the disease known as
Spanish influenza is prevalent thru thru-out
out thru-out the country and has made its
presence felt in our community; and,
Whereas, the health authorities of
the government have advised as a
method of preventing the spread of
this disease that all citizens avoid
gathering in crowds and places in
public assembly; and,
Whereas, the city health authori authorities
ties authorities have seen fit to close the schools,
theaters, churches and other places of
public assembly in the city of Ocala;
Now, therefore, by virtue of my of office
fice office as mayor of the city of Ocala, I
do hereby call upon all citizens of the
city of Ocala, during the prevalence
of the epidemic of Spanish influenza
in our midst, to avoid as far as possi possible
ble possible gathering in crowds, frequenting
places of public assembly, and similar
exposure to the spread of contagion.
I further call upon the parents of
all children to prevent as far as pos possible
sible possible their children from going
abroad, thereby lessening the risk of
contagion.
I desire further to assure the peo people
ple people of Ocala that there is no occasion
for panic or undue alarm, that the
situation is thoroughly in hand and
all necessary steps and precautions
are being taken. The closing of the
schools has been brought about not
because a situation of danger now
exists, but in order to enable the
health authorities to more effectively
cope with a situation which might
otherwise develop.
We are now engaged in a campaign
to promote the Fourth Liberty Loan,
and all gatherings which are held in
the open for this purpose should be
attended by those of our citizens who
can do so without danger of commu communicating
nicating communicating disease to others.
The health authorities are exercis
ing all possible diligence to alleviate
the situation, and in appreciation of
their efforts I call upon all citizens of
Ocala to comply with, observe and
obey all instructions and requests
which may be issued by them. :
In witness, whereof, I have here
unto set my hand as mayor of the
city of Ocala, this 9th day of October,
A. D. 1918. J. E. Chace.
Mayor of the City of Ocala.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
ATTEMPT TO EVEN
TAX INEQUALITIES
Tax Collector Stripling has receiv
ed the following letter:
Tallahassee, Oct. 7, 1918.
Mr. W. W. Stripling, Tax Collector,
Ocala, Fla.
Dear Sir: A joint meeting of the
tax commission, the tax collectors'
committee and the tax assessors'
committee on legislation is to be held
in the office of the tax commission at
Talahassee, Tuesday, October 22nd,
and you are one of these gentlemen.
Iam writing to you to earnestly
co-ordinate my invitation with that of
the tax commission and all the other
good citizens of Tallahasse in urging
that you come. We desire you for
the purpose of darfting some legisla
tion which wll be absolutely neces
sary to come before the next session
of the legislature, and if you gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen will all meet and plan earnestly
and faithfully to straighten out the
tangled ends of tax legislation in the
state of Florida, I am sure that you
will evolve some needed reforms.
especially when you will be helped by
the tax commission and the governor,
who will be present.
It is also the purpose of this great
meetng to prepare a revenue bill to
be presented to the 1919 legslature.
Ths s a very mportant matter also,
and one whch will claim the best
thought and care of all ths" commt-
tee. V,';V V'
I hope that we will have the pleas
ure of greting you on this occasion.
With best wishes, I am,
. Yours very truly,
' Sidney J. Catts, Governor.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
WHERE CREDIT IS DUE
In our hurried write-up of th
Citra bond demonstration, we over overlooked
looked overlooked mentioning the name of Post Postmaster
master Postmaster W. T. DuPree, chairman of

the local committee, who did most
valiant work in getting reaidy for the
rally and during its progress.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchowrd here. Tell yot physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Do you read the want ads?

AM A T

SPEED UP
At the Present Rate There Will Not
be Enough Subscriptions to the
Liberty Loan in the Time
Alloted
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 9. "At the pres present
ent present rate of going, with the present
average per capita of subscriptions,"
says the treasury loan review today,
"the fourth liberty loan may not
reach the desired goal within the al allotted
lotted allotted time."
.
OCALA HOLDS ITS END UP
Ocala has so far listed the follow following
ing following paid subscriptions to the loan:
Adams, B. L., Ocala. . .... $ 100.00
Ayer, Alfred, Ocala 1000.00
Allemand, J. E., Ocala. ..... 200.00
Ax, Christian, Ocala ....... 100.00
Ax, Mrs. Christian ......... 50.00
Ax, Miss Adela, Ocala ...... 50.00
Blood, W. O. Ocala. 500.00
Blalock, J. J., Ocala. ....... 600.00
Burnett, Mrs. Emma, Ocala. 100.00
Brooks, F. W., Oklawaha. . 10000
Brice, W. R., Ocala ; . . . 500.00
Bullock, W. S., Ocala. . . ; 4000.00
Blair, Mrs. J. W., Citra. ... 50.00
Blake, Robert, Ocala ....... 50.00
Bennett, E. C, Ocala. ...... 100.00
Brock, L. B., Lowell ....... &0.00
Booher, Harry L., Ocala.4.... 250.00
Barco, Miss Carrie, Ocala . 50.00
Bachelder, Mrs. O. L., Ocala. 100.00
Brooks, Mrs. M. M., Ocala ... 50.00
Burford, R. A., Ocala. . . . 500.06
Blake, Miss Irm.a, Ocala.. .. 50.00
Burnett, Jerry, Ocala. 100.00
Beckham, F. B., Ocala. . . 50.00
Chazal, C. P., Ocala. .. . ... 50.00
Carroll, R. Ocala........ 500.00
Chambliss, Z. C, Ocala..... 1000.00
Camp, Clarence, Ocala. ..... 2000.00
Camp,- Jack, Ocala .. i ...... 2000.00
Clyatt, W. W., Ocala. .... . 500.00
Condon, B. Ocala........ 1000.00
Carstens, J., Ocala. ........ 100.00
Cappleman, Miss Ruby, Ocala 00.00
Clement, E. W., Ocala. .:..:. 300.00
Chace, J. E., Ocala. l( ...... 1000.00
Crandall, H. P., Ocala. ..... 200.00
Crandall, Mrs. M. E Ocala. 200.00
Camp, Mrs. Jack, Ocala. ... 200.00
Carlton, Geo. L., Sparr. .... 500.00
Cam, Baxter, Ocala ...... 50.00
Davits, H. A.. Ocala. .. .... 500.00
Dankwertz, L. J.; Sumerfield 100.00
Demetrie, Fred, Belle view . 50.00
Ditto, Ralph L., Ocala ...... 100.00
Dewey, R. L., Ocala........ 50.00
Dewey, Miss Marion, Ocala.. 50.00
Drake, T. P., Ocala 1000.00
Dey, J. R., Ocala. . . ...... 1000.00
Dobbs, E. E., Ocala ... ... 1000.00
Drake, Frank, Ocala......... 300.00
Elliot, J. R., Ocala 50.00
Edwards, John L., Ocala. ... 1000.00
Ervin, Miss Ruth, Ocala. ... 60.00
Fraser, C. G., Ocala. ......... 250.00
Foxworth, M. M., Belle view. 100.00
Fisk, Arthur D., Belleview. 50.00
Fisk, Mrs. Lillian, Belleview 50.00
Frost, Miss Lillian, Ocala... 400.00
Ferguson, D. Niel, Ocala ... 500.00
Gillingham, W. B Ocala... 500.00
Galloway, Mrs. Laura, Ocala 100.00
Gibson, Amy, Ocala . ... 100.00
Gerig, A. E., Ocala .. ..... 100.00
Griffin, DeWitt, Ocala 100.00
Gardner, Mrs. Maggie, Sfield 100.00
Gale, Miss Mary, Belleview. 100.00
Godwin, Jesse E-, Ocala...... 100.00
Graham, M. D. il, Ocala... 150.00
Graham, Mrs. Cora B., Ocala 250.00
Gilmore, Jas. M., Ocala..... 50.00
Gallagher, W. B, Ocala .... 200.00
Griffin, Miss Edith. Ocaja . 50.00
Howell, Mrs. E. L., Oak .... 1000.00
Hudnell, Mrs. E. G., Ocala .... 100.00
Hightower, W. C, Belleview. 50.00
Hardison, J. F Belleview. . 50.00
Hitt, W. H Tallahassee.... 100.00
Henderson, E. M Ocala.... 50.00
Haughton, M., Ocala .... 100.00
Hitchings, J. H., Ocala . 50.00
Henderson, H. H Ocala.... 100.00
Israelson, Max, Ocala ...... 100.00
Johnson, Mrs. J. C, Ocala. 50.00
Jordan, Mrs. E. C., Ocala.... 500.00
Jackson, B. F., Eastlake .... 50.00
Jones, R. D Ocala ......... 200.00
Jones, Mrs. Ada L., Ocala... 50.00
Jewett, Stephen, Ocala...... 100.00
Klock, J. E., Eastlake.. 500.00
Kindt, N. U.. Ocala ........ 50.00
Knoblock, J. H Ocala...... 100.00
Logan, Mrs. Mary Ocala. 100.00
Lee, W. R, Eastlake ....... 500.00

Lovell, S., Sparr.

50.00

Teutons Can't

Truce

UIITIL THEY UltllM' ALL
-. ?
Washington, October 8.' President
Wilson has met the German peace
note with a move which will develop
whether Germany's proposal is sin sincere
cere sincere or merely a pretension, and if a
pretension it will fully justify ( for all
time the prolonging of the war with
force to the utmost. Declining the
proposed armistice, while the central
powers remain on invaded soil, the
president called on the German chan chancellor
cellor chancellor to state, as a necessary prelim preliminary
inary preliminary to a reply from the Entente
Allies or the United States, whether
Germany will accept the principles of
peace repeatedly laid down, or mere merely
ly merely proposes to accept them as a basis
for negotiations, and whether the
chancellor speaks for his German
military masters or the whole Ger
man people. :
A MASTER STROKE
Among diplomats here the presi
dent's communication is regarded a
one of his master strokes. They say
it is a long step forward, if the Ger Germans
mans Germans really mean peace; if they do
not, it .will lay bare the German hy
pocrisy so completely responsible' for
prolonging the war that it cannot be
charged to the Allies by the German
people themselves.
IT PLEASES OUR ARMY
With the Amercan Forces' in
France, Oct. 9. (B.ythe Associated
Press.) The president's reply to the
German peace proposal reached the
rear lines of the American army this
morning. The general tone of the
rank and file comment was quiet sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction that no armistice should be
granted while enemy troops are on
allied soil.
CLEVER AND LOGICAL
London, Oct. 9. -In diplomatic cir
cles here President Wilson's reply to
the German chancellor is regarded as
clever and logical.
Leavengood, E. W., Ocala... 60.00
Leavengood, P. Ocala.... 200.00
Leak, Geo. T., Ocala........ 50.00
Luffman, EL R., Sparr...... 50.00
Lopez, Narcisco, Ocala ..... 50.00
Lane, Norris, Ocala ........ 500.00
Miller, C. Y.. Ocala. ....... 1000.00
McKenzie, L. B., Ocala...... 100.00
Munroe, T. Tv Ocala: ....... 1000.00
Meffert, J. Ocala. . . . 1000.00
Munroe, Robt. T., Ocala. ... 50.00
Munroe, Miss Annie, Ocala .. 50.00
Munroe, Miss Abby, Ocala. 50.00
MerrelL E. W., Ocala. ... ... 50.00
Mathews, T. S, Ocala..;.... 250.00
McCredie, Mrs. Julia, Ocala. 200.00
McCredie, MissJanette. . 100.00
McOavid, Mrs. M. H., Ocala. 100.00
McCredie, John, Ocala ..... 100.00
McCredie, Miss Julia, Ocala. 100.00
McCredie, Hugh H., Ocala.. 100.00
Manon, John L., Ocala...... 50.00
Nelson, J. W, Belleew. ... 100,00
Newberry. Mrs. M. E., Ocala 100.00
Owens,1 J. R Ocala. 100.00
Ocala National Bank ...... 35,000.00
Potter. Mrs. Ola, Ocala.-. ... 50.00
Phillips, John, Eastlake. ... 50.00
Pearson, J. S, Ocala, ...... 6000.00
Pelot, Mrs. J. F Ocala..... 50.00
Priest, L. L., Anthony. 500.00
Pillans, L. H., Ocala. . .. 100.00
Phillips, Morris, Ocala 50.00
Priest. Walter A.. Ocala . . 500.00
Rawls, Chas. B., Ocala...... 100.00
Rogers, R. S, Ocala. ....... 300.00
Robertson, Mrs. J. D, Ocala. 200.00
Robertson, Jack, Ocala...... 100.00
Rogers, C. H., Lynne. . .... 200.00
Rheinauer, Mrs. C, Ocala I.. 2000.00
Rheinauer & Co., Ocala. ... 5000.00
Rilea, W. W, Ocala........ 500.00
Rentz, Geo. P., Ocala 50.00
Roberts, Ida Lv Ocala ...... 50.00
Ron, Mrs. Esther, Lowell.... 500.00
Rou, E. D Lowell. . ... . 500.00
Smedley, R. E-, Santos ..... 50.00
Stuckey, A. P Ocala. ..... 200.00
Smith, DJl, Ocala........ 100.00
Simmons, C E.. Ocala. ..... 200.00
Schroder, BL, Eastlake. ..... 100.00
Stroud, R. T, Ocala.... i... 60J00
Sanders, J. J., Ocala. ... .... 100X0
Sanders, B. H., Ocala 50.00

IITORY

Even Obtain a
THEIR FORCES IIITO TIIEIII Oui!
THE CASUALTY LIST
' The following casualties are re re-the
the re-the American Expeditionary Forces,
ported by the commanding general of
The casualty lists of the American
army are posted in the Star's front
windows every morning and after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. If in looking over them you
see the nameof anyone you know,
please repotr it to the paper.
Killed in action ................125
Missing in action .......... . . 40
Wounded severely ... ... ........ 327
Wounded slightly 1
Died, accident and other causes. 3
Died of wounds ................ 65
Wounded, degree undetermined.. 2
Taken prisoner 4
Died from airplane accident. ... 4
Die dof disease .............. 51
Total ....622
MARINE CORPS
Summary of Casualties to Date
Officers:
Deaths . ... ................ 44
Wounded ... .... .... ... ... .. . 75
Enlisted men:
Deaths . I . . . .......... .1058
Wounded .'. Y. .... . ..... .... .2086
In hands of enemy 22
Missing . ... . ..... .. .... ...132
Total ... . ....... ... . f .3417
The following Florida names are on
the list: ;
Missing in action: Major Dick
Brums, St. Petersburg.
Died of disease: Corporal Pete
Giles, Jacksonvile; Private A. L. Bed Bed-enbaugh,
enbaugh, Bed-enbaugh, Lake City.
Wounded severely: Private J. R.
Tillisv Fort Meade.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
SCHOOLS CLOSED
After a discussion this morning be between
tween between the mayor, the city health offi officer
cer officer and the local member of the state
board of health, it was decided that
the Ocala schools, churches, theaters,
etc., had better close until the. in influenza
fluenza influenza epidemic had passed. There
are a number of cases in the city,
tho few in proportion to the popula population,
tion, population, and while the officials do not
think there is going to be any great
amount of sickness, they felt it wouW
reassure the people if all gatherings
were prohibited. The schools closed
at noon today.
Mayor Chace last night wired Dr.
Cox, secretary of the state board, for
advice, and received an answer that
it would be best to close all schools
and places of amusement until the
danger, or alarm, is over.
There are a number of cases of
"flu" in town, but- none of. them
specially vicious. Our climate is an
antidote. If the people will keep
quiet and keep scattered for a few
days, the trouble will be over.
Seivers, A, Lowell.......,. 50.00
Scott, Mrs. G. S., Ocala . 500.00
Simmons, Raif ord, Ocala 10,000.00
Sandifer, Miss Inez, Ocala.. 50.00
Swain, E. H., Ocala......... 50.00
Sumner, R. L., Belleview... 100.00
Smith, Jas. M, Ocala. . . . 100X0
Sims, E. C., Anthony. . .... 150.00
Simmons, A. J Ocala. ..... 100.00
Swain, !- Chas. V Ocala. . . 50.00
Scott, G. S., Ocala .......... 1000X0
Stokes, H. D Ocala . . .. .. 250.00
Shortridge, R, S. Ocala. 1000.00
Thomas, J. M. Ocala.;..... 500.00
TenEyck, Mrs. G. Ocala.... 50.00
Turner, Geo. D., Ocala 100.00
Thompson; Mrs. M. RV Ocala 800.00
Turnipseed, J. E., Ocala...,. 100.00
Vandenbrock, A. A, Ocala.. 200X0
Wallis, Mrs. M. O Ocala.. . 500.00
Wallis, Thos. H., Ocala..... 500.00
Woodrow, Miss Blair, Ocala. 50.00
Watson, Ruth, Ocala ....... 50.00
Wartmann, H. A Citra. .... 100.00
Wartmann, Mrs. L. H., Citra 200.00
Wartmann, Baby, Citra. .... 100.00
Wartmann, R. K, Citra..... 100.00
Wartmann, Mrs. E. L., Citra. 500X0
Wartmann, E. L., Citra. . . 1000.00



OCALA EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 9, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR

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80
PICKING MR. BRINSON'S
ARGUMENT TO PIECES
Editor Star : In your article of
yesterday afternoon you turn loose
upon the public a column and a Half
of about the most refreshing ignor ignorance
ance ignorance in regard to school matters that
could be condensed into that space.
(If our ignorance is so refreshing,
we wonder why Mr. tsrmson mes into
such a fever about it. If it be ignor
ance, the : people of this county are
wise enough to recognize it.)
I again say that I do not want to
be construed as opposing in the
slightest the subscription for, the
dummy guns and have not questioned
the good intentions of the ; Star in
fostering the matter, but it surely is
inconsistent to oppose taxation for
needed school equipment and then
have' to tarry around a subscription
paper for what is needed.
(The dummy guns, like the works
of the watch, have nothing to do with
the case. For two years we have
tried to get the school board enough
interested in the matter; to procure
drilling equipment for the high school
boys. So far as we know, the matter
was never brought up. This year,
with the assistance of the principal of
the school, and the boys .themselves,
we are trying to raise the money, and
succeeding. The matter; has nothing
to do with the ten-mill amendment
orrl if it ha A we, wonlrl Vmvo as much
right to use it as an argument as
you. It would have been darned bad
taste in either of us.)
In the matter of the salary of the
superintendent, do you suppose I
would have been drawing this salary
for nearly ten years without knowing
the limits of it 1 No, sir. You have
exhibited complete ignorance of both
the law and facts in the case and had;
you called upon the x office we would
have been glad to have saved yqu
from this exhibition.
The salary of the superintendent is
. based' upon the receipts of $100,000
per annum for school purposes from
all sources,! making the minimum un under
der under the law of $175 per month and
this is the salary of the superintend superintend-net
net superintend-net and he cannot claim more until
the receipts are as much as $120,000.
I know that our board would not levy
' more than one more mill and am not
at all sure that they would do this
and one mill on the present valuation
of Marion county, $7,213,239, would
would be $7,213 and all of the levy
is never collected. Seven mills last
year yielded us for the county gen general
eral general fund but $45,167.94 and one mill
would under this yield us but $6,-
452.56. The exact income for the
school year ending June 30, 1918,
txraa $1A9 R7R frnm all snniw ttrA vnn
I M.v Y w - w
see that it would require a levy of the
full three mills to entitle the superin superintendent
tendent superintendent to any increase whatever.
Neither will it increase the per diem
and mileage of the members of the
county school board.
(Well, Mr. Brinson, we said we be believed
lieved believed you were disinterested in the
matter, and if you been wise you
would have let it go at that. We
have always stood up for your ability
and honesty, and that of the entire
- board; have we not? We hope you
will remain in office until Abraham
gathers .you to his bosom. But you
are not going to live forever, and
when you and Brethren Scott and
Stephens and Veal, and;, Colbert who
is to take Scott's place, are picking
at the strings of your harps some
bunch of grafters may be picking
chunks out of that ten-mill levy. The
voters make a mistake occasionally.
And this amendment is not for Mar Marion
ion Marion county alone, but for the whole
state, in which are fifty odd counties
with the same number of school

boards. In your previous article you
said: x ,"
("It would not increase the salary of

the superintendent, neither would it
increase the per diem and mileage of
the school board members ; it would
simply increase their responsibilities
and labors. 1
(Now, here is the law:
("Section 1. That the salaries of
county superintendents of public in-
structon be based upon the total an annual
nual annual receipts of each county,' for
school purposes, including special
school district taxes, and excepting
borrowed money, as follows: In coun counties
ties counties where the receipts are less than
$14,000, the salary shall be not less
than $50 per month; in counties
where the receipts are more than
$14,y0 and less than $20,000, the sal salary
ary salary shall be not less than $75 per
month; in counties where the receipts
are more than $20,000 and less than
$40,000, the salary sholl be not less
than $100 per month; in ; counties
where the receipts are more than
$40,000 and less than $70,000, the
salary shall be not less than $125 per
month; in counties where the receipts
are more than $70,000 and less than
$100,000, the salary shall not be less
than $150 per month; in counties
where 4 the reecipts are more than
$100,000 and less than $120,000, the
salary shall be not less than $175 per
month; in counties where the receipts
are more than $120,000 and less than
$200,000, the salary shall be not less
than $200,000 per month.' -(Anybody
who knows enough arith arithmetic
metic arithmetic to add and subtract can see that
a 40 per cent addition to the millage
is ,. going to raise the salary of the
average county superintendent. We
will take your word for it that it
won't raise yours, tho three mills will
probably carry the county tax "over
$70,000. ; ; ; :.;
(It is all right for you to say the
school board will levy only one addi additional
tional additional mill, but that is what school
boards .probably said about the seven seven-mill
mill seven-mill limit. They wouldn't, no, they
wouldn't stick any seven, mills on
their poor, over-taxed neighbors -but
it's sticking there, all the same, as
you may observe. C Why, anybody can
tell from the way you talk, Mr. Brin Brin-son,
son, Brin-son, that you feel in every bone in
you that more than an additional mill
is needed at once.)
You know that you make another
one of your utterly reckless state statements
ments statements .when you say that the school
board would levy every mill if allow allowed
ed allowed to do so even were it twenty mills.;
Ask the members of the present
board or the members of the board as
it will be after, the coming January 1.'
(We don't know, 'and you don't
know, that our statement is reckless.
Judging from our acquaintance with
human nature, it' isnt.)
'sir, it has not been the busi business
ness business of the teachers to save the mon
ey of the people; it has been their
business to earn the money of the
people and they have earned every
dollar that they, have gotten and
many more taken as a class. Some
of course have not earned 'what they
received but as a body they have
been the poorest paid of the public
servants and they are the ones who
have performed the service of pre preserving
serving preserving and advancing whatever of
civilization and democracy that you
enjoy- this same "educational autoc autocracy."
racy." autocracy."
(Some of the teachers earn theif
money and some don't. They are just
like other folks. Some of them go to
teaching because they think it is their
vocation; they work hard, advance
and do the public faithful service.
These kind of people could hardly
made a success at anything else. A
good" many more go to teaching be
cause it is the easiest way they know
to make a respectable living. These
may also earn more than they re.
ceive, but .it is considered a virtue in
any employe to do that, and a failing
not to do it. A lot of teachers have
shown here lately how devoted they
were jto their profession by making
swift jumps to better paying jobs.
And not a few of them have shown
they can't do anything but teach by
going back to teaching or losing their
jobs altogether.) r
Also, it has not been the business of
the boards and superintendents to
save the money of the people.. They
were elected to spend j the money of
the people and to get a dollar's worth
of service or material for every dol dollar
lar dollar spent just as 'nearly as possible.
In this they as a class or as a 'body
have been faithful as is attested by
the long terms that the superintend superintendents
ents superintendents and board members of Marion
county have enjoyed and which have
been full of service to the interests
entrusted to them.
Again, I am Nsorry to have to call
your attention to your ignorance of
the law and the constitution when you
ask "Why didn't the legislature in instead
stead instead pass a bill giving each county
the right by the vote of its people to
levy more taxes?" It didn't do this
because it couldn't. ;Ask some lawyer
if you don't think I know what I am
talking about.
(Now, Mr. Brinson, you are insin
cere; you know you are not sorry, but
tickled at least half to death to call
our attention to any ignorance we
may display unless it is something
in which we agree with you. The in incident
cident incident should show you the evil of
levying taxes by constitutional
amendment. Other states,"rith bet better
ter better sense, have better methods.)
To assert that the measure has in
the least been "gumshoed" is to total totally
ly totally misrepresent the facts in the case.
There was a" committee appointed

from the state educational associa association
tion association in open session with probably

five hundred present to present the :
matter to the legislature to ask them j
to pass the resolution to submit to
the people this proposed amend-1
mend. Do you suppose they gum- j
shoed it through or over or under the -legislature?
At the last session of
the association there was a campaign
committee appointed in open session
to conduct the campaign and to pro-
perly present it to the public and
they are doing the best they can with j
their very limited means. What, do
you suppose those horrible pictures
that you spoke of some time ago in
which the dilemma of the school board
was so faithfully portrayed were for?
Did that look like gumshoeing? -The
policy has been the very opposite.
(The common, ordinary, everyday
people, Mr. Brinson, were not con consulted
sulted consulted about the amendment; they
did not ask for it, and did not know
there was any move to submit it to
tnem. l ne teacnercrait never con consults
sults consults the common people about any anything.
thing. anything. It never asks the people if
they want their children loaded downT
with freak studies that must be learn learned
ed learned out of expensive books. It has
built up an expensive and dispropor disproportionate
tionate disproportionate system of education and find finding
ing finding it is becoming more than can be
paid for, instead of trying to reduce
expenses in the only practical way, it
calls for more" taxes; and if it ob obtains
tains obtains more taxes it will lay on more
expense. What do we think the hor horrible
rible horrible pictures are for? Well, if our
eyes were good, and we had a little
.22 rifle and time to go out in the
woods one of them would make an
excellent target. Or if they could be
shipped to' France, the boys in the
dugouts could draw checkerboards on
their backs.)
You are kind enough to say "We
think the teachers should be better
paid, but an honest and economical
state government could pay them
more without saddling an amend amendment
ment amendment on the people.' How ? From
what source ? I would again suggest
that you consult a lawyer.
(We have been consulting one of
the best lawyers and best-posted pub public
lic public men in the state about public af affairs.
fairs. affairs. Your little fling about super superintendent's
intendent's superintendent's salaries shows you are no
Moses yourself.)
I am not called Upon to defend the
state government but I have been in
the closest official touch with it for
nearly ten years and have not seen
the least sign of dishonesty. The
state educational department is strug struggling
gling struggling along with cramped quarters in
the capitol and very limited office
help as we have been doing here. We
have to make voluminous reports to
the state superintendent and also to
the comptroller and we find that if
there is anything not clear to them
we have to make it so. I do not say
that I always agree .with them in
policy but I have no reason to sus
pect dishonesty.'
' (You fool yourself, Mr. M Brinson,
about your being in "closest official
touch" with the state government;
You have never been in the lodge
room yet; the high gazoozalum has
only let you feed tin cans to the goat.
Also, please observe, we said "state
government." We did not refer spec specially
ially specially to the educational department.
If i there is corruption and careless carelessness
ness carelessness in other departments, they will
react on the one you are connected
with. We bank on the honesty of
Superintendent Sheats, and it's our
impression that the educational de department
partment department of state affairs is more
cleanly administered than any other.
But if you can't see there is misman mismanagement
agement mismanagement and graft in Florida affairs,
it's clear that your powers of observ observance
ance observance are not of the first class; and
you are not called on to defend the
state government as a whole, anyhow.)---
,t V. r ; V r ..-f:,:i
Your argument In regard to the
salaries ; of teachers is ridiculous. It
is correct when you say that "Taxes,
by the way, is something compara
tively few teachers have to worry
about. The average man teacher sel seldom
dom seldom pays anything but his poll tax.
The women don't pay that." Too true,
and sad it is that it is so. To the
shame of the country is this the fact.
(Why shouldn't the teachers pay
taxes, Mr. Brinson ? Every teacher
has personal property, clothes, jewel jewelry,
ry, jewelry, books, etc Why shouldn't they
pay on them? Every teacher receives
as much benefit from the state, coun county
ty county and municipal governments as the
richest citizens. Why Shouldn't he or
she return his or her personal prop property
erty property and pay taxes on it? Not that
we mean for this to apply to teachers
alone. The state is full of men and
women, enjoying all the protection of
its laws, using its roads and other
public facilities, and most of them
making a living, and yet never pay paying
ing paying a cent, except those of the men
who pay poll tax. If all these people
paid, you would have more money
and could have less millage. Why
don't the teachers set them a noble
example and return their personal
jproperty?)
You have spoken of employing
young students and people without
qualification for teaching. Ask a
father or mother if this is the kind of
teacher they want for their children.
Do your employ a novice or green greenhorn
horn greenhorn to train a dog, break a horse, or
even to look after well bred pigs?
(Our proposition, Mr. Brinson, was
that during the war, while your
trained teachers, like so many square
pegs in round holes, were holding

(Concluded on Third Page)

mM.V 4S JTf

Tlhiee iini to

Fair targets, every one of these men, for the
German riflemen and machine gunners hidden
behind the parapet
But they are not thinking of the bullets whizzing
past them; of the shell bunting over their heads.
They are intent on one thing to scale that bank,
take the bridge head and win thz day.
And these men are made xf the came stuff as all
.true Americans who read these words.

- Gas fop Power, Heat and pqUatt -Prepare
lor cold weafllner! Gomplelle "Mine ofi Etteafiers.
FLA UrTELiTinilSS (0

SWISS

Help your country, help the banks
in their voluntary work of getting in
subscriptions to the Liberty Loan,
help patriotic women who have walk walk-ed
ed walk-ed around town getting pledges. Each
one of you who have made a pledge
to buy bonds call at once at your
bank, make applications and pay first
installment. Pledges amount to no nothing
thing nothing until the first installment is
paid. We want to keep the, work
cleaned up as much as possible
as we go along. Ye have but ten

, THE
THE
THE

Read the

) This Spacm Contributed 1o V7inninj

g days left so get busy.

CO" ITJERCIAL DANK
OCALA NATIONAL DANK
UCWnOE Cl CHAUBUSS NATIONAL DANK

Star Want Ads. It pays

Wii

If wz arc the
came ctaff, let
X23 prove it. v
Let us get
into the fight
aa they do to
the limit
for Victory
the X?ar by Q



OCALA EVENING STAB.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1918

GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Deinz Mushroom Ketefcap
lieiaz Walnut Ketchup
Hetez Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
Loganberry Juice
Grapefruit Juice
Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing
Pompeian Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing

Premier Salad Dressing
RoyaMarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives
O. K. TEAPOT
GROCERY.

PHONE

16 and 174

ORDER TODAY-PRICES Will
ADVANCE
Salt Fish
Delicious fresh caught Salted Fish,
direct to the consumer by prepaid
express, 20 pounds for $2.00.
Fresh Salted Roe, 20 ctsi- per pound.
The St. George Co., Inc.
4 St. George "On the Gulf,"

AL.AU11HJU-LA, r L.A.

: -
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
" Because

HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
-
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
To The :-V
COURT PDARMACY
For the Same Reason

Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUDALIIERS
PHONES 47. 104. SOS
OCALA. FLORIDA

t" SPECIALIST,
Ji OPTOMETRIST
AND OPTICIAN
The greatest menace to a woman's
beauty is that of eyestrain.
' iwith Weihe Co.. ?eVeie)
Phono 25 South aids of fiquars
OCALA. 'FLORIDA

DR. K. J. IVEIHE

We Arc Dnyinfl ;
: COTTON
: And Pay the Diciest 7 ;
CASH PRICE
i SMITH & PILANS
AT SMITH GROCERY CO.

: OCALA,

FLORIDA.

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If Ton Have An News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
or Two-Sere

FRESH
I FALL SEED
: NOW IN

Beans
Irish Potatoes
Onion Sets
Garden Peas
All Kinds of
Small Seeds

OCALA SEED STOIiE
Ocala, Florida

L.1FK

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Do you read the want ads?

The Liberty Bond Habif
I scraped and saved, aye, saved be beyond
yond beyond My' very wildest expectation;
And then I went and bought a bond
With patriot exhilaration!
I've got the saving habit so
The thought of it I cannot smother,
Hence very soon I know 111 go
I know 111 go and buy another!
Clinton Scollard.
- .'..
Denny-Ellis
The Star has received the follow following:
ing: following: ":rJ: .-'
"Mr. and Mrs. George Cleveland
Looney announce the marriage of
their daughter, Lois Ellis to Mr; Don Donald
ald Donald Winslow Denny, on Tuesday, Sep September
tember September 17th, 1918, Atlanta, Ga."
This is pleasant news, to the friends
of the bride, who became quite a
favorite during her sojourn in this
city a few years ago.
Notice, Eastern Star
The school of instruction to be held
in Crala ; Thursday, Oct. 10th, at the
Masonic hall by the grand matron,
Mrs. Corrie W. Harris of Tampa, has
been postponed, but Ocala Chapter,
No. 29, O. E. S., will hold a regular
meeting on that date, at 7:30 p. m.'
Mrs. Alice Yonce. W. M-
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval and lit little
tle little daughter, Adelaide, and Mr. Eredr
erick Hocker arrived in Ocala at nine
o'clock last night from Long Grove,
near Elizabethtown, Ky., where they
have been enjoying a thoroughly de delightful
lightful delightful visit with friends and rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mrs. A. B. Efird, who has beei
spending the summer in Kentucky,
was also a member of the party. Mrs.
Efird" did not stop in Ocala, but went
on to her home in Leesburg last night.

Mrs. Frederick Hocker and son will
remain with her parents in Kentucky
for several weeks yet. v
, V- a v
The friends of Mrs. E. L. Carney
have been disappointed in not having
had the opportunity of conversing
with her since her return from her

delightful western trip. Mrs. Carney
contracted a severe cold while away
from home and' not caring to spread
the effect ion among her friends has
remained at home. However, she if

now greatly improved and hopes soon

to be entirely well again.
A most delightful time is antici anticipated
pated anticipated this evening by those who are
30 fortunate as to attend .the barbe barbecue
cue barbecue to be given by Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Whittington and .family at t their
pleasant country home at Fleming Fleming-ton.
ton. Fleming-ton. Those, who expect to attend
from Ocala are the following: Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Marsh, Mr. and Mrs.
Harley Marsh, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Whittington and Misses Ruth and
Helen Hardee.
Mrs. Mary Eagleton is enjoying a
visit from Mrs. E. L. Mcintosh of
Clearwater, a loved friend tof her
girlhood who many will remember as
Miss Lollie' Haley,. who before her
marriage was one of Ocala's. most
popular young ladies, and t who is re receiving
ceiving receiving a most cordial welcome to her
former home.
. . :'t f',.
" Mr. and Mrs. Bagland, who mar marriage
riage marriage occurred a few days since, have
returned from a short trip- to Orlando

and are now pleasantly located at

The Meadows, where they will in fu

ture reside. Mr. and Mrs. Bagland
were visitors to Ocala yesterday aft

ernoon and were receiving the con con-gratualtions
gratualtions con-gratualtions of friends.

There were representatives from
almost every section of the county in
Ocala yesterday afternoon, and many
were the expressions of satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction heard on : all sides in regard to
the splendid speeches made from the
band f stand in the interest of the
liberty loan drive.
Major Lowery, Mrs. W. S. Jennings
and Miss Katharine Ridgeway were
entertained at dinner yesterday at
the Ocala House. by Mrs. B. H. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, chairman of the woman's lib liberty
erty liberty loan committee and Mrs. J. R.
Moorhead, past chairman of the com committee.
mittee. committee. Mrs. Edward Badger and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. E. B. Green, left yesterday
afternoon on the limited for Tampa,
where they will be the guests of
their daughter and sister,' Mrs. S. G.
Moyers for a fortnight.
Mr. and Mrs. De Witt Griffin expect
to take possession of the James Tay Taylor
lor Taylor residence sometime next week,
and in future will make their home
there.
Mr. Cranford Standley, who has
been with the Florida Natj&nal Bank
in Jacksonville, has resigned his posi position
tion position in order that he might enter the
war college at Stetson University
DeLand. ..-
-
Mrs. Steel and children are again
with Mrs. Steel's sister, Mrs. E. A.
Osborne for a short vist, after having

spent several days at Morriston with
Mr. and Mrs. MacKay and family.

Mrs. D. E. Mclver is much better

today.

PICKING MR. BRINSON'S
ARGUMENT TO PIECES

(Concluded, from Second Page)

down fat jobs, you employ high school
graduates to teach in the grades low-

ler than the high school. We never

said anything about employing any
person without qualifications for
teaching. For heavensake, do you
mean to say that a girl of nineteen, a
graduate of our high school, can't
teach to boys and girls younger than
herself the' lessons that are fresh in
her mind? What a reflection on the
high school! We believe we know a
score or more of high school girls,

graduates of, recent years, Who could

go into the school room and teach, not
so well perhaps as an experienced
teacher, but well enough to help keep
the school going. We have known
several high school, and even gram grammar
mar grammar school students, who in the ab absence
sence absence or sickness of the regular
teachers, have very efficiently taken
their places. It is great encourage encouragement
ment encouragement to a man who works hard, de-

nies himself and, pays heavy taxes to

give his daughter a high school edu education
cation education to have you say she hasn't
sense enough to, go back to school and
teach the lessons she learned last
year to call her a novice or a green greenhorn,
horn, greenhorn, and put her in the same class
with people who can't look after pigs.
Sueaking of pigs, how about that ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural course that you and your
brother and sister faddists foisted on
the people. It ought to instruct a
high 'school graduate to look after
pigs5 with her eyes shut, let alone
children.)
By tiie way, what is this "educa "educational
tional "educational autocracy" you talk about ?
One would think it was on a par with

"the German autocracy. It must be

some kind of a "Before Day Club" or
"Sunday, Morning Band," as I fail
to come in contact with it, not being
up before day and lying abed late on
Sunday mornings. .

k (It's, characteristic of the auto

crat, Mr. Brinson, that he never
knows he is autocrating. We have
no. cjoubt that Kaiser Bill sincerely be believes
lieves believes he is a benevolent, providence
and only the wicked refuse to obey
his will. You and your brother and
sister teachers are autocrats, all
right; as soon as the Star applied the
name to you, the public realized it
fitted.) -"''J-rv
If I have used plain language in the
discussion of a plain subject it is with
the kindest of feeling for all con concerned.
cerned. concerned.
(Your language is not only plain,
Mr. Brinson; it's homely. We are 'go 'going
ing 'going to stir you up to use some more
of it in a few days.
(Until next time. The Star.)
S V BUY IJBERTY BONDS
? RED CROSS RETURNS THANKS

Ocala, Fla., Oct. 9, 1918.
Mr. E. C. Bennett, Proprietor of the
; r- Temple Theater, Ocala, Fla.
Dear Mr. Bennett: On behalf of the
Red Cross I wish to thank you for
the voluntary closing of the Temple
theater v
This kindly and generous act of
yours will most probably, save many
of your fellow citizens from suffering
from influenza." The danger of an
epidemic is real and this ounce of
precaution is most valuable.
In view of this act of yours and in
justice to you, I hope that when all

danger is over the citizens of Ocala

will give you such a benefit at the
Temple that the load which is now on

your shoulders will be placed on that

of all the citizens.

Yours very truly,
Louis R. Chazal,-
Chmn. Marion Co., Fla, Chapter.
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 you
have not already done so, in order
that we can report all your pledges
one hundred percent paid.
Red Cross Finance Committee.
- BUT LIBERTT BONDS
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

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

telligently 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.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
No substitutes and no delay in our
prescription work. Let us serve you.
G. C Green & Co, phone 424. tf

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA

Have Your
HEMSTITCHING
AND
PICOT EDGE WORK
Done at

tup ueucyrfTirurnt

Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room

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.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Sou Unbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. 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.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
.Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
na.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p, m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m.
,No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:3I
p. m.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pjn.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South-
bound
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
' 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. ai.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48: Front Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m. r :
v No. 32 (Sunny Jim) : From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
m, every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a,
m., same days. A
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, Thursday and Saturdays at
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
same days.
7:40 a. m and runs only to, Rodman,
at which place it arrives at 8:25. -Train
No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka at
5:20 p. m. same day s Palatka News.
BUT UBERTT 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

CONVINCING TESTIMONY

Given by Many Ocala People
Experiences told by Ocala people
Those who have had weak kid kidneys
neys kidneys t t-'
' t-' Who used Doan's Kidney Pills
Who found the remedy effective
Such statements prove merit." .
You might doubt an utter stranger.
You must believe Ocala people.
' Here's Ocala proof Verify it.
Read. Investigate. Be convinced.
: Youll find why Ocala folks believe
in Doan's.
John Dozier, 322 Ocklawaha Ave.,
says: "It is some years since I have
had occasion to use Doan's ;. Kidney
Pills, but I remember that they were
of benefit to me. I sincerely recom recommend
mend recommend the use of Doan's to anyone
suffering with symptoms of kidney
disorder, such as weak and painful
back, kidney irregularities and a run
down feeling. I consider Doan's ; a

most meritorious medicine for kidney

ailments.
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dont

simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that

Mr. Dozier ha. Foster-Muburn Co.
Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. v 1

IfSS MEAT IF BACK
AND KIDNEYS HURT

TaJa a glass of Salts to flush Kidneyi
if IThiddcr bothers you Drink
lota of water.

Sating meat regularly eventually pro pro-dnees
dnees pro-dnees kidney trouble in some form or
other, says a well-known authority, be because
cause because the uric acid in meat excites the
.kidneys, they become overworked ; get
sluggish; clog up and cause all aorta of
distress, -particularly backache and mis misery
ery misery in the kidney region; rheumatic twin twinges,
ges, twinges, severe headaches, acid stomach, con constipation,
stipation, constipation, torpid liver, sleeplessness,
bladder and urinary irritation.
The moment your back hurts or kid kidneys
neys kidneys erent acting right, or if bladder

bothers you, get about four ounces of

Jaa baits from any good pharmacy;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine. This famous
salts is made from the acid of grapes
and 'lemon juice, combined with lithia,
and has been used for generations to
flush docged kidneys and stimulate them

i to normal activity; also to neutralize the

TIIIW UM MIS IU1US BU b UW WUS u
tates, thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts cannot injure anyone;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia-

i water drink which millions of men and

! women take now and then to keep the
I kidneys and urinary organs dean, thus
I avoiding serious kidney disease.

Posiuzi

Good Friend of the
Coffee Drinker
Coffee often disagrees
with the best of us
When you find it wise to
stop coffee for a few days
on account of disturbed di digestion
gestion digestion or too much'nervesV
switch to Postum and note
the result. v
Many people who love their
coffee follow -this plan with
excellent results.
Postum comes in two -forms:
Postum Cereal which must be
boiled.and Instant Postum,
made in the cup in a moment
They are equally delicious
andthe cost per cup is about
the safhe.
"There's a Reason"

m

W- 'J T ML. -fc.Tl r 1

l!

leeBc

t I.
f :

mi:

tmmWmmmmmX M im im Br si i tiit.sm -mnrn ma s wM M

is. I

Refrigerator cars for carrying meat are ice
boxes' traveling on'whlg. ; f
0t -. ': ."V vv -'
Most peopls in America vould have to go
without fresh ; meat, or would have to pay
more for what they could get, if it were not
for these traveling ice boxes
Gustavus F. Swift,' the first Swift in the
packing indtstry, saw the need of these
traveling ice boxes before others. s
He asked the railroads to build mem. The
railroads fefused. 4 They were equipped, and
preferred to haul cattle rather thandressed beef.
So Gustavus F. Swift had to make the cars
himself. The first one was a box car rigged
up to hold ice. Now there are 7,009 Swift
refrigerator cars. Each one is as fine an ice
box as you have in your h ome. f
Day and night,; fair weather and foul,
through heat and cold, these 7,000 cars go
rolling up and down the country, keeping meat
just right, on its way to you.
Thus another phase of Swift & 'Company's
activities has grown to meet a need no one
else could or would supply, in way that
matched Swift & Company ideas of being
useful. f.;
When you see one of these Swift & Company
cars in a train, or on a siding, you will be
reminded of what is being done for you as the
fruit of experience and a desire to serve.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.

Lend the Way
- They Fight

Buy lib

i iy uuuu

DNIVESITY OF FL0QIDA
Gaiesrille
Military Training Under Army Officers
Conrses in Arts and' Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHBEE, President.

'FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
FOR W02JEN
, Tallahassee
" 559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Course.
Write at once for Catal g.
EDWARD CONRADI, President



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1918

m'wm

TAKEN UP AT THE
WAR RELICS TRAIN
tfr!wftt'fii,n "n'n'iniiiiioin'n'",nioiii 'iiwinwMw

Ed. Beat Them to It
Ed. Bennett saved the authorities
the trouble of notifying him to close
by shutting up the Temple last night,
at the end of the performance. Ed
really wanted to close for awhile any anyhow,
how, anyhow, as he wants to boost liberty
bonds. The people will miss the lit little
tle little theater mightily, but it seems
best for two or three to be not gath gathered
ered gathered together these days lest the
"flu" be in the midst of them. The
last picture, given last night, "To
Hell with the Kaiser," was a firstr
rate one, and drew a big crowd, most
of which came in from the country.
Mr. Bennett will rearrange his pro program
gram program and reopen with a splendid line
of pictures when the score is over.
BUY L1BERTT BONDS
W. K. Lane, Mt D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Our winter display of millinery is
now ready for your inspection. Call
and se us. Style Hat Shop, Main
street, Ocala. It V
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. t 16-tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
The pridof the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
BUT LIBERTY BONDS
A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Olive
toilet ? requisites t Gerigs' Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Your physician puts all his knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, skill and experience at work
when he writes your prescription; so
do wp when we fill that prescription.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf
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
Girl wanted at once at Music store.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. tf
, BUY LIBERTY BONDS
DRESSMAKING Mrs. S. C. M.
Thomas, 103 Watula street. tf
i BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Ed Bennett, the proprietor of the
Temple theater, who is one of the
hardest working men in the city for
the success of. the fourth liberty loan,
has had the billboard at the theater
on which he, carries his daily bills
for the six days of the week, covered
with a huge and artistic fourth libei.
ty loan poster, following his volun voluntary
tary voluntary closing" of the theater. That bill billboard
board billboard surely shoots "Buy Liberty
Bonds" at everybody who passes that
way. : -
v BUY LIBERTY BONDS
' DAILY REPORT JUF
INSTRUMENTS FILED

The following is a complete list of
subscriptions pledged at the war
relics train at Citra on Oct. 5th. The
1 1 A

suDscriDers are urgea to report at j Mr. D. E. Mclver is feeling better
once to their local committees, or'today than for some time Firstj
banks, and redeem their pledges by :s!a(jow of skkness on his home
making the initial payment and appli- j seems to Ke ifctine-' both Mrs. Mclver

(Continued from Third Page)

Furnished the Star by the Florida
Title and Abstract Corporation

Deeds Filed Oct; 8th
Josephine Graha mto H. M. Hamp Hampton,
ton, Hampton, dated Oct. 5, 1918. S half of SW
quarter ex E half of SE quarter, sec
24-15-22.'

C. F. and P. R. Perry to E. F. Tur

ner and C. J. Perry, dated Sept. 29th,
1918. E half of SE quarter of sec
24-14-21. ; ; .V :V
Florida Farms & Homes Inc., to
W. J. Wilson, dated Sept. 17, 1918. S
10 acres of NE quarter of NE quar quarter
ter quarter lying s of Silver City; W half of
Se quarter of Ne quarter and Ne
quarter of Se quarter 15-13-23.
Waterman Johnson to W. C. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, dated Aug. 20, 1918. 21 acres in
Se corner of 21-12-20, 'and lots 1 and
8 sec 21-12-20.
Chas. F. C. Wilson to Charles John Johnson,1
son,1 Johnson,1 dated Sept.. 26, 1918. Nw quar quarter
ter quarter of government lot 7 30-12-24.
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
AID FROM DEPARTMENT
OF AGRICULTURE
The U. S. department of agriculture
is very anxious to be of service to
the farmers of Marion county in sav saving
ing saving their present gear's crop of
sweet potatoes and through the bu
reau of markets, co-operating with
the Florida Experiment Station will
be glad to give advice to any desiring
to build or remodel houses for stor storage
age storage purposes. V ;
In a good many cases remodeling
of a building on the place will be the
best plan fo rthe farmer and infor information
mation information in regard to this work and
other.methods of caring for the pota potatoes
toes potatoes may be secured by writing to B.
E. Atkinson, assistant specialist in
sweet potato storage demonstrations,
Gainesville, Fla.
Mr. H." Blackburn, the county dem demonstration
onstration demonstration agent, will also be glad of
the opportunity; to render any assist assistance.
ance. assistance. He is a practical sweet potato
grower and it will be' well to consult
with him.
BUY LIBERTY, BONDS-

FOR RENT Ten room house on
Oklawaha avenue formerly occupied
by H. P. Bitting. Apply to Mrs. E. E.-A.
A. E.-A. Hickson, Micanopy, or T. M.
Moore, postoffice, Ocala. 9-6t
. BUY LIBERTY BONDS
v No substitutes and no delay in our
prescriotion work. Let us serve you.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf

cations:
E. L. Wartmann, Citra. . ..

J. S. Wyekoff, Citra ........
H. D. Jones, Citra
Amos White, Citra .".
E. W. Session, Citra .......
Geo. L. Carlton, Sparr
Miss Kit Davis, Ocala. ...
J. W. Blair, Citra
J. R. Elliot, Citra . . . ....
D. W. Logan, Citra ........
George Wright, Citra ......
Lloyd Hall, Citra ..........
E. E. Boone, Ocala
Henry Hall, Sparr .........
Mrs. G. S. Scott, Ocala ....
D. F. Simmons, Citra ......
J. K. Christian, Mcintosh. .
Ocala Coca-Cola Botng. Wks,
E. W. Rush, Mcintosh. .' ....
Jack Camp, Ocala .... . .
Mrs. A. J. Ellis, Citra. .. .K
Clarence Camp, Ocala.......
H. L. Dickson, Mcintosh ....
W. S.Bullock, Ocala
S. H. Gaitskill, Mcintosh
D. O. Ellis, Citra . .......
Mason Tison, Ocala . .'. .
Mrs. H. P. Crandall, Anthony
F. G. Sampson, Boardman.
B. F. Condon, Ocala .......
J, C. Turnipseed, .Mcintosh.

M. & C. National Bank.-...,
E. C. Jordan & Co., Ocala..

Dr. F. C Zoll, Mcintosh. ..
Marcus Frank, Ocala.
William Hocker, Ocala. . .
R. r Simmons, Ocala ......
Ocala National Bank .....

Louise Grantham, Sparr . .

O. H. Rogers, Ocala ... ....
Lieut. Walkup, Mcintosh. .
Mrs. K. M. Bfinkley, Ocala.
Jake Brown, Ocala -. . ... .
Ej L. Price, Mcintosh ....
P. Johnson, Mcintosh . . .
S. Ramey, Citra . . .......
Georgia Valestine, Citra .....
R. K. Wartmann, Citra .....
A, H. Holland, Citra . . .
Thomas Williams, Citra . .
Mrs. Thomas Williams,' Citra
Mrs. E. C. Jordan, Ocala . .
J. W. Melton, Citra .......
C. C. Ayer, Mcintosh . ....
W. H. Henry, Ocala . .
George Whitaker; Micanopy.
W. A. Crosby, Citra ......
R. S. Rogers, Ocala ........
W. M. Wilson, Ocala .......
J. D. McCaskill,, Ocala ......
J. R. Moorhead, Ocala. . .
L. K. Edwards. Itvine ......

and Dr. Mcintosh showing sicms of

$1000.00 imnrovement. Then he received the

1000.00 news that he is a erandf ather. a lit-

50.00; tie daughter having been born to Mr.
50.00 arA Mrs W J RHnlf at ArcaHia Inst

night. Mrs. Frink is lovingly re

membered to her Ocala friends as
Miss Bettie Mclver, and she and her
husband now make their home at
Gardner in the southern part of the
state.

50.00
500.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
500.00
50.00
2000.00
500.00
1500.00
2000.00
100.00
2000.00
1500.00
1000.00
1500.00
100.00
1000.00
200.00

. 1200.00
. 1000.00
. 1000.00
25,000.00
. 1000.00
. 500.00
. 2500.00
. 5000.00
. 5000.00
25,000.00

100.00
200.00
500.00
100.00
500.00
500.00
50.00
500.00
500.00
200.00
50.00
100.00
100.00
500.00
500.00
50.00
700.00
100.00
50.00
300.00
150.00
100.00
100.00

1000.00

500.00
50.00
50.00
' 500.00
100.00
100.00
5000.00
2000.00
50.00
50.00
500.00

Commercial Bank, Ocala. . .10,000.00

C. B., Howell, Lowell .....
J. A. Jones, Reddick . .
Myron Rou, Reddick
Mrs. J. D. Price, Reddick...
C. W. Driver. Citra : .....
Mrs. C. W. Driver, Citra. .
Rheinauer & Co., Ocala. .v. .
Mrs. C. Rheinauer, Ocala.
Mrs. H. W. Henry, Ocala..,
Catherine Henry, Ocala . .
D. H. Irvine, Orange Lake.
Walter Thigpen, Orange Lake
H. Al Wartmann, Citra. ...
Mrs. I.. H. Wartmann, Citra

JElizabeth Wartmann, Citra. ..
iBennie Clinton. Citra . . .

Arthur Clay, Citra ........
Rubin Smith, Citra ..... .
E. E. Dobbs, Ocala ......
Miss Lily Walkup, Mcintosh
Martin & Co., Orange Lake.
F. E. Smoak, Flemington. .
J. B. Neal, Mcintosh. ....
J. A. Farnbach, Mcintosh ..
Ij.T. Hickson, Orange Lake.
C. Burry, Orange Lake.
Martin Crate Co., Martin...
B. M. Scruggs, Orange Lake.
J. F. Cameron, Mcintosh
J. Malever, Ocala . ... . ;
John Brown, Ocala ........
Sam Beaty, Citra .. .. ...
James Jackson, Citra ......
James Johnson, Citra . ..V
Monroe Hill, Citra .... . .
George Blount, Citra . . .
D. E. Roberts, Citra ......
Miss S. Souter, Sparr ......
S. D. Souter, Sparr ....
Miss Ruth Ervin, Ocala . '. .
McDowell C. & L. Co., Oak.
W. J. Crosby, Citra .... . :
Mrs. W. J. Crosby, Citra . .
Miss Ethel Borland, Citra. .
Billy DuPree, Citra
Patience DuPree, Citra.
Mrs. J. B. Borland, Citra. .
Mrs. J. P. Ausley, Citra
A. J. Douglass, Citra ....
F. W. Stanley, Citra ........
R. R. Carroll, Ocala
J. W. Hagins, Citra . ......
W. J.Lloyd, Citra ...... .
James James, Citra;.......
James Major, Citra . .
Ernest Wagner, Citra .... .
E. D. Turner, Citra ....
Mrs. G. Middlethon, Citra. .
J. C. Howell, Anthony. .
B. Goldman, Ocala . . . ;
Mrs. J. B. Borlan, Citra....
R. S. Shortridcre. Citra.

Mrs. E. A. Hickson, Mrs. Lena
Keep, Mrs. O. L. Feaster and Mrs.
George Carter of Micanopy, spent the
day very pleasantly with Mrs. Hjck Hjck-son's
son's Hjck-son's sister, Mrs. T. M. Moore.
Mr. Gale Mcintosh, who came here
to visit his sister, Mrs. D. E. Mclver,
a few days ago, received the bad news
this morning that his wife was sick
at their home in Providence, R. I. Mr.
Mcintosh left for home today. H
The many friends of Miss Barbara
Portman will regret her leaving to today
day today for her home, "Chattemoor," in
Columbus, Ga., after a delightful
visit to her cousin, -Miss Lucile Hol-leman.

Rosa L Grantham, 'Sparr. .
Mrs. H. W. Tucker, Ocala..
Mrs. M. S. Fulwood, Citra...
Elsie Grantham, Sparr .....
Dr. J. E. Chace, Ocala......
R. H. Redding, Ocala.......
E. B. George, Lowell ......
Mrs. R. S. Rogers, Ocala....
Miss Ethel Borland, Citra.
W. H. Boyt, Citra ..........
R. E. Quinn, Citra .........
W. T. DuPree Citra ....
J. P. Ausley, Citra .......
Mary C. Logan, Ocala. .....
John Logan, Ocala . . . .
Miss Lottie Warner, Ocala .
Ed. Houston, Citra
James Cabarras, Reddick
R. M. Galloway, Citra ... ..
John Brown, iCtra .........
James Robinson, Citra .....
Monk Goodwin, Meadows .
Martha Burney, Citra
P. P. Melvin, Citra . :
Maxie Jones, Citra ... .....
Jeff Washington, Citra ....
Benjamin Clinton, Citra. . .V
Abe Gaskin, Citra ...... .
M. B. Burntley, Citra . ....
Daniel Phillips, Citra ......
Gib Parker, Citra
Charles Davis, Citra
H. A. Waterman, Ocala ....
Z. C. Chambliss, Ocala .....
Bud Harvey, Citra
Charles James, Citra .......
W, R. Brown Jr., Mcintosh.
R. Ml Hunter, Mcintosh ....
R. Britt, Mcintosh .........
D. M. Williams, Mcintosh .
Chester English, Citra .....
Thomas Everett, Citra ....

A. W. Frank, Citra

600.00 ; Mrs. a. C. White, Citra . .

!

I D. N. Ferguson, Ocala. ,v .
' G. S. Scott, Ocala . .......
Mrs. Jack Camp, 6cala. . .
W. B. Gallagher, Ocala ..
L. H. Pillans, Ocala
J. Br Bostic, Citra
G. E. Melvil, Citra .... . .
R. M. Riles, Citra .........
W. B. Landford, Citra ..
E. P. Townsend, Martin ....

100.00

200.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
1000.00
400.00
1000.00
300.00
200.00
200.00
100.00
100.00
1000.00
50.00
50.00
500.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
2000.00
100.00
100.00
50.00
50.06
50.00
200.00
100.00
50.00
500.00
500.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
100.00
100.00
200.00
500.00
100.00
1000.00
500.00
500.00
200.00
200.00
100.00
50.0f
50.00
50.00
50.00

J. C. Johnson, Ocala .... .
C. E. Bateman, Mcintosh .
T. T. Munroe, Ocala. .... .
Eddie Williams, Ocala
Thos. R. Burleson, Citra ....
Morris Hall, Lowell
William. George, Citra ......
E. T. Helvenston, Ocala .....
C. A. Sommers, Citra.......
A. E. Robertson . '.
B. K. Padgett, Anthony
H. A. Meadows, Anthony
C. V. Swain, Anthony ......

Ben R. Forbes, Anthony. .
Walter Lewis, Citra
D. P. Sharin ............ ...
W. H. Snelling, Lowell
Clarence Cork, Orange Lake.
A. E. Williams .............
Walley Robbins ...........
James Howell ........ . .
Milf ord Raif ord ............
King Solomon Jamerson.
J. W. Dupuis
Mrs. Higginbotham, Sparr.'.
S. C. Howell ............
T. A. Perry, Citra . .
L. C. Dodge ...........
D. B. Mathews . . .... . .
Sam Battle ................
F. J. Williams, Citra .......
A. W. J ackson, Citra .......
Benjamin Galloway, Citra .
Melton Madison, Citra
Dank Moody ...............
Tom Murray, Citra ........
F. W. Bishop, Anthony . .
M. J. Timmons, Citra . .
S. P. Burton, Sparr ........
Lillie Mae Johnson, Sparr.
H. Hall, Citra .............
B. A. Grantham, Pine ......

Ocala National Bank ...... 10,000.00
M. & C. National Bank. ...10,000.00
First State Bank, Mcintosh. 5000.00

J. M. Riles, Citra
Mrs. J. B. Borland, Citra...
A. J. -Ellis, Citra . ...
M. J. Timmons, Citra
Mrs- J. S. Wyekoff, Citra .
Mrs. E. L. Wartmann, Citra
R. Simmons, Ocala .......
J.' C. Clinton, Citra
Dave Baker, Citra ........
Henry Jenson ... . .....
J. H. Dargan, Citra
Beaurice Barnes, Citra
Ed. George, Citra

Martha English, Citra

100.00
500.00
50.00
100.00
1000.00
5000.00
. 50.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
100.00
100.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
; 50.00
1000.00
1000:00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
200.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
10Q.00
3000.00
200.00
1000.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
V 50.00
1000.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
400.00
50.00
, 50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
1000.00
100.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
50.00

A. H. Davenport, Citra ..... 100.00

Mrs. A. H. Davenport, Citra.
Thomas Sexton, Ocala
Ida Mae Williams, Citra. .

400.00 J. K. Mixon, Irvine

W. A. Priest, Anthony

100.00 W. M. Shockley, Lowell
100.00 Ocala Mfg. Co, Ocala.

50.00 1

. 100.00
. 200.00
. 200.00
. 100.00
. 500.00
. 500.00
. 5000.00
. 50.00
. 50.00
. 50.00
. 50.00
. 50.00
. V 50.00
. 50.00
. 100.00
. -500.00
. 100.00
20,000.00

Amelia's

11111

fig

By DR. FRANK CRANE

America is coming of age.
The nation's hundred years of democracy have been but the
preparation for its manhood.
It is a cheap jibe to say that America was unprepared for this
war. It has had the mightieot preparation in the history of
nations. For over a century Destiny has been preparing in this
New World a spirit of triumphant Democracy. Such a spirit
cannot be made. It must be jrown, inbred.
On' this Western Continent Destiny has been training the
young Galahad for the rescue of the world.
Nature has an antidote for every poison.
American Democracy lo the Antidote for
German Autocracy

Every one of our wars has been for the
same purpose: to liberate the common man.
The Revolution of 1776 was to get the
privileged class of England off the backs of
the American Colonists who were redeem-
ing this wilderness.
The War of 1812 was to rescue Ameri American
can American seamen from oppression.
The Mexican War was to liberate the
settlers of Texas from the whimsy cruelty
of Mexico.
The Spanish War was to save the people
of Cuba from the tyranny of the Spanish
Government.
Every time our army end navy have
gone forth it has been to clean up some
filthy autocracy.
But all of our wars have been but a prep preparation
aration preparation for our present task. We did not
realize it. No man foresees his destiny, no
nation foresees its mission. Yet the life of
every nation, as of every man, is a plan of
God.
God has been piling up riches on this
continent .until we are the wealthiest

nation in the world. He has been sharpen sharpening
ing sharpening our inventive skill and our business
ability. Our training has been intensive.
New God savs, "America you are
come of age. All I have done for you b
to prepare you for the present conflict,
for your real work. Go forth and make
the world a decent place to live in."
At this time every son of America is
called upon to do his utmost. The
slacker is a traitor.
, We are sending men across the ocean,
'men who are physically and mentally the
Eick of the world, an incomparable army,
tut the men at home must back them up.
It is as much our solemn duty to put
our money into the Fourth Liberty Loan
as it is the duty of the soldier to stand firm
at his post to battle.
The Fourth Liberty Loan is to be our
supreme effort. God helping us, we shall
not be found wanting. Let us subscribe
all we csfn, and a little more.
America, 'Civilization, Democracy
Humanity, expect every man to do his duty

Don't Hedge Buy Fourth Liberty Loan Bonds
to Your Absolute Limit

by KJWKJW SpGC Centnbuted to Winning the War by

J

E,

(Co J(D)ra)ARj

JJNCLASSIFIED.
ADVERTISEMENTS

" RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month S3. Payable In advance.

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

BULLDOG LOST Strayed or stolen
from my 4iome, afternoon of Oct. 8th,
a white female bulldog, answers to
the name of "Peggy." Finder will be
rewarded by returning her to 325
Gold stret, city. T. C. Clayton. 10-8

J. L. Grantham, Sparr...... 200.00

Total $197,600.00

FOR SALE CHJ3AP Horse, wagon
and harness, alsc wooden and steel
beam plows, axe bush hooks, hoes,
rakes, pitchforks aand other farming
tools. Health conditions make it im impossible
possible impossible for me to farm and must
sell at once. J. H. Hunter, at Gun Gun-shop,
shop, Gun-shop, Ocala, Fla. ." 8-6t
III I II I Mil
FOR SALFj Two horsepower motor.
Used less than three months. If you
mean business address "Motor," care
Evening Star. 8-6t

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

FOR RENT First floor, five rooms,
furnished, including parlor, reception
hall, bedroom, dining room, kitchen;
hot water, phone and. other conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Mrs.'Moremen, phone 298. t
FOR RENT Rooms furnisLed for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. 24-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 wa-ter.
ter. wa-ter. 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
3C5.; Mrs C. V. Roberts, new. mat matron,
ron, matron, eod

WANTED One man for making or orange
ange orange boxes; one man for box nailer;
12 men or women fruit packers. See
Manager Ocala Citrus Association, at
packing house. 9-2t

Mow Can I Save Sugar on a
2 Id. Ration?
i INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST TRY BREAKFAST

Fruit 1 Rounded Teasnoonfnl rnit. F Sugar

Cereal 2 Rounded Teaspoonfuls J1
Coffee 2 Rounded Teaspoonfuls t"e
LUNCHEON iw

Tea 1 Ron nn An TpAnnnnn-fnl : foL-in. Ili m-nAnA o-nn-n ,,1 a

Other Dish 1 Rounded Teaspoonful a day for table use; or only one
Making 7 rounded teaspoonfuls a pound a month, leaving one pound
day; or over 4 pounds a month. for other uses.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

No Sncar

1 Rounded Teaspoonful
LUNCHEON

I Level Teaspoonful

A. HJ TH 0 ;E R;I C E
Passenger and Bauoage

So So

STATES

long and Sbort IlsaUog Storage and Packing
WMETE STAR hME PTE

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. Better stop in and
look over our auto supply exhibit.
You may be reminded of some need,
which you have overlooked.
GOODRICH TIRES BEST IN
m LONG RUN
DLAlM BROTHERS
.VULCANIZING
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA

NOTICE

l

This is to notify the creditors of the

Style Hat Shop that I have purchased ?

l. alexand:

PRACTICAL CARPENTER
a Air nrrt y tvET?

the interest of my partner, Laura N. ; Careful Estimates made on all Co n n-Luckie,
Luckie, n-Luckie, and am assuming all indebt-j tract work. Give? More and Better

edness of the Style Hat Shop. Work for the Money than any other
Rena Smith. contractor in tha city.



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