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:
UF00075908:07067

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVEN

7

' 'father Forecast: Fair in south,
prwSably rain in north portion to tonight
night tonight and Saturday.

OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1918.

VOL. 25, NO. 251

r

r

9F

Their Grip Torn Loose from the
Belgian Coast

MEANTIME, .III THE SOUTH

L

SHATTERED

Elll

, AUSTRIA IS

FROM SERBIA AND

VITHDBAVIHG HER

DOW

im

m

i

Ml

bl

ni

IK HEEDED

TO PUT THE FOURTH LIBEHTJf
OVEH THE TOP

A MU

With the British Armies in France,
10:30 Thursday Night, Oct. 17. (By

the Associated Press.) The British
met considerable opposition In the
region southwest of Douai, but this
fighting died down several hours ago.
In the Lille area the allied troops
have reached Roncq. A new crossing
of the Lys has been affected south of
Wulverghem. The Fourth British
army launched a powerful attack
from LeCateau southward this morn morning.
ing. morning. American contingents participat participated
ed participated in the fighting. First reports indi
cate excellent progress everywhere.
RETREATING IN NORTIITRN
FRANCE
Paris, Oct. 18. The Germans have
begun a newretirement movement in
the area between the Oise1 and Serre
rivers, between Laon and Cambrai, it
is officially announced. The French

are advancing from Achery and Choi Choi-gny
gny Choi-gny in pursuit of the German rear
guards. Anguilcourt has been occu occupied
pied occupied by the French. In the Argonne
region the French have crossed the
Aisne near Vouziers. Fighting con continues
tinues continues in the area west of Grand Pre.
TURCOING TAKEN
London, Oct. 18. Turcoing, six
miles northeast of Lille, has been en entered
tered entered by the British, according to the
Evening News.
FOUR THOUSAND PRISONERS
London, Oct. 18. More than four
thousand prisoners were captured by
Gen. Haig's forces yesterday in the
offensive in the Bohain-Le Cateau
region, it is officially announced.
ALLIES HAVE ZEEBRUGGE AND
OSTEND
London, Oct. 18. Zeebrugge, the
port of Bruges and the second impop

tant German submarine base on the
Belgian coast, has been occupied by
allied forces. Ostend was occupied by
the British and Belgians yesterday.
BOCIIES LEAVE BRUGES
London, Oct. 18. Bruges, seven
miles south of Zeebrugge, has been
evacuated by the Germans, according
to information at Belgian army head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. BELGIANS IN PURSUIT
London, Oct. 18. Belgian cavalry
is pursuing the enemy, trying to cut
off his retreat" to Ghent.
AUSTRIANS GETTING OUT
London, Oct. 18 The evacuation of
Serbia, Albania and Montenegro by
the forces of the Central Powers has
been begun, according to a Vienna

dispatch forwarded by the Amster Amsterdam
dam Amsterdam correspondent of the Central
News.
PEEVED AT THE PRESIDENT
Berne, Thursday, Oct. 17. Presi President
dent President Wilson's reply to the German
note has created a new state of affairs
in diplomatic discussions relative to
peace reported here from German
sources, and the German reply it is
said will make is clearly understood
the tone employed by the president is
open to objections. The presence of
Hindenburg in Berlin is believed to
foreshadow the drafting of a reply to
the president.
FORMULATING A FAKE
Basel, Oct. 18. Scenes of tumult
prevailed at the meeting of the Hun-,
garian diet yesterday during which
demands for peace were made and it
was announced that Austria is being
organized on a federal basis. Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian Premier Wekerle said the federal
states which will be formed in Aus-

( Special to the Star)

Washington, Oct. 17, 5:43 p. m. Subscriptions reported and estimated
up to noon today (Thursday) amounted to four billion dollars, leaving at
least two billion dollars to complete the Fourth Liberty Loan.
Only two days are left within which to raise this vast sum. No coun country
try country on earth but America could raise so much money in so short a time.
America can do it, and must do it.
The destinies of the world and the hopes of civilization are centered
upon America. We shall fail in everything we have fought for and hope
to gain in this war if the Fourth Liberty Loan is defeated.
Let every true American citizen examine himself under the white light
of patriotism and say whether or not he has don his utmost in this emerg emergency.
ency. emergency. The highest obligations of duty and patriotism command every true
American to go immediately to his bank or his liberty loan committee
and subscribe to the limit of his ability to Fourth Liberty Bonds.
Don't delay. Don't wait to be urged.
Be as quick to do your part in this Fourth Liberty Loan battle as
our soldiers in France are quick to obey the command to charge the en enemy.
emy. enemy. Buy Liberty' Bonds on the instalment plan if you cannot buy them for
cash. Every patriotic bank will help you.
If every patriotic citizen will do his 'duty today, victory for the Fourth
Liberty Loan is certain.
The continued victories of our armies in Europe, the certain defeat
of our enemies, .the glorious triumph of the cause of liberty, depends
upon what the American people do in the remaining two days of the
Fourth Liberty Loan campaign. W. G. McADOO.

n

Ten Hundred Thousand Work-
ers on the Job Today

TEH OF A BILLIOH HEARER THE MARK THAU
TVEIITY-FOUR HOURS AGO

AIITHR

OUAR

tria will organize their economic and
military policies on an autonomous,
independent basis.
AUSTRIA "REORGANIZING"
Vienna, via Basel, Oct. 18. Steps
for the reorganization of Austria on
a federalized basis were proclaimed

by the emperor today. The plan does
not include the union of Austrian
Poland with an "independent Polish
state," the emperor declared. The
city of Trieste and the Trieste region
will be treated separately, in con conformity
formity conformity with thewishes of the popu population.
lation. population.

Washington, Oct. 18. The fourth
liberty loan neared the home stretch
this morning with four and a quarter
billions subscribed. Scores of mes messages
sages messages today told of plans to suspend
business in communities tomorrow to
minimize interference with the last
day's round-up. The state department
received word from Havana that the

Cuban quota of six millions was very
largely oversubscribed.
AMERICAN WOUNDED
Washington, Oct. 18. Among the
wounded severely previously reported
missing is Private Henry T. Waters
of Liberty, S. C; slightly wounded,
previously reported missing, Privates
Roland Logan, Altha, Fla., and Carl
Willis, Fort Myers, Fla.
CLEARING THE COFEE

(Associated Preiai
New York, Oct. 18. All trading in
coffee and coffee futures was suspend suspended
ed suspended today by order of the board of
managers of the coffee and sugar ex exchange,
change, exchange, "pending the result of nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with the federal food admin administration
istration administration at Washington."

EIGHTY-OfJE THOUS THOUSAND
AND THOUSAND VFT FOR IIS

Marion County Lacks a Fifth of Mak Making
ing Making Up Its Liberty Bond -Money
As will be seen by the following,
Marion county must do some tall
hustling between now and tomorrow
night to make up its liberty bond
quota.
Quota .: $409,850
Subscribed 328,500

TORNADO AND ITS TRAVELS

(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 18. The gulf
disturbance appears over Louisiana
this morning, the weather bureau re reports.
ports. reports. It appears to have been Hock Hocked
ed Hocked by an area of high pressu? of
considerable magnitude and central
over the upper lake region.
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.

Amount needed $81,350

NO CONCERT TONIGHT

The band, much to the regret of the
members, will not be able to give a
concert tonight as intended and an announced.
nounced. announced. Several of the members are
down with influenza or just recover recovering.
ing. recovering. The members of the band hope
that nothing will prevent resuming
their regular Friday night concerts
next week.

NOTICE

Blalock Bros. Vulcanizing Plant
will be closed until further notice on
account of sickness. 10-16-tf

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

:i:

:i:

1W

'MADE 2.

-
(0MLY (ME ED AY MME

Hi

:i:

Suppose you have $100 in cash, and want to buy $1,000 worth of Fourth Liberty
Loan Bonds. We will lend you $900 at 6 and the cost to you will be as follows:
LOAN, SECURED BY $1,000 U. S. B0NUS.-. .-.. -... $900.00
Interest at 6 for six months paid the bank -.. 27.00
Interest on $1,000 bonds for 6 months at 4 1-4 rec'd by purchaser 21.25
NET COST TO YOU $ 5.75

Suppose you have a $100 Third U. S. Bond bearing 4 1-4 and want to buy
$1,000 worth of Fourth Liberty Bonds. We will lend you $1,000 and the cost
to you would be as follows
LOAN SECURED BY $1,100 U. S. BONDS $1,090.00
Interest at 6 for 6 months paid the bank 30.00
Interest on f 1,000 bonds for 6 months at 4 1-4 rec'd by purchaser- 21.25
Int. on $100 Bonds, 6 months at 4 1-4 recM by purchaser $2.12 23.37
NETCOSTTOYOU $ 6.63

:x:

Suppose you have $300 in cash, and wanted to buy $3,000 worth of Fourth Liberty Loan Bonds. We will lend you $2,700 at six per cent and the cost to you will
be as follows: LOAN SECURED BY $3000 OF U. S. BONDS ....$2,700 Interest on $3,000 of Bonds for 6mos at 4 1-4 per ct rec'd by purchaser.. $63.75
Interest at6 per cent for six mos. pa'id the bank ... .81 NET COST TO YOU : 17.25

:i:

If at the end of six months, you have not saved enough to pay your note in full, the bank will accept a partial payment and renew the remainder for the period
of another six months. We feel that any man or woman reading this proposition should be willing to aid to this small extent by lending the government his or
her credit. The property of the United States is estimated worth Two Hundred and Fifty Billions. Its presents bonded indebtedness approximates only five per
cent of that figure Its bonds are the best in the world and should sell at a premium shortly after the war.

THE COMMERCIAL BANK - THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
THE MUNKOE & CHAMBLI NATIONAL BANK



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR
Pabllaked Kvery Day Exrept Sunday' by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. II. Carroll, I'r-Il-nt
P. V. Leaven eooil, Secret a ry-Treawurer
J. II. Ilenjamln, Editor
TELEPHONES
Rulne Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-even
ttoeletr Editor Five. Double-One
MEMIIER ASSOCIATED PIIESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication o,t
all news dispatches credited to It fir
i,t otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
apeeial dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. 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
hix times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading Notice t 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra oom oom-oosltlor
oosltlor oom-oosltlor charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
subscription rates
Domeatlc
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months. In advance 1-25
One month, in advance 50
Forelam
One year, In advance $8.00
Six months, In advance 4 25
Three months. In advance 2.25
One month, in advance 80
Do you folks realize that there
was once a time when printing offices
used to buy flour to make paste with ?
We folks at home are also in the
battle and every time we buy a liber liberty
ty liberty bond we send a big gun shell into
the enemy lines.
The -German government has spent
many millions, for propaganda, but as
goon as the American press warined
up the United States government
didn't need any propaganda.
That Latin headline, "Fidelis Uno;
Fidelis Omnibus," we used yesterday,
we borrowed from Principal Cassels
of the Ocala High. School. Once in a
while the public gets something back
for its immense outlay for Latin.
Germany once talked carelessly
about America and some other coun countries
tries countries paying her war bill! just a
trifling forty-five billion. -Times-Union.
,
' America will probably remember
the item when she sends in her bill.
The dog is man't best friend to the
best of his intelligence, but he doesn't
know what a value man places on
sheep. Times-Union.
Some men value sheep because they
come in handy for feeding their dogs.
' They are always other men's sheep,
however.
All newspaper men in the state,
and other friends, will sympathize
with Mr. McWhorter, the brilliant
editorial writer on the Tampa Tri Tribune,
bune, Tribune, whose son, in the Stetson Uni University
versity University training corps, is very ill, and
who has also been called on in the
last few days to mourn the death of
five of his near relatives.
Some men and women burn up
more gasoline in useless joy-riding
one week-days, than is saved by all
patriotic DeLand people on Sunday.'
A card system on gasoline would be
more just and save more gas. De De-Land
Land De-Land News.
Case of mental telepathy between
Chris Codrington and Harry Garfield.
Editor Benjamin of the Ocala Stai
having been charged with kinship to a
famous soldier, declares that he is not
related to any distinguished man ex
cept himself which we must say
qualifies him excellently for all hon honors
ors honors that may be thrust upon him.
Times-Union.
It also excellently averts an invol involuntary
untary involuntary injustice being done the other
gicai. men.
The fuel administration has re rescinded
scinded rescinded its "gasless Sunday" request
it never was an order, as many peo people
ple people thought. We surmise that the
reason for withdrawing it was that
it was being more and more slackly
observed every Sunday, and we ex expect
pect expect it to be followed by something
that will bring greater results ra rationing,
tioning, rationing, for instance. We have loy loyally
ally loyally upheld the measure, but we never
approved of it we couldn't see any
wisdom in causing sober people to be
barred the use of their cars on the
only day they could get any pleasure
out of them, and at the same time al allowing
lowing allowing the young bloods, and the old
ones, too, to burn up gas by the mil million
lion million gallons six nights in the week.
The government should ration every everybody
body everybody it should also forbid every car
to be out without a permit after nine
o'clock at night. There are somt
people doctors, for instance who
should be permitted to come and go
as they are needed, but the ( vast ma majority
jority majority of 'car owners will be just as
well off if they put their cars away at
sundown every evening, and nobody
has any right to use gas that the
government may need.

D. L. SKIPPER

Zolfo Springs, Oct. 13. D. L. Skip Skipper,
per, Skipper, county commissioner and one of
Zolfo Springs' leading citizens, died
this morning at 1:30 from pneumonia,
which followed an attack of Spanish
Influenza.. He had been ill about a
week.
Mr. Skipper was stricken with a
severe cold October 5, and remained
home during the morning. He did not
improve, and during the afternoon
medieal attention was secured, and he
was thought to have been much better
the following morning. Monday eve evening
ning evening the attending physicians pro pronounced
nounced pronounced his condition, as serious,
gradually growing worse, and he
passed away this morning.
The deceased was one of the most
prominent citizens in DeSoto county,
being a member of the board of coun county
ty county commissioners, and always took an
active part in its proceedings. He was
also connected with a number of
banks in South Florida, namely, the
First National Bank, Avon Park; the
Bank of Sebring, the State Bank of
Boca Grande, Boca Grande; the Bank
of LaBelle, LaBelle; the First Nation National
al National Bank of Punta Gorda; the Bank of
Frostproof, Frostproof, and the State
Bank of Zolfo, Zolfo Springs. He was
the senior mebber of Skipper Bros.,
and of the Bridges Cattle Co., two of
the largest cattle concerns in South
Florida. He was also connected with
the Roberts & Skipper Realty com company,
pany, company, who own and control several
thousand acres of land in Hillsboro,
Polk and DeSoto counties, and the
Scenic Highlands Development com company,
pany, company, of Avon Park, is a new corpor corporation
ation corporation recently formed try Mr. Skipper.
He was thirty-five years old.
Mr. Skipper is survived by his wife
and little son; mother, Mrs. John Col Collier;
lier; Collier; four brothers; Gabriel Skipper
and Carlos Skipper, of Zolfo Springs;
C. A. Skipper of Avon Park, and Jon Jonathan
athan Jonathan Skipper of Cleveland, O., and
two sisters, Mrs, M. E. Johnson of
Fort Myers, and Miss Vida Skipper of
Zolfo Springs.
The funeral services will be con conducted
ducted conducted Monday morning, and inter interment
ment interment will be made at the family bury
ing ground near Crewsville. Tampa
Tribune.
Mr. Skipper was a son-in-law of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Marsh of this
city.
'.
ANTHONY
Anthony, Oct. 17.: Miss Frances
McCarney of Orlando is visiting her
aunt, Mrs. B. F. Mims for a few days.
Mrs. Florence Gordon returned
from the Ocala hospital Monday much
improved.
Mr. Hollie Milligan returned Mon-
day to Jacksonville to resume his
work there. v
Mr. Kingman Russell and wife left
Saturday for Caryville, Fla., where
Mr Russell has some government
work to attend to'.
Miss Josie Parrish is spending the
week with her sister, Mrs. Wilson of
Ocala.
Misses Bertha and Lizzie Lamb re returned
turned returned from Jacksonville Wednesday.
They have been attending the Massey
Business College.
Mr. G. W. Talton of Apopka has"
been visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Talton.
Mr. W. S. Baskin of Jacksonville
returned home Sunday after a short
visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
! A. Baskin.
Mrs. J. P. Ambrose and little
daughter of Cedar Keys, are visiting
Mrs. Ambrose's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Graham.
Mrs. Kefer McPherson of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Howell.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Howell have
moved to the home of Mr. James Mil Milligan,
ligan, Milligan, west. of Anthony.
Mr. George Brown arrived Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday from Moore Haven.
Mr. Floyd Reynolds returned Sun Sunday
day Sunday from Lakeland.
Rev. N. B. Plummer preached his
"farewell" sermon, Sunday night. We
regret very much to lose Rev. Plum Plummer
mer Plummer as the pastor of the Baptist
church. He has been a faithful pastor
for about twenty years and has many
friends here.
Miss Virginia Stamps was baptized
Sunday afternoon and received into
the church Sunday night.
Miss Lizzie Lamb has been sick for
the past few days. We hope to see her
out soon.
Mr. Chesley Manning came home
Sunday from a pleasant visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in Georgia.
Miss Una Shealy of Morriston is
spending a few days with her grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. M. E. Howell.
All members of the B. Y. P. U. are
requested to be present Saturday
night, Oct. 19.
Miss Lillian Baskin has just re received
ceived received a' new piano, a present from
her parents.
The Misses Guinn, who have had
influenza, are improving.
SIX Y. W. C. A. WOMEII
ESCAPE FROM RUSSIA
Atlanta, Ga. The six secretariec
sent to Russia a year ago by tb
Young Women's Christian AmocI AmocI-tion
tion AmocI-tion to organize the work of the as association
sociation association in Petrograd and' other
large cities, have escaped from Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, is the news just received.
The whereabouts of these six wo women
men women had been unknown for months.
Whether they were alive or dead,
had bon a mere mattter of gueae
work.-

MUSTARD GAS WORST

Most Horrible Invention Huns
Use in War.
It Brings Tears and Causes Painful
Skin Diseases Among
Soldiers.
Washington. The most dangerous
kind of poison gas used by the Ger Germans
mans Germans is "mustard gas," or dichloro dichloro-diethy
diethy dichloro-diethy sulphide.
Mustard gas has a distinctive but
not altogether unpleasant smell, more
like garlic than mustard. It is heavy
and oily as a liquid. It boils at 217 de degrees
grees degrees centigrade, and thus has proper properties
ties properties whereby it can be distributed In
the form of a spray on the impact of a
shell.
. Mustard gas is a powerful producer
of tears. After several hours the eyes
begin to swell and blister, causing in intense
tense intense pain. The nose discharges freely,
and severe coughing and vomiting en ensue.
sue. ensue. Direct contact with the spray causes
blistering of the skin, and the vapory
penetrates through the clothing. Gas
masks, of course, do not protect
against this. The symptoms are similar
to pneumonia high fever, heavy
breathing and often stupor.
The damage done by mustard gas Is
a slow and insidious development. The
breaking down of the affected tissues
Is slow, the height being reached from
five to ten days after the burn is re received.
ceived. received. The painlessness is also a
marked characteristic. Healing is
slow.
Mustard gas besides being used In
direct attack, is also used for "neutra "neutralization."
lization." "neutralization." For instance, where supplies
and ammunition are being brought up,
a few mustard gas shells will result
In dangerous confusion and delay. A
part of the infantry is "neutralized"
by having food and ammunition cut
down. If the shell hurts as well as
neutralizes, so much the betfer.
The American mask to fight mustard
gas is of the box respirator type. The
hood is of rubber. Breathing is
through the mouth, pincers shutting
off the nostrils. The gas-charged air
enters through the bottom of the can canisters,
isters, canisters, where by means of neutralizing
chemicals. It is purified. From the top
of the canister the air is drawn into
the lungs.
There is a one-way shutter valve in
the hood through which the air comes
out This mask Is designed to last ten
hours. For artillerymen the war de department
partment department has made an oil suit which
encloses the soldier bodily.
COLOSSAL ITALIAN COLONEL
This massive looking specimen of
man is big enough to take one's
breath away. The most recent jibe di directed
rected directed at tall men, "Aw, you're too big
to fit in the trenches, Is smashed to
smithereens, as' this picture shows.
The "giant" Is an Italian colonel,
who is paying a visit to the Italian sec
tor in France. The Italians on the
western front have been giving a good
account of themselves and are co cooperating
operating cooperating with the French on this
front to stop the German drive just
started.
FIDO'S BATH AND
3 MEALS ASSURED
Spokane, Wash. One thou thousand
sand thousand dollars to provide three
meals a day, a bath and a bed
for her pet dog is a provision J
of the will of Mrs. Quincy Bur- ij.
gess, recently admitted to pro pro-bate.
bate. pro-bate. When the dog dies the .'
will provides that it shall be
burled beside Its late owner. A
'."nice casket" is to be used and
the do3 grave is to be properly 4
cared for.
4
rut ii in Wi iTiiT 1 1 MiiW i iTi iT- w w
rTTTTTTTTrTTTTTT
Burn German Text Books.
Marinette, Wis. While scores of
people looked on the German text
books formerly used in the Menomonie
high school were burned in the public
square, thus marking the end of the
teaching of the Teutonic language in
the public schools of this city.
Rob Sewing Machine Bank.
Sharon, Pa. Mrs. James Rasci wait waited
ed waited two weeks to report that someone
had stolen $1,300 from her sewing ma machine
chine machine drawer bank.

: rr : I

IMPORTANT RED CROSS NOTICE

The Ocala Red Cross Chapter has
just received an urgent appeal from
the soverr.ment for the conservation :
of two metals needed in the prose-,
cution cf the war. One is a metal I
which can he u?cd merely by conserv- j
ing heretofore waste products this
metal is the homely tin whch is used
for so many domestic purposes the
other is the rarer but equally essen essential
tial essential metal of platinum which many
of cur members possesses in the
form cf jewelry and other articles
that they may be willing to sacrifice
for their country's netds.
Surely one or the other of these j
metals car. be collected by the Red
Cross members in our town.
We ask our members and the pub pub-lis
lis pub-lis generally to keep for us every bit
of tin foil, every empt3r tube of salve
or tooth paste, every old pewter toy
or vessel of any sort. TIN is made
from these and we MUST HAVE TIN
TO CAREY ON THE WAR.
Platinum we have said is more
precious but that., too, many of our
members have. We ask the help of
each patriotic citizen; of every ,store
using tin in any form; of every per person
son person willing and anxious to help win
the war.
We cannot use tin cans they are
tin "in name only" but WE CAN
AND WILL USE EVERY OTHER
FORM OF TIN. For further infor information
mation information apply to W. P. Preer, Chair Chairman
man Chairman Conservation Committee.
(Take or send vour tin to the Ma Marion
rion Marion Hardware store, or notify Mr.
Preer, and he wil send for it.
BUY LIE ERTY BONDS
DON'T USE TELEPHONE
UNLESS YOU II AVE TO
The Telephone Company is doing
all in its power to give prompt ser service.
vice. service. Please don't use your telephone
unless compelled to do so. Cooperate,
we will weather the epidemic. without
serious interference with the service.
All non-subscribers should be .refused
use of your telephone, except to call a
doctor and turn in fire alarm.
OCALE TELEPHONE CO. tf
BUY LIBERTY BONDS
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.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. rn.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
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,
m.
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 2:35
p. m.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South Southbound
bound Southbound 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. tn.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
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.
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.
rn., same days.
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tues-das,
das, Tues-das, Thursday and Saturdays at
and arriyes 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 days. Palatka News.
BU Y 1A A K K J BONDS
We Are Buving
COTTON
And Pay the Highest
CASH PRICE
SMITH & PILANS
AT SMITH GROCERY CO.
OCALA, FLORIDA.

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
LONG RUN
8LAL6CK BR0T3ERS
VULCANIZING
PHONE 7S 107 OKLAWAHA

PlUT& SER VIC
Passenger sand Bacjgne

STAMPS
UNITED STATES
CUVERNMLNT
Long and Short Hauling
WHITE
nr & irtj
T

WINDSOR. M0"FEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

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. HAVANA UGH
Manager. i Proprietor,

How Can I Save Sugar on a
2 lb. Kafioh?

INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST
-i t aa t.i
Cereal 2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls
Coffee 2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls
LUNCHEON
Tea' 1 Rounded Teaspoonful

Other Dish 1 Rounded Teaspoonful a day for table, use; or qnly 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-

F Youi

a better
guide than

anybody's

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
G aies ville
Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical, CiviL Electric and
Mechanical Eneineenng, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President

WW W

r

i -
5. sv) i
v
Storage and Packing
it TnvnfT1 PHONE
288
TRY BREAKFAST
Fruit No Sugar
i
Jr 1
No Sugar
1 Rounded Tea spoonful
LUNCHEON
Tea
I Level Teaspoonful
Makintr Vz rounded teaspoonf uls
-w r v-v
, OCT
mm
iiiiii
i nnmni PTirr rnfirrr
FOR WOMEN
Tallahassee
5-59 Students from 27 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Course.
Wr;te at once for Cata! g.
EDWARD CONRADI, President.



OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, OCT. 18. 1918

OCAU SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
or Two-Seren

A Song of the Future
Sail fast, sail fast,

Ark of my hopes, ark of my dreams;
Swe?p lordly o'er the drowned past
Fly glittering through the sun's
strange beams,
Sail fast, sail fast.
Breaths of new buds from off some
drying lea
With news about the future scent
the sea;
My brain is beating like the heart of
haste
111 loose me a bird upon this present
waste;
Go, trembling song,
And stay not long; oh, stay not long:
Thou'rt only a gray and sober dove,
But thine eye is faith and thy wing
is love. Sidney Lanier.
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Hooper ar
rived in Ocala yesterday afternoon
from Spartanburg, S. C, for a visit to
Mrs. Hooper's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Olds at Cornell. Mr. Hooper,
who is with the Y. M. C. A., stationed
at Camp Wadsworth, will remain
here a week, part of which time Mr.
Hooper and wife will be guests of Dr.
and Mrs. J. H. Dunn. Mrs. Hooper

will spend the winter with her par parents.
ents. parents. They are being most cordially
welcomed by many friends.
Mrs. J. S. McAteer has the sympa sympathy
thy sympathy of her friends in the death of her
brother, Sergeant Pete Giles, which
occurred in France six weeks ago,
pneumonia being the cause of his
death. Sergeant Giles was a Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville boy and one of the first sol soldiers
diers soldiers to land in France.
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor returned
home last night from Daytona Beach,
where they have spent a delightful
summer. The. past; few weeks have
been most enjoyable for bathing,
there being only one September
storm.
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott are enjoy enjoy-fng
fng enjoy-fng a visit from their mother," Mrs.
Cardy, who has been spending .the
summer with her daughter in Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater and will remain with Mr. an6
Mrs. Scott for the entire winter.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Flanders and
children of Savannah, have arrived

here and are guests of their relatives,
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Burgess Mrs. Dil-
lard and Mrs. Nneil.
Mr, Sonnie Geise, now a member of
the navy, arrived in Ocala Thursday
and is the guest of his sisters, Mrs. J.
E. Johnson and Mrs. L. W. Ponder at
the home of the latter.
Mrs. Sidney Haile and daughters
have returned from a few days' visit
with Mr. Haile at their farm at
Kanapaha in Alachua county, near
Gainesville.

Friends in this city have received
letters from Mrs. II. H. Purdom,
bringing the welcome news that her
son, Foster Floyd, who has been so ill
in Milledgeville, Ga., is improving.
Mrs. Listern Lang and daughter,
Miss Willie Mae, who have been
spending a few days at their home in
this city, expect to return to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville in a few days.
Mrs. Sam Leigh is enjoying a visit
from her little friend and adopted
sister, Miss Katharine Pritchard of
Jacksonville.
Very welcome news is being re received
ceived received in this city from Mrs. R. H.
Purdom at the bedside ,of her son,
Foster Floyd, stating that he is im-
. proving from his serious illness.
Mrs. G. A. Carmichael returned
home yesterday afternoon from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where she was called by the

illness of her son, Mr. C. (Ed) CarmW.

chael, who we are glad to know is
much improved. Mr. Carmichael ex expects
pects expects to be able to return home in a
few days.
Master Bobbie Camp is on the sick
list today, which is deeply regretted
by the numerous friends of this gen-
tlemanly little fellow.
Misses Marian Dewey, Louise Booe,
Annie Davis and Virginia Mayo and
Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake were assisting
the nurses at the hospital yesterday
in caring for the patients, all of whom
are doing well at this time.
Mrs. T. C. Carter has gone to Palat Palat-ka
ka Palat-ka for ten days to relieve the opera operator
tor operator of the Postal Telegraph Co., who

ficer instructor in the aviation de department.
partment. department. Mrs. Kershaw, who ex expected
pected expected to go to Pensacola on a visit to

her husband, has been detained on ac- S

count of the quarantine rules of the
city of Pensacola.

; Mr .and Mrs. E. M. Howard return returned
ed returned yesterday from a two' weeks' trip
to their grove at Aubumdale, which
time they have passed most pleas pleasantly.
antly. pleasantly. Mr. and Mrs. Howard made
the trip by way of Orlando, Winter
Haven and Leesburg, finding their
wqrst roads- in Marion county, around
Lake Weir. The further south they
went, the better the condition of the

roads.
Miss Nellie Stevens has received
the news that her brother, Mr. I. V.
Stevens, is very ill at his home at
Lakeland, and has gone to that city
to help nurse him.
- Mrs. D. E. Mclver's condition has
remained about the same for the past
few days, while very encouraging
news comes from the bedside of Mrs.
Mclver's father, Mr. Mcintosh, who
continues to improve.
The remains of Dr. Pillans arrived
in Ocala last night and the funeral
services will be conducted by Rev.
Smith Hardin and Col. R. F. Rogers
at Electra this afternoon at 3 o'clock.

Mr. and Mrs. Clem Purvis, who
have been stopping at the Arms
House, have moved to the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Y. Purvis for the
winter.
Private L. E. Futch of the person personnel
nel personnel brigade, Camp Sevier, is in the
city on a ten days furlough.
Master Benny Borden, who has
been ill for the past week, is now
very much better.

(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Directions for' Gauze Masks, to be
Used When Nursing Influenza
Patients
Finished masks must measure 6x8
inches; use right thickness of gauze,
and sew with running stitch all the
way round. Sew on each corner
twelve inches of tape, measuring one
half inch wide; run a seam through
the center, and in the middle make
four feather stitches with black
thread not showing on the other side.
Marion County Chapter A. R. C.
SECOND NOTICE

Licenses must be paid. Any one
doing business without a license is
violating the law and liable for dou double
ble double tax. W. W. Stripling,
10-18-tf Tax Collector.

ft

SCOUTS
.

(Conducted by National Council of the
Boy Scouts of America.)

SCOUTS PILING UP W.S. S.

is ill.

The deathi of Miss Laura Baird, a
popular trained nurse of Gainesville,
is learned with sadness. Miss Baird
was one of Alachua's most efficient
nurses, and a popular young woman,
whom to know was to admire and her
death is to be deeply deplored. She
was engaged in nursing soldiers at
Camp Merritt when taken sick.

Mrs. Mason and son, George, who
have been guests of Mrs. Mason's
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Hampton, will motor to
their home in Inglis Sunday, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Hampton in
their car.
Mr. J. G. Kershaw, who has been
stationed at Pensacola in the aviation
corps, as second class petty officei,
has been advanced to chief petty of-

The third Liberty loan is a thing of
the past with a credit to the Boy
Scouts of America, according to Incom Incomplete
plete Incomplete returns now on file at national
headquarters, of 416,139 subscriptions
amounting to $52,222,450.

' As gleaners after the reapers this

is a record every member of the organ

ization should be proud of, and the
government is proud of the achieve achievement,
ment, achievement, for while the amount of money
will not be so large as In the second

campaign, the number of Individual

subscriptions compared with the
money value is very much greater, and

that is exactly the result the govern government
ment government desired.

Gardening activities are again In

full swing, and members of the Boy

Scouts of America are lending substan

tial aid under .the slogan "Every Scout

to Feed d Soldier." Their untiring en

ergy and patriotic service In this re regard
gard regard are a big factor In helping Uncle
Sam and his aUies to win. the war.
What the results will be from this
season's activities are of course yet

to be determined, but the indications
are that the contributions from scouts

to food production and conservation

will be enormous.

The secretary of the treasury, be

cause of the efficiency of the scouts In
the Liberty loan campaign, authorized

the issuance of 15,000,000 special Boy
Scouts of America red post cards, so

that the scouts could make an effective

all-year canvass through the co-opera

tion of postmasters and mail carriers
all over the country without the risk
and resnsibility of handling money.

The results already produced are mar

velous, and are crowing in volume

every day.

No substitutes and no delay in our

prescriotion work. Let us serve you.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf

Have Your
HEMSTITCHING
AND
PICOT EDGE WORK
Done at
k "THE HEMSTITICHER"
Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room

Calumet Baking Powder

was picked for Army and Navy bakings,
because it measured up. fully to the Government's
requirements.
because it is a baking powder so perfectly made it
produces pure, wholesome bakings.
The Stamp of Government approval leaves no question as to its
quality and should prompt you to immediately purchase a can of

One spoonful of Calumet will

positively do the (work of two spoon spoonfuls
fuls spoonfuls of most other brands. You use
only a level spoonful to a cup of flour.
With most other brands you use twice
as much.
Calumet never fails stops aD bake bake-day
day bake-day losses reduces bills for baking
ingredients. The great savings of
Calumet are shown in these results.
Calumet is the most modern and
wonderful Baking Powder on the
market today
- Yfoaa Sziuq UJhsm Eto Hiss Z7tf
Vcu oavo materials it to uccd fjitli
1
Try it prove for yourself, the truth of
these statements, and learn why it is the
biggest selling brand in J thelworld today.
Other baking powder manufacturers may
say what you can save. We show you
-we prove it You can actually see
the saving.
By using Calumet you get the greatest
true economy.
SERIH3 FdDUS FC5EE '(Sm(UrJIEir
EfMS- 7TOE USEfSUPE mdDUDCS
It contains scores of selected precipes that
will help you greatly in the use ofLcorn
and other coarse flours.
(DaHuimelt EBaCsnmcij IPowdlcr (So.
47 00 Fillmore Street
CHICAGO ILLINOIS

i



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCT. 18, 1918

I

NEW NAMfcS ON THE

LIBERTY BOND LIST

There will be no drill of the county
guards this evening.
Our winter display of millinery is
now ready for your inspection. Call
and se us. Style Hat Shop, Main
street, Ocala. It
Dr. Peek is out and around again.
He looks rather "peeked," however.
Mr. J. C. Caldwell is over at Willis Willis-ton,
ton, Willis-ton, finishing up some work on a
power plant over there before going
on to fill his new position in Atlanta.
Mr. W. E. Flower, one of Jackson Jacksonville's
ville's Jacksonville's splendid young business men,
who is representing the Certainteed
Products Corporation, who has been
in town visiting friends and attending
to business, has returned to Jacksonville.

Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. C. E. Connor loaded our edi editorial
torial editorial table down this morning with
lovely spimens of grapefruit and or oranges
anges oranges from his fine Lake Weir groves.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
The daylight "saving law will expire
Oct. 27, and the clocks will be turned
back an hour at that date. We have
heard a good deal about Florida being
changed from Central to Eastern
time, but have not been able to ob obtain
tain obtain any official confirmation of the
statement. The state is yet on Chi Chicago
cago Chicago time, which is an hour later than
thai of Washington.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Editor Collens of the Summerfield
Chronicle, who was in town today,
says his son Eddie, who was severely
wounded some weeks ago, has recov recovered
ered recovered and is probably back on the fir firing
ing firing line now.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley has received the

1 1 V i 1 Y

man, wno nas Deen in ine omcers
school at Camp Gordon, has won his
commission as lieutenant. This is good
I news to Lieut. Altman's friends, who

;know he is well qualified for promo
ition. Lieut. Altman had expected to
obtain leave, but will be prevented by
.quarantine.

The Chazal family sends another
son into the army. Mr. Chas. P. Cha Chazal
zal Chazal leaves next Tuesday for Camp
Taylor, Ky. He will train in the field
artillery. This will make three of the
Chazal boys in the army. John went
to France with the Rainbow division,
and after several months active serv service,
ice, service, during which he saw much hard

ngnung, was maae a sergeant ana
sent to an officers' school. He is prob probably
ably probably back on the firing line 'with a
commission now. Lieut. Louis Chazal,
after helping train men at Camp
Beauregard a year, is also in France,
and most likely on the fighting line.
Mr. Charles Chazal has every right
for exemption, but instead has pushed
his claim for service. The best wishes
of his friends will go with him.
i
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS

The legal advisory board will hold
its meetings in the jury room of the
Iiostoffke building each day until the
work is completed, except, national
I olidays and Sundays, from 9 a. m.
x ntil noon, and from 2 p. m. until
5:30xp. 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.
DRAFTED MEN TO ;
GO TO FORT DADE

i The following named men will be
ordered by the local board for Mar Marie
ie Marie n county to report for military duty
daring the five-day period beginning
October 21st, 1918. Of this list sev seventeen
enteen seventeen men will be selected and en entrained
trained entrained for Fort Dade, Fla.
74 James C. Bronson.
223 Zebbie V. Freeman.
:90 William E. Fort.
.345 Jerry A. Snelling.
784 Benj. H. Forbes.
372 Robert L. Timmons.
958 Clyde C. Balkcom. v
1003 Eason A. Hall.
1213 Julian Ray.
1228 (A) Julius II. Freeman.
128G William A. Harrell.
J 339 Ernest C. Blair.
1396 William A. A. Leveritt.
1G07 Charles G. Hamilton.
1566 Rex Minor Niblack.
1595 Geo. H. Whittington.
1777 John L. M. Westbrook.
1779 Duke I. Drawdy.
1819 Oliver II. Mathews.
1839 Wade S. Hastings.

Adams, R. T., Ocala $
Alexander, J. W., Ocala
Byrd, Mrs. M. A., Weirsdale.

Bishop, Frank W., Anthony.
Bryant, John S
Borland, H. L., Ocala
Blackman, H.
Blackman, Mrs. H.
Blackman, A. M. Sumrfield.
Bottleman, J. J., Summerfield
Brown, Mrs. Flora L. .......
Cogswell, W. S., Belleview..
Campbell, Miss Alice
Carpenter, W. C
Crosby, Mrs. W. J., Citra....
Crosby, Wm. J., Citra
Cauthen, Alice A., S'mfield..
Mrs L B.
Credle, W. C, Anthony
Caruthers, R. L., Anthony...
Crosby, Mrs. J. W.,
Camp, Robert Clifton
Davenport, Mrs. Mary, Oak..
Dobbs, Mrs. Ernest, Ocala...
Davenport, Mrs. Ernest
DeCamp, Mrs. C. E., Ocala..
DeCamp, Elmer, Ocala .....
Ditto, F. W., Ocala
Dodd, R. A., Anthony
Dowd, L. M., S'mrfield .....
Denmark, W. A., Anthony...
Fort, Oliver, Moss Bluff. .
Fort, R. E., Ocala
Gill, A. J., Anthony
Green, Maggie, Anthony....
Griffin, Miss Ossie, Anthony.
Griggs, J. B. Lynne
Holly, Mrs. Annie E., Ocala.
Holly, Miss Carrie, Connor..
Hayes, Estell Fort, Ocala...
Helvenston, E. T., Ocala.
Hall, Henry C, Ocala
Hillman, Mrs. J. M., Anthony
Hillman, J. M., Anthony
Howell, Chas. B., Lowell....
Hudnell, Mrs. E. G., Ocala.'.
Henderson, Miss Mamie
Henderson, C. T., Lynne ....
Henderson, Mrs. Julia, Lynne
Holly, Mrs. Robert, Connor.
Harriss, Albert O., Ocala. .
Harriss, Mrs. Mary W., Ocala
Irvine, D. H., Orange Lake .
Izlar, Dr. A. L., Ocala
Ingram, A. F., Savannah, Ga.
Jones, Miss Olive, Oak......
Jones, Hullum,' Oak
Jackson, Mary C.f S'mfield..
Jones, T. P., Anthony. ......
Kostalan, Otto, Summerfield.
Luff man, Ray, Sparr
Luffman, Willard O
Lowell, S. G., Summerfield.).
Lindsay, R. E., Anthony. .

Malever, F., Ocala
Malever, J., Ocala .......... v
Murphy, Chas. R., Oak
Morgan, Alex, York...
Masters, H. B. Co., Ocala..
Mason, Mary, Ocala.
Mitchell, R. & S., Oeala
Moorhead, Mrs. J. R., Ocala .
Morris, Henry A., Sumerfield
Mims, B. F., Anthony.......
Mishler, C. J., Anthony.
Milligan W. R., Anthcay
Matlock, J. P., Summerfield.
Milligan, Columbus .........
Ocala Telephone Co. .......
Pembroke, Daniel H.
Peterson, T. A., Weirsdale .
Proctor, M. M., Summerfield.
Perry, Mrs. C. H., Sumerfield
Perry, C. H., Summerfield...
Proctor, W. H., Summerfield
Pillans, J. C, Electra.
Perry, P. B., Summerfield
Proctor, J. D., Summerfield..
Phillips, Morris, Ocala
Rou, S. C Reddick..
Roddenbury, R. A., Ocala ....
Robertson, J. D., Ocala ......
Richard, Everett, S'mfield...
Richard, Everett, Summrfield
Ragland, H, W., Ocala....'..
Snook,' Mrs. T. B., Weirsdale
Smith, Guy, Summerfield....
Souter, John, Oak
Smith, Mrs. Mary, Oak
Smith, Frank E., York......
Souter, H. D., Anthony. ....
Sims, Vaughn, Anthony
Sims, Moultrie B., Anthony.
Smith, Arthur Jr. Anthony..
Stewart, H. J., Anthony. .
Stotesbury, Emily F., Ocala.'
Sigmon, J. F., Weirsdale
Sims, Cora, Ocala . .
Snowden, L. H., Summerfield
Stevens, J. W., Ft. McCoy. .
Swearingen, W. H., S'mrfield
Thompson, Miss Julia, Ocala
Thompson, Miss Evelyn
Tally, J. W., Ocala
Thorn, W. B., Anthony......
Thomas, Mrs. A. T., Ocala..

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500.00
50.00
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50.00
50.00
500.00
100.00
50.00
100.00
. 50.00
50.00
50.00
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400.00
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50.00

of the Ticonderoga ? This ship was
only thirty-fire miles north of us at
the time it was shelled. We changed
our course at once, going further

south. Next day the Henry George

was attacked just ahead of us and in

sight, so we again made full steam

away.

My ship is a new ship of 8000 tons
cargo. We vary from forward to aft
and try to stay out of trouble unless
we are attacked. Of course nearly
every day we have a little fun, for
anything that is sighted at sea, if we
don't make out what it is then the
general alarm is given and we put a
few shells into it for luck, and let me
sar that our gunners don't fall to hit
tne first shot, and after that every everything
thing everything is easy going.
Affectionately, Sonnie.

COLORED BOY KILLED

SONNY'S SEA SERVICE

Sonnie Geise, the cheerful and pop popular
ular popular boy, who was jerking soda at
the Court Pharmacy three years ago,
and who is now coxswain on an auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary steamer, came in yesterday for
a brief visit to his home and relatives.
He was preceded a day or so by a let letter,
ter, letter, from which we make the follow following
ing following extracts:
Norfolk, Va., October 13, 1918.
My dear Mother: I left New York
August 9th, arriving in France Aug.
25th. I was in and two
old and very pretty places. Found
things on the move there. Our ship
was unloaded by German prisoners
and it does one good to see them
working. I saw many things of in interest
terest interest while there.
We sailed for the states and were
nineteen days making the trip back
owing to bad weather and having to
change our course on account of subs,
but came through all right. When we
left the states in- August we lost one
ship in our convoy the third day out
from New York. The ship was the
Pennington, an English ship, but we
had good going all the way after that.
Did you read an account of the loss

R. M. McCann Badly Hurt and Stand Standard
ard Standard Oil Truck Torn to Pieces by
Seaboard Limited at Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield Pulled by two engines, and trying
to make up for an hour's lost time,
the Seaboard limited, northbound,
came thru Summerfield late yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon at almost a mile a
minute. At the street crossing below
the station, it hit the Standard Oil
Company's truck, spun it round and
round like a top and left it lying
crumpled up like a child's toy wagon
by the track. At the same time, Percy

Hagen, a colored boy, who was riding
on the truck, was hurled thru the air
like a stone from a sling, a hundred
feet or more, and striking the ground
rolled over and over for several
yards, before he finally stopped, sen senseless
seless senseless and battered into a bloody
mass.'
R. M. McCann, who was driving the
truck, clung to the steering wheel,
and tho badly injured lived thru the
flying earthquake that must have
made him think he had been grazed
by a 16-inch shell.
Everybody in the vicinity ran at
once to the wreck, picked up the col colored
ored colored boy and pulled Mr. McCann out

from the fragments of the truck. The

train was running at such a rate that
it went almost a mile before the en engineers
gineers engineers could stop it; then it -backed
to Summerfield, took the injured men
aboard and brought them to Ocala.
Mr. McCann was taken to his home
and the boy to the Afro-American
hospital, where the doctors did what
they could, which was little. He died
at 11 o'clock last night.
The principal reason for the acci accident
dent accident was that freight cars were lined
up on the sidetrack at Summerfield so
as to completely hide the coming
train from the driver of the truck.
The engineer gave the usual signal,
but the noise made by the truck kept
its driver from hearing either the
whistle or the bell.
Under private management, the
railroad would be liable to a r heavy
suit for damages, and the engineer in
charge of the train would be liable to
a charge of manslaughter. We don't
know how it is under government
ownership. Certain it is that a train
shouldn't be allowed to run at such a
rate thru a station where the cars,
with the full knowledge of the rail railroad
road railroad men, are arranged in such a
deathtrap.
Mr. McCann drives the truck for
Mr. W. W. Rilea, the Standard Oil
manager for this district. He is se severely
verely severely but not seriously hurt. It is a
miracle that he isn't dead. Percy
Hagen's relatives live in Shady and
he had gratefully accepted the chance
to ride home.
We don't know whether Mr. Mc McCann
Cann McCann or the dead boy's relatives will
ever collect any damages, but we bet
the Standard Oil Company will be
paid for its truck.
A SCOUT JOHN PAUL, JONES.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

RATES: Six line maximum. one

time 25c; three time3 50c; six times!

( jc; one month $3. Payable in advance.

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

FOR SALE Five head mares, 2 to 9
years of age. May be seen 4 miles
west of Summerfield. E. U. Ferguson,
Summerfield, Fla. 10-18-6t

LOST Last Saturday night, a pair
of eyeglasses with reel and chain;
finder will be suitably rewarded by
returning to Star office. 17-3t

FOR SALE Good milk cow, and a
seven-month-old heifer calf. JPrice
$75. Apply to Mrs. L. F. Seare, North
Ocala. 17-2t
PIANO TUNING Please remember

your own resident tuner is right here j

to guarantee his' work as well as to
pay taxes. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E.
5th St. Phone 185-G. Ocala, Fla. 6t

The following letter was received
by Scoutmaster O. E. McMeans of
Troop No. 17 of Indianapolis, and Is
from one of his former scouts now In
France:
Tm having a taste of real sailor
life. My first taste was rather dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable seasickness and my next
taste was exceedingly salty. This
was when I was doing convoy duty
along the coast, during which we got
a 'sub' or two, and finally one morn morning
ing morning Just before daylight a certain sub
stuck Its periscope above the water,
and the next thing I knew I w-as fly flying
ing flying toward the briny deep with most
of the crew. The sub got us that time.
Well, we got out of that, most of us,
but we left a mighty good friend and
shipmate of mine, who was lying in his
bunk near where the torpedo got us.
"We were picked up, as we had pick picked
ed picked up many a crew who got the same
as we did.
-J. PAUL JONES,
"V. S. S. Carola IV."
Scout John Paul Jones shows the
same indifference to danger as did the
treat American sea fighter of his name.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
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
W. K. Lane, M. D- Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

No substitutes and no delay in our
prescriotion work. Let us serve you.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf
Do you read the want adi ?

WANTED Ten carpenters for build

ing Dredge Boat, standard wages;

paid. Florida China Clay Co., Oka
humpka, Fla. 17-6t

FOR SALE One 1917 Little Buick
Six; good as new; price right. Call

at Florida House 14.6t

LOST Airedale puppy, male; an answers
swers answers to name of "Pedro." Return to
Harrington Hall hotel and receive re reward,
ward, reward, v 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. 6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. 24-tf

FOR RENT Ten room house on
Oklawaha avenue formerly occupied
by H. P. Bitting. Apply to Mrs. E.
A. Hickson, Micanopy, or T. M.
Moore, postoffice, Ocala. 9-6t

LOST Tan suitcase between Ocala
and Cotton Plant. Finder return to
Ocala House Lunch Room and receive
reward. 10-11

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, eod
FOR RENT Two two-story five five-room
room five-room cottages, 803 and 805 South
Second street, thoroughly screened,
all conveniences, large sleeping
porches. Also came size cottage op opposite
posite opposite high school. Rent, not reason reasonable,
able, reasonable, but cheap. Stephen Jewett. 6t

DRESSMAKING Mrs. S. C. M.
Thomas,' 103 Watula street. tf

WANTED Four to six room house,
with bath and sleeping porch. Prefer
furnished house with large yard and
sidewalks. M. N. -Dunn, Internal
Revenue Dept., P. O. Bldg. 10-12-tf

XOTICE OP MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure entered in that certain cause
pending in the circuit court of Marion
county, Florida, in chancery, in which
The Metropolitan Realty & Investment
Company, a corporation, is complain complainant,
ant, complainant, and John P. Galloway as adminis administrator
trator administrator of the estate of Charles H.
Stewart, deceased, and Marion Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, are defendants, of date October
4th, 1918, I. the undersigned special
master in chancery, appointed by the
said court to execute the provisions of
said decree shall offer for sale and sell
to the highest and best bidder for cash,
in front of the south door of 'Marion
county court house in Ocala, Florida,
on
Moutlny, Xoveniher 4th, 1018
between the hours of 11 o'clock a. m.
and 2 o'clock p. m., the lands situated
in Marion county, Florida, more par particularly
ticularly particularly described as follows, to-wit:
South one half of Lot Four of Block
Forty-nine Old Survey City of Ocala,
Florida, or so much thereof as may be
necessary to satisfy said final decree
and cost of suit.
D. NIEL FERGUSON,
Special Master.
I W. DUVAL,
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-4-frl
-NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure entered in that certain cause
pending in the circuit court of Marion
county, Florida, in chancery, In which
The Metropolitan Realty & Investment
Company, a corporation, is complain complainant,
ant, complainant, and Samuel Iukes is defendant,
of date October 4th, 1918, the under undersigned
signed undersigned special master in chancery, ap appointed
pointed appointed by the said court to execute
the provisions of said decree, shall of offer
fer offer for sale and sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash in front of the
south door of Marion county court
house in Ocala, Florida, on
.Monday, -November 4th, 1918,
between the hours of 11 o'clock a. m.
and 2 o'clock p. m., the lands situate
in Marion county. Florida, more par particularly
ticularly particularly described as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at the NV corner of the
SW'i of Section 9. Township 17 South,
Range 23 East, running thence East
210 yards, thence South 1154 yards,
thence West 210 yards, 'thence North
115 M yards to point of beginning, con containing
taining containing 5 acres, more or less; and also
beginning 11514 yards south of the
NV corner of the SV4 of Section 9,
Township 17 South, Range 23 E, run running
ning running thence East 140 yards, 'thence
South 280 yards, thence West 140
yards, thence North 280 yards to point
of beginning, or so much thereof as
may be necessary to satisfy said final
decree and costs of suit.
D. NIEL FERGUSON.
1 Special Master.
L. "W. DUVAL,
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-4-frl

NOTICE
The following inspectors and clerks

were appointed for the general elec

tion, .November 5th, 1918:
Ocala, Precinct No. 1. Box A to M,
L. O. Booher, W. L. Colbert, W. J.
Crago, inspectors: W. W. Clvatt.

clerk. Box N to Z, H. C. Packham, B.

ri. beymour, bam Christian, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; J. C. Johnson, clerk.
Reddick, Precinct No. 2 L. S.
Light, S. L. Fridy, T. J. McQuaig, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; E. D. Rou, clerk. J
Flemington, Precinct No. 3 C. M.
Gray, J. M. Mathews, H. W. Nettles,
inspectors; J. C. Mathews, clerk.
Cotton Plant, Precinct No. 4 E. T.
Parker, H. R. Roddenberry, J. A. Par Parker,
ker, Parker, inspectors; Joe Williams, clerk.
Romeo, Precinct No. 5 J. B. Mc Mc-Gehee,
Gehee, Mc-Gehee, J. F. Folks, Joel Moon, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; W. D., Young, clerk.
Camp Izzard, Precinct No. 6 C. L.
Strickland, J. W. Adams, K. H.
Adams, inspectors; F. II. Miller,
clerk
Shady, Precinct No. 7 F. G. Buhl,
H. W. Douglass, J. M. Goin, inspec inspectors:
tors: inspectors: S. R. Pyles, clerk.
Summerfield, Precinct No. 8 J. E.
Branch, J. D. Proctor, A. D. Mitchell,
inspectors; R. L. Clyburn, clerk.
Lake Weir, Precinct No. 9 J. T.
Lewis, Robert Martin, J. A. Scott, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; W. E. McGahagin, clerk.
Moss Bluff, Precinct No. 10 W. A.
Meadows, J. H. Fort, G. A. Waters,
inspectors; Jeff Martin, clerk.
Grahamville, Precinct No. 11 R. C.
Fort, O. H. Rogers, j. H. Randall, in

spectors; L. 15. unggs, clerk.
Salt Springs, Precinct No. 12 J. F.
Falana, W. P. Williamson, Calvin
Long, inspectors; D. E. McRae, clerk.
Fort McCoy, Precinct No. 13 J. K.

Priest, L. J. Hall, W. S. Priest, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; J. W. Stevens, clerk.
Orange Springs, Precinct No. 14
J. B. Hall, L. T. Matchett, D. M. Wal Wal-dron,
dron, Wal-dron, inspectors; W. F. Jordan, clerk.
Linadale, Precinct No. 15 E. L.
Drawdy, C. A. McCraney, V. A.
Vaughn, inspectors; J. J. Hawkins,
clerk.
Citra, Precinct No. 16 Stewart
Ramey, J. P. Ausley, M. J. Timmons,
inspectors; R. K. Wartmann, clerk.
Anthony, Precinct No. 17 C. C.
Priest Jr., N. W. Meadows, W. W.
Griffin, inspectors; W. C. Credle,
clerk
Martin, Precinct No. 18 W. A.
Knoblock, J. H. Knoblock, J. N. Til Tiller,
ler, Tiller, inspectors; Neil Townsend, clerk.
" Stanton, Precinct No. 19 Robert
Douglass, Earl B. Lytle, J. F. Sig Sigmon,
mon, Sigmon, inspectors; A. S. J. McKinney,
clerk.
Blitchton, Precinct No: 20 Bever Beverly
ly Beverly Blitch, J. W. Coulter, Laban Hen Hendricks,
dricks, Hendricks, inspectors; S. H. Blitch, clerk.
Belleview, Precinct No. 21 Ed Pe Pe-lot,
lot, Pe-lot, D. C. Stanley, J. A. Freeman, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; O. M. Gale, clerk.
Mcintosh, Precinct No. 22 J. B.
Burry, W. E. Christian, W. K. Brown,
inspectors; L. T. Hickson, clerk.
Pedro, Precinct No. 23 R. J. Perry,
Walter Nichols, Alfred Proctor, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; S. G. Lovell, clerk.
Dunnellon, Precinct No. 24 W. J.
Mixon, F. J. Titcomb, T. K. North, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; C. E. Hood, clerk.
Candler, Precinct No. 25 J. N.
Marshall, J. H. Mathews, Harry Bax-t
ter, inspectors; Albert McClane,
clerk-
Sparr, Precinct No. 26 E. W. Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, John F. Carlton, G. D. Boyles,
inspectors; J. E. Thomas, clerk.
Eureka, Precinct No. 27 J. R.
Hogans, F. B. Dudley, R. L. Brinson,
inspectors; J. N. Brinson, clerk.
Levon, Precinct No. 28 L. K.
Dankwertz, J. L. DeVaun, T. W. Bar Bar-nett,
nett, Bar-nett, inspectors; C. E. Lucius, clerk.
Kendrick, Precinct No. 29 W. V.
Chappell, M. L. Fennell, W. E. Phil Phillip,
lip, Phillip, inspectors; J. J. Guthery, clerk.
.Martel, Precinct No. 30 J. H.
Seckinger, Arch Cuthill, J. L. Smith,
inspectors; Percy Thigpen, clerk.
Fairfield, Precinct No. 31 D. M.
Kinard, J. A. Jones, S. F. DuPuis, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; M. L. Payne, clerk.
Emathla, Precinct No. 32 S. J.
McCully, V. B. Potts, E. B. Weathers,
inspectors; R. W. Ferguson, clerk.
W. D. Cam, Chairman.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk. X0-18-wky
BUT LIBERTY BONDS
NOTICE OF CATTLE
' DIPPING ELECTION

GOOD THINGS TO EAT

it.., tit a a r: it r:i.i

ui a. muu r iu-aiuuej ricnica
Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Kctchnp
Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
Loganberry Juice
Grapefruit Jnice
Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing
Pompeian Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing

uuraee aaiau Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives
O. K. TEAPOT
GROCERY.

PHONE

id ana n

ORDER TODAY rnlCES 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 cts. per pound.
The St. George Co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,",
APALACHICOLA. FLA.

DR. K. J. WEIHE

EYKSIGHT
SPECIALIST.
An Gptemetrist is one who devotes
all his time to refraction, and is there-'
fore the real specialist in fitting lens
before imperfect eyes. j
(With, Welhe Co- etrelersj
Iticrfie 25 SoTtrrSlJr'of -SuajF
OCALA. FLOKIDA

Mclver & MscKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47. 104. 302
OCALA, FLORIDA

r

Notice is 'hereby given that at the
general election to be held November
5th, 1918, there will be submitted to
the voters of Marion county the ques question
tion question of whether compulsory systemat systematic
ic systematic tick eradication work or compul compulsory
sory compulsory dipping of cattle shall be carried
on in Marion county, Forida, in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the provisions of Chap Chapter
ter Chapter 7345, Laws of Florida, approved
June 9th, 1917.
Done by order of the board of
county commissioners' of said county.
9-6-f ri P. H. Nugent, Clerk.

: YOU CALL A DOCTOR
Because
J HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
To The

: COURT PHARMACY
For the Same Reason X

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
insurance;
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

FRESH
FALL SEED
NOW IN

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

OCALA SEED STORE :

Ocala, Florida.

NOTICE

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER t
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Give More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the cit3'.
NOTICE

Board of county commissioners will
meet Oct. 23rd, 1918, to hear com-
flaints and to restore to registration
ists all names erroneously stricken.
The following names have been
stricken from registration lists by
board of county commissioners at
their meeting October 16, 1918:
Aired, Geo. G.
Belcher, J. L.
Burton, John H.
Davis, B. L.
Fort, J. S.
Gaskins, J. G.
Grantham, Daniel.
Harris, CO.
Hickman, B. L.
Long, R. F.
Perry, Isaac.
Reed, Chas. S.
Turner, Wm. T.
W. D. Cam, Chairman.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk. 18-3t-wky
OF INTEREST TO FARMERS

There will be no meeting of the
Woodman Circle until further notice.
Mamie Whitley, Guardian h
Rylla Adams, Clerk

For the benefit of farmers or others
who may be interested, I wish to

of the farmers' union at the time of
its organization, I am receiving daily
market news bulletins from the bu bureau
reau bureau of markets, which are on file at
the fair association office at the board
of trade. Mrs. A. Tweedy.

Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.

V,

II



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