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Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
tonight and Saturday except probab probably
ly probably rain northwest portion.
Unable to Stop the Constant Advance
of Americans, French
With the Americans North of Ver Verdun,
dun, Verdun, Oct. 25, 1 p. m. Heavy German
counter attacks east of the Meuse
were repelled this morning by Ameri American
can American troops holding the Belleau wood
and lines on either side. The Ameri Americans
cans Americans in the region of Grand Pre have
straightened their lines and captured
several important ridges. The Amer American
ican American lines extended between Bappes
wood and Bantheville wood.
London, Oct. 25, 1 p. m. French
troops advancing northeast near the
Oise penetrated the village of Villers-L-Sec
and surrounded the village of
La Fere. The French have also ad advanced
vanced advanced further east along the Serre
ITALIANS TOOK 3000 PRISONERS
Rome, Oct. 25. In heavy fighting
yesterday in the region of Monte
Grappa the Italians established them themselves
selves themselves on the northern bank of the
Ornie river and captured nearly 3000
SHEKELS FOR THE HIGH SCHOOL
We want only a few more dollars
for this worthy purpose. Come across
and get your name on the honor roll.
Geo. G. Chambers, Military In-
structor High School $1.00
J. H. Benjamin ?.. 1.00
Baxter Carn L. 1.00
Marcus Frank 2.00
J. Malever 1.00
II. M. Hampton 1.00
A. E. Gerig 1.00
C. K. Sage 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
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
II. S. Minshall 1.00
A. Slott 1.00
B. Max Wilson 1.00
N. L. Williams 50
Hayes & Guynn 50
Mrs. J. G. Swaim 25
R. E. Layton 1.00
Nasri Bros. 1.00
B. Goldman 1.00
E. C. Jordan 50
W. W. C. Smith 50
W. O. Russell .25
H. W. Tucker 1.00
L. J. Knight 1.00
F. K. Deraetree 1.00
Lester Perkins 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
L. N. Green 1.00
Henry Livingston 1.0P
Dr. S. H. Blitch 1.00
Clarence Camp -1.00
R. S. Hall 1.00
W. W. Stripling 1.00
E. C. Bennett 1.00
Ed. Tucker 1.00
Mayor Chace 1.00
C. P. Howeli 1.00
Alfred Ayer 1.00
N. R. Dehon 1.00
Mrs. B. M. Hunt 1.00
C. G. Fraser 1.00
A. A. Vandenbrock 1.00
Main Street Market 1.00
J. D. McCaskill 1.00
R. H. Todd ..... 1.00
S. C. M. Thomas 1.Q0
George MacKay 1.00
R. S. Rogers 1.00
W. M. Palmer 1.00
G. A. Hall 50
G. S. Wilson 50
Jno. R. Preer 1.00
W. P .Preer 1.00
II. B. Clarkson 1.00
B. A. Weathers 1.00
H. L. Walters 1.00
The Court Pharmacy 1.00
W. A. McGuire 1.00
Mrs. W. A. McGuire 1.00
G. T. Maughs 1.00
W. A. Wilds 1.00
A. E. Osborne 1.00
A. T. Thomas 1.00
W. A. Knight 1.00
Geo. C. Pasteur 1.00
T. P. Drake (Yalaha) 1.00
Sam Burford 1.00
II. A. Waterman 1.00
R. T. Adams 1.00
Miss Fannie Clark 50
Will D. Taylor 1.00
TO THE PEOPLE
Asks Them to Endorse His Adminis Administration
tration Administration in the Congressional
Washington, Oct. 25. President
Wilson today issued an appeal to the
people to return a democratic Con Congress
gress Congress in the November elections if
they approve of his course in this
critical period. The return of a re republican
publican republican majority in either house, thfe
president said, would certainly be in interpreted
terpreted interpreted abroad as a "repudiation of
my leadership." The president said he
would accept the country's verdict
without cavil, but if it was adverse
the power to administer the great
trust assigned to him would be ser seriously
iously seriously impaired.
WHY GATHER NUTS
FOR THE RED CROSS?
Because it takes 130 hickory nuts
to make one gas mask for some sol soldier
dier soldier to wear in fighting the Hun.
Why Save Peach and Prune Pits?
Because 200 peach pits or 300 prune
pits will make one mask.
Boys and girls, how many have you
Bring your nuts and fruit stones to
the food administration office, 118
South Main street, where Mr. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Camp, the county food adminis administrator
trator administrator has placed a can in which they
are to be deposited and he will later
on turn them over to the Red Cross
for the purpose for which they are
Serereant Wilbur E. Moore of Lake
land, formerly of this city a few
years ago, died Sept. 20th in France.
He leaves a wife and two children, be besides
sides besides a father and' mother, three
brothers and three sisters. They are
Rev, and Mrs. L. W. Moore and Miss
Lollie of Madison; Mrs. Frank Dur-
and of Yalaha and Mrs. Fred E.
Weihe of Newport News, Va.; C. F.
and W. L. Moore of Jacksonville, and
Albert T. Moore of Atlanta.
In December of last year Mr.
Moore enlisted in the army as the
government made an urgent call foi
skilled mechanics, and was sent to
Camp Green, N. C, where he was put
with the 13th Company, M. M. regi regiment,
ment, regiment, where he stayed until about
two months ago, when he went to
Our hearts are very sad but we feel
that it was the will of our Heavenly
Father to take him from us. He pos possessed
sessed possessed an unselfish disposition and
was willing like all our brave soldiers
to give up his life for our country.
Mrs. F. E. Weihe.
Wacahoota, Oct. 24. Mrs. W. B.
McMullen and daughters, Misses Ida
and Marie and son, Robert and Miss
Eunice Odel of Micanopy were calling
at Mrs. C. R. Curry's Thursday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Miss Ida remained over un until
til until Saturday to visit Miss Thelma
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith and
Misses Theora and Leola Smith were
business visitors to Gainesville Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon.
Mr. Napoleon Smith was shopping
in Micanopy Wednesday.
Dr. C. G. Mixon, wife and children
of Gainesville, were guests of Mrs. C.
M. Smith for the week-end.
Mr. H. H. Herren was a business
visitor to Micanopy Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lute Howell received
a telegram Monday from their broth brother,
er, brother, Dr. E. B. Howel of Micanopy, who
was called to Annapolis, Md., to see
his son, Edgar, who has been quite
ill with influenza and contracted pneu pneumonia,
monia, pneumonia, stating that he was much bet better.
ter. better. This was indeed good news to
the doctor's numerous friends here.
Our mail carrier, Mr. Harvey Bru Bru-ton,
ton, Bru-ton, has ben off duty for the past
week on account of sickness. Mr. J.
S. Dunning is filling the vacancy.
Messrs. Carroll Cameron, Karl
Jones and Frank Clyatt of Tacoma
and Miss Ida McMullen of Micanopy,
were guests to supper of Miss Thelma
Curry Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Tyson and chil children
dren children and Mr. Tom McKinney were
visitors to Gainesville today.
We are glad to note that Mrs. Elvin
Bruton is out again after a few days'
On November 5th the state votes
on state wide prohibition. Be sure and
vote DRY by making your cross (X)
mark before YES under Section XIX.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cent. at Geng's Drugstore.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY,
Sudden Advance of King Victor's Men
Attended with Great
London, Oct. 25, 1:15 p. m. The
Italians have begun an offensive be between
tween between the Piave and Brenta rivers.
In the Monte Grappa sector Thursday
they advanced across the Ornio river
and captured Monte Solarolo, part of
Monte Prassolan and Monte Pertica.
In the Piave the Italians have captur captured
ed captured the islands of Grace, Pattadapoli
and Maggiore. The weather on this
front is unfavorable.
It Marks an Easy Day for the Amer American
ican American Forces
The casualty lists of the American
army and marine corps are posted in
the Star's front windows every day.
If you find on them the name of any anyone
one anyone you know, please report it to the
Killed in action 21
Missing in action 13
Died of wounds 1
Died from airplane accident 2
Died, accident and other causes; 3
Died of disease 6
Wounded severely 96
Wounded slightly 169
Wounded, degree undetermined ... 188
Taken prisoner 4
The only Florida name on the list
is that of Private Roy F. Gordon,
Hastings; wounded, degree undeter undetermined.
mined. undetermined. CARD OF THANKS
We desire to thank our friends who
so kindly gave us their aid and as assistance
sistance assistance during the recent illness and
death of our husband and father.
Especially do we wish to extend our
thanks to the members of the Ocala
Lodge No. 19 and Belleview Lodge
No. 95, F. & A. M.
Mrs. Elizabeth Wall.
Thos. C. Wall.
J. L. Wall. ltd&w
IT PLEASES HIM
Camp Jackson, S. C, Oct. 21.y
Editor Star: Received the news to today
day today that Marion county went over the
top on the fourth liberty loan. Hurrah
for old Marion! Keep the dollars "roll "rolling
ing "rolling and "the boys"will keep the balls
going and, the Huns running.
Hope Marion county will have a
grand fair next month. Wish I could
attend same. I always look forward
to the weekly visit of the Star. Could
not do without it. Am in the best of
health and hope the Star is the same.
Respectfully, Srgt. A. F. Perry.
Utilities Div. Q. M. C, Barracks C
1 East, Camp Jackson, S. C.
NO CONCERT TONIGHT
On account of sickness among its
members the band will be unable to
resume its weekly concerts tonight.
A great many northern people want
to come south. If you have a cot cottage,
tage, cottage, house, farm or arty other real
estate for sale or rent, see or notify
W. D. Empie, 603 South Second St.,
Ocala, Florida. y 25-6t
DONT USE TELEPHONE
UNLESS YOU HAVE 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
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
New Books for Girls, New Books
for Boys. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Let's go "over the top" in voting
the state dry on November 5th. Vote
for the Constitutional Amendment to
Section XIX. Adv. 24-tf
Let us supply your TOILET
TICLES. Our line is complete,
the prices always reasonable.
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284.
and AR-and The
A 1917 model Ford touring car for
sale at the Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 6t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
OCTOBER 25, 1918.
Oil THE OISE
Sixteen-Inch Shooters from Yankee Yankee-land
land Yankee-land Hurl Shells on Hun
(Associated Press) -With
the American Army, France,
Thursday, Oct. 24. (By the Asso Asso-siated
siated Asso-siated Press.) American 16-inch
guns, manned by American bluejack bluejackets,
ets, bluejackets, co-operating with the French, be began
gan began firing on the German railroad
centers back of the Serre-Oise front
FRENCH HAVE FLEURY
Paris, Oct. 25. On the Aisne front
east of Bethel the French have cap captured
tured captured Ambly and Fleury, taking ont
hundred prisoners, it is officially an announced.
nounced. announced. In the Longchamps region
two German attacks were repulsed.
On the Serre river front and eastward
the French this morning resumed
their pressure against the enemy.
SERBS AGAIN SUCCESSFUL
. London, Oct. 25. The -Serbians
have defeated the armies of the ene enemy
my enemy in the valley of the Great Morava
river. The 'enemy is retreating in
disorder, says an official Serbian an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. SYNOPSIS OF GAME LAW
The title to all wild birds and game
is vested in the various counties of!
The following only are game birds:
Swan, geese, brant, ducks,, rail, coots,
mud hens, gallinules, shore birds,
plovers, surf birds, snipe, woodcocks,
sand pipers, rattlers, curlews, tur turkeys,
keys, turkeys, grouse, pheasants, quail and
, It is a $50 fine to catch, kill or ship
or have in possession any game bird,
plumage, skin, eggs or nests thereof
except as provided by law.
Openseason Jtfoy 20th to March 1st
following: for deer, squirrels, wild
turkey, quail, -doves, swan, geese,
brant,' rails, coots, sand pipers, cur curlews,
lews, curlews, snipe, ducks and plover. Un Unlawful
lawful Unlawful to kill squirrels in any public
or private park at any time. Nov.
20th to Dec. 20th following: for
pheasants and grouse.
Twenty-five dollars fine to kill mud
hens, gallinules, limicolae, commonly
known as shore birds, surf birds and
woodcocks at any time.
It is a $25 fine to capture, kill or
injure any game bird or animal by
pitfall, scaffold, cage, snare, net, salt saltlick,
lick, saltlick, blind pen, baited hook, baited
field, drugs, joison, chemicals, explo explosives
sives explosives or similar device.
It is $25 fine to catch, hunt or kill
any game bird or animal between
dark and daylight the following day.
It is a $25 fine to kill more than one
deer, two turkeys, twenty quail or
twenty-five birds of any other species
in any one day. It is a $500 fine to
kill more than three deer, ten turkeys
or three hundred of any other game
bird species in one open season.
It is a $25 fine to barter, sell or of offer
fer offer for sale any game bird or animal.
It is a $100 fine to hunt outside of
your voting precinct without a li license;
cense; license; a $25 fine to change or alter a
It is a $25 fine to transport within
or without this state any game with without
out without a proper license. It is a $100 fine
for any- common carrier to receive
such game fortransportation.
The witnesses furnishing evidence
to convict for any violation of the
game laws shall have half of the fine
Resident county license, $1; non nonresident
resident nonresident county license, $3, and a non nonresident
resident nonresident hunter's license for $15. No
license good except in county issued.
No license required of resident Con Confederate
federate Confederate veterans. All licenses issued
by county judge.
County judge to have 25c., 50c. and
$1 respectively, for each license is
sued. Balance goes to country school
All grades of licenses shall be of
different color, contain a synopsis of
the game law printed on the back, and
shall be good only for the open sea
son or fraction thereof immediately
following their issue.
The sheriff is ex-officio game war warden
den warden and may appoint deputies in each
Guava paste 65 cents per package
of m pounds. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 6t
Take care of your feet. If they are
giving you trouble, have them ex examined
amined examined by M. M. Little, the only foot
specialist in Ocala. No cost to you. tf
A 1917 model Ford touring car for
sale at the Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 6t
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
British Fight Hard to Wrest this
Important Town from the
London, Oct. 25. It is officially an announced
nounced announced that the British have captur captured
ed captured Maing, southwest of Valenciennes.
The British also captured Vandegies-Sur-Ecaillon,
on the front balow Val Valenciennes.
enciennes. Valenciennes. A German counter attack
was repulsed. Fighting was resumed
early this morning.
With the Allied Armies in France
and Belgium, Oct. 25, 4:30 a. m. (By
Associated Press.) Fighting which
compares in fierceness to almost any
that has occurred during the war con continued
tinued continued through the night north and
south of Valenciennes. Belated reports
indicate that the British entered the
German defenses, gaining consider
able ground and are pressing east
ward, slowly but surely.
TAKING MANY PRISONERS
Since Wednesday morning the Brit British
ish British Third army has taken 6000 prison prisoners.
ers. prisoners. The First and Fourth armies
have each taken 120 Oalso. More than
one hundred guns were captured Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday.
FROM A SOLDIER IN FRANCE
Somewhere in France, Sept. 23.
Dear Folks: Once again I can write
you a few lines to let you know I am
still well and feeling fine. Wet got
our mail this morning for the first
time and I got three letters from you,
written the 5th, 7th and 9th' of Au
gust. It was somewhat out of dat,
but I was sure glad to get it again
anyway. I guess we will get our mail
. Since writing you last we have had
a most interesting trip up to the
front. We topk one of the largest
convoys up that has ever been carried
through. We were called out at 11 p.
m. to start and were about five days
and nights on the road without any
sleep to amount to anything, as we
drove day and night. It was a tire tiresome
some tiresome trip, but we delivered the goods
and got back safely. The night we
were near the front, we had a peace peaceful
ful peaceful nightfs sleep in a dugout while the
heavy artillery fire roared over our
heads all night long. We had the
pleasure of seeing one German air
raider brought down after our boyi
had fired on him for several hours.
Our whole battalion is together
now for the first time since shortly
after we arrived in England.
I have a very comfortable bunk
waiting for me tonight for the first
time since we got over. We are locat located
ed located right in a French town, sleeping in
barns, sheds and anywhere we can
find room. I think we will like it here
as soon as we get settled. At any
rate I am quite sure it is better than
what we have been having. We have
been traveling almost all the time
since we got over, either by train or
with the trucks. We have certainly
had the opportunity of seeing a lot of
the country. There is certainly some
beautiful country here, and. the roads
are fine, that is the main roads be between
tween between the larger towns.
Remember me to all inquiring
friends and tell them I am well. ,1
had to stop writing to almost every
one when I got over, but would like
to if I could.
It is getting so dark I can't see how
to write any more and we haven't any
lights where we are, so will have to
stop for now. I hope to be able to
write you oftener than I have been.
I wonder if you have been getting the
letters I have written.
Lots of love to you alL I am as ever,
your devoted son, Alton.
P. S. Tuesday Morning: Since
writing this the captain told us that
we might write and tell some of the
places we have been in so our folks
mights know what part of the cou&t
try we are in at least. We have been
all through the country between Cher Cherbourg,
bourg, Cherbourg, LeHarve and Dijon. Been in
the edge of Paris, through Rouen,
Versailles, Newfchation, Nancy and
on up past Verdun to the front. I can cannot
not cannot tell you where we are located now,
but you can get an idea as to what
part of the country we have been in.
These places I have mentioned are
the places we have been with the
trucks and stopped. When we travel
on the train we hardly know where we
are. Love as ever, A. B. C.
Alton B. Coggin is one of the truck
drivers who carries the ammunition
for the big guns up to the front.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchowrd here. Tell yoL physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
VOL. 25, NO. 257
WHS II PRIII IPLES
Approved by Civilization and
ually Soaking Into the
Washington, Oct. 25. Colonel E.
M. House, the personal representative
of President Wilson and spokesman
of the state department and Admiral
Benson, chief of naval operations,
have arrived in France to represent
the United States in consideration of
Germany's plea for an armistice and
IT SUITS THE ENGLISH
London, Oct. 25. Popular comment
on the president's note is that it con contains
tains contains the strongest language ever ad addressed
dressed addressed by the head of one great na
tion to another in modern times. The
note is welcomed because it puts fur further
ther further proceedings in the hands of all
the nations interested. The general
opinion is that Germany's military
position is not so bad but that her
leaders will fight on, only with the
hope of creating division among the
Paris, Oct. 25. The feeling' pre prevails
vails prevails in general among French offic officials
ials officials that the latest note, from the
president of the United States is just
what the Allies have been wanting to
force upon the enemy. The answer
will resolve the whole thing into a
military question to be decided by
Foch, Haig and Pershing. It is felt
that an armistice is almost impossi impossible,
ble, impossible, as the conditions will be so un unimaginably
imaginably unimaginably drastic that an armistice
will be full of danger unless guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed by all sorts of conditions.
ACCEPTABLE TO THE OTTOMAN
Basel, Oct. 25. Turkey will accept
peace based on the principles of right
and justice laid down by President
Wilson, which the new Turkish gov government
ernment government approves, Grand Vizier Tew Tew-fik
fik Tew-fik Pasha .is quoted as having said in
parliament, according to Constantino
ple dispatches. 1
SOAKING INTO TEUTON SKULLS
Paris, Oct. 25 An enormous crowd
assembled in front of the reichstag
building yesterday calling for the ab abdication
dication abdication of the emperor and the for formation
mation formation of a republic, according to a
Zurich dispatch to LTnformation. Dr.
Karl Liebknecht, the socialist leader
who has just been released from pris prison,
on, prison, was applauded frantically. He was
compelled to enter a carriage filled
with flowers, from which he made a
speech declaring the time of the peo- v
pie had arrived.
A BAYONET UNDER EVERY
Copenhagen, Oct. 25. The German
reichstag has given the imperial
chancellor a vote of confidence, the
ballot standing 193 to 52, according to
ANDRASSY TOOK IT
Basel, Oct. 25. Emperor Charles,
according to a Budapest dispatch, has.
accepted the resignation of Baron
Burian, the Austro-Hungarian for foreign
eign foreign minister, also the resignations
of the Hungarian cabinet headed by
Wekerle. Count Andrassy, a Hun Hungarian,
garian, Hungarian, has been appointed to succeed
SCHOOLS TO RE-OPEN
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4TH
The school trustees announce that
the health authorities consider that
present influenza conditions indicate
that it will be safe to reopen the
schools Monday, November 4th.
Mrs. William Hocker, Sec'y.
Licenses must be paid,
doing business without a
violating the law and liable for dou double
ble double tax. W. W. Stripling,
10-18-tf Tax Collector.
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
We are just in receipt of a splendid
line of Leather Goods consisting of
Card Cases, Purses, Coin Bags, Col Collector's
lector's Collector's Wallets, Brief Cases and a
number of items suitable for gifts.
We advise shopping now. Many of
these will not be obtainable in Decem December.
ber. December. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Geng's Drugstore.,'
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
th-ed and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
OCALA, EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2T, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PahllNbed Kvery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
. OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Iea venicooil, S-Teary-Traurer
J. II. Ilrnjainln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. ostoffice as
HEMRBn ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press i3 exclusively
entitled for the use for republication .of
all news dispatches credited to it br
i.t otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
Herein. vti nguin ui lepuuiiL-auuu ui
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. I
Balnei Offlre Five-One
Editorial Department .....Two-Seven
Soeletv Editor Five, Doable-One
alyd or the Tribune, but in carrying WHAT ARE YOU GOING TO SAY?
on an argument it does not misrepre
sent its opponent.
To those opponents of the proposed
ten-mill amendment who have prob-
PLAYING TO THE DRESS CIRCLE ably not fully thought over the ncces-
jsity for it but have honestly felt that
Weighing, the future welfare of the ( it was not time to bring forward a
state against the small increase of tax measure for increased taxation:
as the Star does, makes it hard for us i This is essentially an after-war
to undertake to "refute the argu arguments,"
ments," arguments," as the Star invites the Tri-
Dlnplayi 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
fc.x times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four .Inches
will take higher rare, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading; Notice t c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One changre a week
allowed fii readers without extra com com-oosltior;
oosltior; com-oosltior; charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or chargte
will be made for mounting.
One year. In advance...
Six months. In advance ..... 2.50
Three months, In advance 1.25
One month, in advance j.... .50
One year. In advance; .......$8.00
81 x months, in advance:.... 4.25
Three months, in advance........ 2.25
One month, in advance 80
It's a good thing for a man to take
stock in himself, but he shouldn't
We will have to do some tall hustl hustling
ing hustling to make, up our war savings
stamp quota by Jan. 1.
Senator Lodge doesn't like Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's note. Seems to the Star that
Mr. Lodge is too hard to satisfy.
Surgeon General Gorgas was retir retired,
ed, retired, but" he wouldn't stay retired. Too
valuable a man not to remain active
Wilson was born in Virginia, but
from the way he acts toward Ger Germany
many Germany most people would think he was
As disguising real objects is called
camouflage, Germany's attempts to
disguise its real sentiments may be
Secretary Baker has let slip the
statement that about 400,000 Amer American
ican American soldiers have embarked for Eu Europe
rope Europe since Sept. 1, and of these 131, 131,-000
000 131,-000 have sailed since Oct. 1. Doesn't
look like the flu is hplding America
An exchange says it likes Omar
Khayyam pretty well, but prefers
Chianti. Seems as if some of these
editors would let things they don't un under
der under stand alone. Omar Khayyam
ain't a wine, you chump; it's a cheese.
St. Augustine Record.
He certainly was the whole cheese
in his style of verse.
In. another place, we give room for
an article by Mr. Brinson on the ten ten-mill
mill ten-mill amendment. Mr. Brinson shows
great improvement. He has dropped
his peeved tone and no longer seeks
to shed sidelights thru green glass
on the motives of those who disagree
with him. His argument is mild,
plausible and in some places reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. But there are flaws in it, as we
shall proceed to show.
The .following story claims to have
come from the front, but it was prob probably
ably probably made up in New York: The
Huns in a reecnt battle kept sending
over frequent clouds of gas against a
certain American sector. During the
night white troops were relieved by a
regiment of negroes. The amazement
of the Huns turned, next day, to con
sternation, and message after mes message
sage message was sent to the rear: "We have
gassed the Americans until they have
turned black in the face, and still
they fight yet."
Former, Ambassador Gerard says
that Dr. Solf was so strongly opposed
to Germany adding the United States
to the list of her enemies that when
was was declared he took to his bed.
There is reason to believe that Mr.
Gerard's most important discoveries
about Germany have occurred since
he reached the United States. To Toronto
ronto Toronto Mail and Empire.
Several Americans are beginning
to have the same idea the Canadian
paper expresses. It is time for Mr;
Gerard to take the silent cure.
take off the possible extra few cents
we expect to pay gladly, we would not
raise our voice so long as there is onej
child uneducated in Florida or one!
grown man -who holds the dollar
above the child, or one paper that
esteemed it its duty to keep down the
educational, and therefore material,
moral and financial growth of this
state. Tampa Tribune.
The foregoing is, misrepresentation
and playing to the dress circle. The
Tribune, a well-to-do newspaper,
brands as mercenary the people who
oppose the amendment, not caring,
for of course it can't help knowing,
that it can raise a thousand dollars
easier than tens of thousands of the
common people can raise five. Any Anybody
body Anybody living in another state would
suppose by reading the foregoing
irom,tne lrioune tnat riorida,, is
backward, stingy to its schools and
that its children are steeped in ig ignorance.
norance. ignorance. The truth is that the peo people
ple people of Florida have already been more
generous in proportion to their means
to their schools than the people of the
average state. Also, their children
are better educated than the children
of any other southern state, and at
any other time the Tribune would take
great pride in saying so. Mr. Stovall
knows the Star well enough, even if
his editorial writer doesn't, to know
it is not swayed by mercenary motives
in this matter, and the covert sneers
about a "petty penny against enlight enlightenment,"
enment," enlightenment," or "a paper that wants to
keep down educational growth," are
evidently the product of a mind, that
out of ignorance assumes to make
argument. The Star is not personally
concerned in the matter. It is not
rich, but in the mountain of other ex expenses
penses expenses it carries it would not notice
the few additional dollars the tax
would impose on it. But this county
and state are full of people who will
notice it, because 'they are already
taxed to the limit of their capacity.
Florida school taxes are already gi gigantic,
gantic, gigantic, people are having to deny
themselves the necessaries of life to
pay. them and to pay" for books for
their children. To hear the Tribune
and the teacher-craft prate one would
suppose that education was the only
duty the people owed their children
that t they do not owe them food nor
clothes nor good homes, nor healthy
amusement, nor anything but to load
them down with books and send them
to school. The school authorities of
Florida are already receiving the
lion's share of the taxes, and if they
were handling their own money in
stead of the public's they would have
enough. Their" carelessness, extrav extravagance
agance extravagance and devotion. to fads, rather
than devotion to the people, are their
incentives to demanding this addi additional
tional additional taxation.
measure in going into effect, for the
levy is made for the present tax year,
bune to. Any argument that will urge j and the matter of making the levy is
the petty penny against the enlight-j lef t with the boards of public in in-ment
ment in-ment of our children we do not know struction.
how to answer. We pay taxes about Right here at home in Marion coun coun-as
as coun-as heavy as any one else in the aver- ty with the finances of the board run-
age run oi taxpayers, but u wenmg neany one year uemna i want to
thought that our opposition would I ask what are you going to say to
Fantville when she comes up and
says she 'must have a new school
building and furniture t otake the
place of the old, worn out, dilapidated
building and furniture to take the
the road side for these many yars
and is now a disgrace to community
and the county?-
What are you going to say to Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh who has waited patiently to
have her school building re-painted
and repaired which is sorely -needed?
What are you going to say to Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick when she asks for a new build building
ing building to take the place of the dilapidat dilapidated
ed dilapidated old barn that has been standing by
the side of one of the most public
roads in the county for many years
and is a standing disgrace to the
community and to the county? This
is the community of "Old Fax and
Figures," too. He had better be figur figuring
ing figuring on some plan to get a decent
school house and adequate equipment
for the education of the children of
What are you going to say to Elec Elec-tra
tra Elec-tra who has for all these years been
using an old lodge building for a
In commenting on the ten-mill
amendment, the Miami Herald and
the Tampa Tribune say the Star's op opposition
position opposition to it -is based solely on the
increase in taxes. That, it strikes us,
is a considerable reason where people
are already taxed to the limit. We
have, however, made several other
objections, but our contemporaries
fail to give us credit for them. The
Star is not as big a paper as the Her-
Mr. Wilson's last note to Germany,
with the plain intimation that it is
the last, unless the Germans come to
terms, is all that his country or its
allies could expect him to write. It is
a straight slap in the face to the bul-
nes oi Europe, wno win rage lm lm-potently
potently lm-potently as they realize the great
force there is behind it. it is not like likely
ly likely that Mr. Wilson drew up his note
without knowing it suited our Allies.
He gives the Germans no chance to
squirm out of the position in which
they find themselves; at the same
time he gives the Germans an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to obtain peace at once if they
want it badly enough to. act fairly. It
is up to them.
Life comfortingly says for the ben benefit
efit benefit of our girls: "Don't lose any
beauty sleep over the possibility of
your soldier forgetting you for the
first pretty French girl he meets. Hell
think of you a lot more often 'Over
There' than he ever did over here.
Every woman he. 'sees there will re remind
mind remind him of you in some subtle way
the sound of a voice, the soft curve
of a throat, the mere fact that she is
a woman, and, therefore, like you.
You and home are his religion and
the things he is fighting for. Don't
you worry, girls; the farther away
he may be, the more whole-heartedly
does he belong to you, and to you
The Ocala Star is somewhat peeved
because the Herald referred to its
section of the state as backward.
Well, we will withdraw that remark,
explaining' merely that we were
judging of the section by the attitude
of the Star toward the proposed
school tax .amendment. Miami Her Herald.
ald. Herald. Judging by some of the Herald's re remarks,
marks, remarks, it doesn't know enough about
its own state to form an intelligent
opinion about most matters out of
cannon shot from its office.
Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 505
school house when she can no longei
do so and calls for a new building?
What are you going to say to Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick when she asks, as she has al already
ready already done, for a new building, to
take the place of the old worn out,
unpainted, inadequate house .that she
has been doing for 'many, many
Probably worst of all, what are you
going to say to Anthony 'when she
asks for a good new building some
what in' keeping with the place to
take the place of the old shell of a
house that 'years ago became inade
quate to house the school comfortably
and which is thought possibly to be
What are you going to say to Gra Gra-hamville
hamville Gra-hamville when she asks for a build building
ing building to take the place of the old house
that has served more than a genera generation
tion generation and which is rotting down and is
almost absolutely uninhabitable and
past being repaired ?
What are you going to say to the
Goolsby school when they can no
longer use the private house in the
middle of an old field that has been
generously furnished by one with no
children in school?
What are you going to say." to the
Paisley, school when they want their
old shack of a house either replaced
by. a neat one or the presetone fixed
up and paitned so as to make it re respectable
spectable respectable by the side of the road ?
. I have mentioned only those that
seemed most urgently in need of at attention
tention attention at once. There are many
others that need painting and repair repairing
ing repairing and replacing or changing.
It is true that we have some good
buildings in the county built generally
by bonding and liberal donations
from the county general school funds.
Surely these places are not now go going
ing going to assume the role of the dog in
the manger and say that we are fixed
all right and you can take care oi
yourselves or continue to do without
even respectable accommodations.
You should know that small dis districts
tricts districts or those of low valuation of
taxable property, cannot sell bonds to
any advantage even in normal times.
A number of these places are in
territory that is not in special tax
school districts and if they were there
would be no valuable property to tax.
These are helpless and dependent
upon direct aid of the county general
You notice that I have mentioned
only the school buildings and have
not touched on outbuildings, pumps,
furniture, equipment nor incidentals.
We are today in need of from twen twenty
ty twenty to twenty-five more white teachers
than we have to fill actual vaacncies
that exist now. Everything has been
done that could be done to get them.
I am now running advertisements in
the two big state dailies for teachers
but the trouble is that the other
parts of the state are in the same fix
in a greater or less de'gree.
What are you going to do about it ?
You people who have children to edu educate
cate educate and who know that a country
without good schools is not fit to live
in and will soon be deserted, what are
you going to do about it?
A body of teachers cannot be built
up within one or two years. It takes
time and money and labor to make a
teacher and the force has been grad gradually
ually gradually growing less in the state for
several years. We have been having
difficulty in finding suitable teachers
all the time.
The underlying explanation is that
the salaries we have been able to
pay have been absolutely inadequate
for them to live upon and the young
people are 'failing tq take up teach
ing or to prepare for it and many of
those who have been teaching are
gradually taking up other lines as
they may have opportunity to better
their conditions. Do you blame them?
I do not' although I wish it were
I know that this measure cannot
" The Fashion Center
A, Timely Offering of
For One Day Only
Saturday October 26th.
This-is a lot of Blankets carried over from last season and we will eell them out
at last years price's. Today the same goods are worth about 30 per cent more.
So be on hand early to take advantage of this unusual opportunity. There is
only a limited quanity.
Here Are The Items
Size 63x72 Weight 2 1-2 Pounds
Excellent quality, well made, extra soft napping, wide colored
borders, finished ends
At Last Year's Price $3.25
Size' 66x81 Weight 3 Pounds
;Made from superior cotton yarns, evenly napped and finished
color borders, stitched ends.
At Lasts Year's Price$3.95
Size 72x81 Weight 4 1-4 Pounds
Splendidly woven fleecy wool-like finish, colored borders.
At Last Year's Prce $4.50
Sizes 66x84 1 Weight 4 1-4 Pounds
Woolnap, good heavy yarns, full nap, effective borders, tape bound ends.
At Last Year's Price $5.60
The Same in Size 72x84, Weight 4 3-4 Pounds, $7.50
None Sent On Approval. None Charged.
provide relief for the immediate fu future
ture future but I also know that it will untie
the hands of the boards of the state
so that in the coming years when the
war i3 over and the world is being re rebuilt
built rebuilt and Florida is playing a very ac
tive part in the great drama, we shall
have the, means of providing school
facilities that will give the Florida
boys and girls, at least approximate approximately,
ly, approximately, an even showing with those of
Only a few days ago a teacher who
ranks among the very leading ones
of her line of, teaching in the state
and who for many years has done a
most noble work among us and who
is paid a better salary thar most of
our teachers, but the value of whose
services can never be calculated in
money, told me that she was really
not making a living from her work
and would be obliged to take up
something else when opportunity pre presented
sented presented itself. Only a day or two ago
another one of our faithful lady
teachers declined a very tempting of offer
fer offer in order o stay by her contract
to teach at less salary. You have
probably noticed the steadily decreas decreasing
ing decreasing number of men who are taking up
teaching even- as a temporary em employment.
ployment. employment. What are we going to do about it?
The only thing that can be done is to
do the best we can with the means at
our command for the present and
make provision for the future by
adopting the amendment that will al allow
low allow school boards to increase the
levy for general school purposes as
the requirements may present them themselves
selves themselves and as the condition of the
country may justify.
Very respectfully yours,
J. H. Brinson.
How Can I Save Sugar on a
2 lb. Ration?
INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST
1 Rounded Teaspoonful 11 0 augar
2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls eal ,.?0T,Suga, ,
2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls J5?di Teaspoonf ul
LUNCHEON Tea I Level f easpoonful
Tea 1 Rounded Teaspoonf ul Making 1 rounded teaspoonf uls
Other Dish 1 Rounded Teaspoonf ul 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
PICOT EDGE WORK
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room
Delicious fresh caught salted FISH,
direct to the consumer by prepaid ex express,
press, express, 18 pounds for $2.00. Barrel
shipments a specialty. Try our delic delicious
ious delicious SALTED ROE.
The St George'co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,"
THE WMDSOR HOTEL
' ;r-'-?rit''4 7
Xr 4l1 v X
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.
RATES5 From $1.50 per day per person to $6. .
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KA VAN AUGII
Careful Estimates ma&e on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Givess More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
New cane syrup, 40 cents a quart.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack-
. .a rf-W T A. Sft
jage, ten cents .at ueng s urugsiore.
A. E. GERIG
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1918
OCAU SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
If you're a friend of mine, be true;
Forgive, if I offend;
For things we say and things we do
Forgive, if you've a friend.
To err ia human, that you know;
Forgiveness is divine
And, if I wrong you, tell me so,
'If you're a friend of mine.
So many hide the little hurt
Until old friends it parts.
How much of pain we might avert
If we would open hearts.
It is a careless way we go,
With thoughtless word or sign;
But, if I wrong you, tell me so,
If you're a friend of mine.
Perhaps I was misunderstood;
Perhaps I did not say
The thing you tho't. So often would
The clouds be cleared away
If frankly friend to friend would go,
When enemies malign.
And ask the truth oh, ask me so,
If you're a friend of mine!
And, tho the thoughtless thing I do,
And souls are sensitive,
We are not perfect, I or you,
To love we must forgive
For such the friendship that endures;
Again the sun will shine
And I shall be a friend of yours,
And you a friend of mine!
Ocala the City Beautiful
If Ocala aspires to be counted
among the beauty spots of Florida she
has a number of things to do and the
sooner they are accomplished the bet better
ter better for her good name.
The governor and the Florida Fed Federation
eration Federation of Woman's Clubs have named
the present week' as clean-up week,
but owing to the unforseen and almost
unprecedented sweep of contagion
across 'the land it evidently is not be being
ing being observed, but no doubt a later
date will be .fixed.
In order that anything definite may
be accomplished in Ocala, our city
authorities with the co-operation of
the board of trade and Woman's
Club should take the lead and enlist
every household in a crusade that
will show what wonders can be ac accomplished
complished accomplished in one week.
Every city lot should be made to
look its best, from the .edge of the
pavement to the back fence, and that
in a large section of the town in includes
cludes includes that part of the street where
the sidewalk ought to be, but is not.
Every street in the city where there
are residences should have a good
walk on at least one side of the
street. The city should compel this
as it is oi more importance tu many
people than the condition of the road roadway,
way, roadway, for not all our inhabitants or
winter visitors have automobiles at
Where a city is spread over a large
territory and has as many vacant
lots as Ocala, the condition of these
unoccupied spaces can make or mar
the town. The care of such lots not
owned by residents should be under undertaken
taken undertaken by the city and the cost added
to the taxes.
fit has been suggested that the city
lot surrounding the public library be
imDroved bv adding a tennis court,
where our young people can enjoy
that healthful game, and that the old
building now standing on the corner
be either transformed into a touris
club house, or torn down, and from a
part of the material build a pergola
like structure with roof and floor and
open sides surrounded by benches,
where visitors can sit and watch the
games. All of this in connection with
the library, the basement of which
could be used to store racquets and
nets, and as a refuge in case of storm,
would make for our city a very attrac attractive
tive attractive resort for tourists and in a
measure take the place of the larger
and more beautiful park we hope to
have later when times are better.
This might not be accomplished in
a week, but something along that line
should be done and could be with
very little expense.
It seems almost a disgrace that the
alleyways back of our stores should
be forever covered with waste paper,
blown helter skelter with eVery gust
of wind. The trash wagons should be
compelled to carry away this rubbish
early each morning and the alleyway
required to be kept scrupulously
nurses are installed
eight miles in the
rear of the fighting
lines "over there.''
Right here at home
should learn nurs nursing
ing nursing to take care of
the sick or, in
wounded. iYou can
learn a great deal
by obtaining the
a book of 1,000
pages, bound in cloth, containing chap chapters
ters chapters on First Aid, Bandaging, Anatomy,
Hygiene, Sex Problems, Mother and Babe.
200 prescriptions for acute and chronic
diseases: profusely illustrated by wood
cuts ana colored plates. Ask your drug druggist
gist druggist or send 50c. to Publisher, 663 Main
Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
If a woman is nervous or has dizzy
spells, suffers from awful pains at regu regular
lar regular or irregular intervals she should turn
, to a tonic made up of herbs, and with without
out without alcohol, which makes weak women
strong and sick women welL It is Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Druggists
sell it in liquid or tablets. Send 10c to the
Invalids' Hotel. Buffalo, N. Y.,for trial pkg.
Then, for the liver and bowels nothing is
so good as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
Spoke Plant, Art. "I have had displacement
tor 35 years; bad fits occasionally and had
stomach trouble until at times I would nearly
die. I doctored with four or five of the best
doctors in this part of the country but they did
me no good bo I took three bottles of Dr. Pierce's
medicines, one of 'Favorite Prescription and
two of 'Golden Medical Discovery also one vial
of his 'Pleasant Pellets', and I praise God for
giving men the knowledge to prepare such medi medicines
cines medicines as these are. I recommend Dr. Pierce's
remedies to all suffering women for I think they
are a godsend to suffering people. I am in better
health than I have been in 35 years. If I had spent
for these medicines what I spent with doctors, I
would have been well years atjo. 1 hope Dr. Pierce
may live long to help suffering humanity. I can't
praise bis medicines enough."
lfr. Sary Z. Acord.
? FAll SEED
All Kinds of
The funeral service of the late Mr.
Alfred Brooks, which was held Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 22nd, at the
Howard residence, was a most sacred
and impressive occasion. In order to
comply with the request of the health
authorities, who are endeavoring in
every way, to prevent the spread of
the present epidemic, the service was
held in the open. Beneath the wide wide-spreading
spreading wide-spreading branches of a beautiful
magnolia tree, with the birds carolling j
their sweetest notes from its protect
ing foliage, the casket containing1 the
remains of this beloved young man,
covered with beautiful flowers, rest resting
ing resting upon the green and velvety car carpet
pet carpet of the lawn, were just the ritts
which he is the sweet simplicity of his
young life would have desired. Pos Possessed
sessed Possessed of the most sterling qualities
of loyalty and truth, Alfred Brooks
made friends wherever he went, who
while they now sorrow for his "loss
realize that)complete victory is his at
last. A Friend.
Mr. David S. Woodrow, after a few
days' enjoyable visit with his family
in this city, left yesterday afternoon
for Miami. Mrs. -Woodrow and Miss
Blair Woodrow will move this week
to the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. M.
Moore for "the winter, having rented
their home to Mr. and Mrs. Christian
Ax, who are expected soon from Bal Baltimore.
Mrs. M. N. Dunn and dainty little
daughter are expected to arrive in the
city today to join Mr. Dunn, the col
lector of internal revenue, who was
recently assigned' to this district by
the government. Mrs. Dunn and
daughter are expected by way of the
Seaboard limited and will be located
at the Davis house temporarily.
A letter received yesterday from
Miss Isabel Davis, who is assisting in
nursing influenza patients at Suther Sutherland,
land, Sutherland, says her patients are all doing
well and she likes the .work very
much. She says Duncan Elliot is still
alive, but very weak.
Miss Helen Brown, who has been.
spending several months in Asheville
with her aunt, expects to start for
home shortly. Her many friends will
be glad to know she will spend the
winter in Ocala.
. k .
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Gilmore are an announcing
nouncing announcing the arrival of 1 an eight-
pound "daughter at their home at 8
o'clock last evening. Mamie Celeste
Gilmore is the name given to this
pretty little girl.
Friends of Mrs. William Barrett
are delighted to see her out again aft
er a week's illness. Mr. Barrett is
sun connnea to ms room irom a re
lapse due to a too early exposure aft
er his first attack.
Mrs. R. L. Caruthers, who has been
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Howse and
cousins, Mrs. Koonce and Mrs. Sto-
vaii, returned to her home m Anthony
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Provine of Kil
michael, Miss., are in the city the
guests of their garndson, Mr. Bitting
and family. They expect to spend the
greater part of the winter in Tampa
Mr. and Mrs. Haword Clark and
children and Miss Frances Clark are
spending a few days at Lake Weir,
theguests of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Mr. T. P. Drake returned to his
home at Yalaha yesterday after a few
days' visit to his family in this city,
Mr. Charles Tydings returned ves
OUR boys in the
be fed America must feed
them also supply much of
the food for our Allies. Waste
must stop immediately -in the
American kitchen. No home is
exempt Those who are protect
ing you with firearms must vbe
provided for by you with food.
They must be supplied with
equipment of warfare. You must
help supply them. You can help
through the usfe of
pY ou save wheat you save money
you save baking materials. You
save enough on a pound alone over
the price of Trust brands to buy a
25c Thrift Stamp.
Then you save when you use it
by using but half the amount of
Finally, you save baking ingreA
dients. No loss. Never foils.
Most economical and reliable bak baking
ing baking powder.
Used in the Army and 'Navy
Should be used by every housewife
who -wants to help the Army and
Navy win the war. f
If Calumet does not prove a big
'saving is not satisfactory and is
not all we claim for it, your grocer
will refund your money.
If you have never used Calumet
you cannot afford to wait another
day. Get a can at once H he con-1
vinced of the merit of tins wonder
ful baking powder.
Save wheat Stop waste. small
thing to do for those who are offer offering
ing offering their all for you.
QERJUD FQDC2 OTEZE (SfMLUJOETT
'WOE REGMFZ ISdDCDCV
It contains scores of selected recipes that will helpybtf
greatly in the use of corn and other coarse floursj
ITOqo (BsjQananDCBti BaifaBnogj tPaDwdlcBt? (EwomipainDjf
OCALA SEED STORE
terday from a short trip to Salt
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
OCALA, EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1918
The council will meet totight, to
try and decide whether the city will
be able to furnish lights for the fair.
A new lot of Service Flags at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Mr. M. Fishel, who has been very
feeble for some time, was able to
come down town for a little while
yesterday and today.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Christmas Cards for the Soldiers
and Sailors. Buy now as the stock is
limited. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Information that Will be of Consid Considerable
erable Considerable Value at the Present
In making a survey of the nursing
facilities of Marion county, Mrs. O.
T. Green, the county Red Cross chair chairman
man chairman of this particular branch of the
Red Cross, found quite a number of
practical nurses, a few graduate
nurses and some who though they
had very little experience still were
willing volunteers to aid in times of
need. Especially among the negroes
did she find a number who expressed
a desire to be nurses, and do their
part to help the government.
She submits the following list of
names which may be of service to
those who wish to secure help in
nursing the present epidemic:
At the Marion County Hospital are
Miss Dilday and the following pupil
A letter received today by Dr. Izlar nurses: Miss Lillian Clarkson, Miss
from Lieut. M. C. Izlar announced Ray" Caldwell, Mrs. Grace Johnston,
that he and Sergeant Edward Green Miss Ruth Dreher, Miss Tillie Dantz Dantz-had
had Dantz-had ran across each other in France, ler, Mrs. Abbie Wallace, Miss Ma?-
Their friends can imagine what sort jorie Wright, Miss Kathleen Dupuis,
NURSES I nnn i nnmn irrmnn I
(Continued from Third Page)
a reunion those two Ocala boy3
The Star regrets to learn that Mrs.
H. J. Wall of Summerfield is very ill.
Miss Margaret Cook, Miss Doris
Miss Cecil Hadsock and Miss Wil
son may also be reached through the
Miss Annie Davis has volunteered
Letters received this morning from to help all she can.
Mrs. Elliott, at Sutherland, announc announced
ed announced that her son Duncan was some
what better, and ther was a chance
of his recovery.
Mr. C. A. Tremere, who was in town
today, says Belleview has had a com comparatively
paratively comparatively easy time with the spif.
Miss uertrude Kobmson, wno is
making her home at Mrs. George L.
Taylor's is a graduate nurse.
Mrs. Eugene Booher,on Orange av avenue,
enue, avenue, has had a great deal of exper experience
ience experience in training before she was
At Electra is Miss Myrtle Mock, a
fine practical nurse.
Orange Springs has two Mrs.
Sears and Mrs. Jessie Hall. There
The fire department has received
500 feet of new home. The fire phipf
and his assistants were testing it this, are also several colored nurses at Or
ange, opnngs, wno can oniy nurse
At Fort McCoy, Alice McUleod, a
colored nurse, has had experience in
fevers and pneumonia. At the same
place may be found Gussie Shepherd,
also colored, who has worked some in
At Anthony is Cora Irving, colored,
a practical nurse.
Synobie Simmons is at the head of
Conductor R. J. Perkins of Sunny Sunny-jim,
jim, Sunny-jim, who has been on the sick list for
a couple of" weeks, is able to be out
Mr. M. L. Reynolds has heard that
his brother, Carlos, who went to a
training camp early in the summer.
nnH wrra 4- A TT' ft 1 1 v
s BCuu tu r ranee m Deptemoer, the colored hospital in Ocala and says
has been killed. The information she is willing to do anything or go
cus m aieuer irom a iriena wno anywhere to win the war or help the
" "i .Trance, as ivir. xveynoius j government.
h-s not receivea any intimation oi Lenora T. Simons, colored, can be
u. ueaui oi nis protner irom tne war reached through Box 334, Ocala post
uepanraent, ne is mciinea to Deneve office.
the report is untrue.
At 105 South Second street is a
rnlnrpd rmrsp wlin lins -rpnAnt.lv. nrriv-
Seeing a fine-looking young sailor ed from Tamua.
on the street today, we went to give The following practical nurses may
him the glad hand and were well be found amoner the colored neonle:
pleased to find it was our young Josephine Single, Carrie Parker, near
friend, Fenton Blitch, who has made Howard Academy; Jenny Brown and
five round trips across the briny, and Mary Johnson, Tucker Hill.
win start on another as soon as his Below are the names of colored
furlough to his home in Blitchton is girls and women who are desirous of
Over. Ihepominf rmrsesf Nora Dnntrlflss.
Tucker Hill: Annie Marshall. north-
Mr. Sam Ricard, who has been west of Tucker Hill; Lizzie Williams,
among the Jacksonville flu sufferers. Elenora Fryes. Edith Tillis. Tucker
is out again and able to resume his Hill: Willie McCoy. West End: Bes-
work. Uie Robinson. StiP-ar Hill r Susie Little.
Cradle Quarters: Josephine Ollison.
Service Stationery for all branches northwest of city; Lizzie Burney, west
Mrs. Mclver and Miss Frances are
both somewhat better today.
Mrs. P. W. Whitesides, who has
been seriously ill, is feeling better to today.
day. today. Born, a few days ago, to Mr. and
Mrs. S. W. Petteway of Dunnellon, a
fine little daughter.
After several days of illness, Miss
Anne Morrison is able to again be
at her post .in Frank's store.
Mrs. S. H. Blitch and Mrs. A. L.
McKay were visitors in the city from
Blitchton and Morriston yesterday.
Mrs. James M. Jackson is confined
to her home with an attack of sciatica
from which she has been suffering the
past week. Miami Herald.
J. W. Jr. and Malcolm Davis, the
two bright sons of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Davis, are spending their vacation at
their father's home at Summerfield.
Mrs. R. B. Bullock has recently re received
ceived received a long letter from her son,
Raymond Jr.. who is stationed at
Camp Lewis, Wash. Raymond says
they have not had a single case of in influenza
fluenza influenza at this camp, although there
have been several cases in Seattle.'
Miss Ethel Jackson, who is at the
Sophie Newcomb College, New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, writes of the terrible ravages
of influenza in that city, where thou thousands
sands thousands are ill and hundreds have died.
A strict quarantine is being main maintained
tained maintained at the college and the students
have escaped so far. Miami Herald.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Emerson will regret very much
to learn that complications have set
in following her case of influenza
which made it advisable to remove
her to a Jacksonville sanitarium. She
was taken there Wednesday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. All will heartily wish for her a
speedy recovery. Gainesville Sun.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. At
kinson will sympathize with them in
the loss of their brother, Willie Joy-
ner, who iormeriy lived here and re recently
cently recently at Muscle Shoals, Ala., where
he was working. His body was
brought to Tallahassee for interment,
Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson and family
going from here to the funeral.
Mrs. A. N. Gallant is in Ocala to
day from Salt. Springs, where she is
doing a splendid business with her
hotel, which is growing more popular
each day. Arc one those who have
registered at the hotel this week are
Mr. and Mrs. McDonald, Jacksonville,
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Sage and Mr,
and Mrs. Folks and family, Ocala.
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times Sue.; six times
75c; 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
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
AN AUTO BARGAIN A Jeffry
touring car in splendid condition; will
be sold at a bargain; used very little,
and present owner has no use for it.
Apply to B. Goldman, "Why Pay
More," Ocala, Fla. 19-6t t
Guava jelly package of 2 lbs. 14 oz.,
80 cents. Just in at the Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 6t
NOTICE OF CATTLE
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-
tick eradication work or compul
sory 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-fri P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
of the Army and Navy. Stock
limited. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
For the Same Reason
An Optometrist devotes
all his time to refrac refraction
tion refraction and therefore is
the real specialist in
fitting lenses to imperfect eyes!
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
AT THE C10SE OF THE
SAID: 44 We have Cleaned
up a Colossal Job the Next1
Great Question will be the
Abolition of The Liquor
Make the Great Emancipator's
Word Come True
NOV, 5TH, 1918.
is I oi city; iseu nans, nortnwest oi city:
Lillian Ruthnello, Falana's store;
Mary Cohen, Annie Bell Smith, Char Charlie
lie Charlie May Smith, Ida Gaulman, north northwest
west northwest of city; Mollie Westly, back of
old jail! Jannie Braddock, back of old
jail; Lizzie Harge, Tucker Hill.
From the above may be found some
who quick to learn might prove to be
of material help at the present time
as well as in the future.
mm m t
To the above list may be added the
name-of Mrs. Lege of Eastlake, as it
was unintentionally left out last
night as was also that of Mrs. Jollif
fe, who can be reached through Mrs.
Brinson. Mrs. Lege is not only a grad
uate nurse but a student of Christian
Science and as such offers her
ices. Mrs. doinne nas had exper
ience in a child's hospital, where her
special duty was to look after their
To the foregoing lists add the
names of Miss Marshall now serving
her country in France, Mrs. Grace
Burkhalter, doing her part at Camp
Johnston, Mrs. Stiles and Mrs. Ott-
man, Doth oi wnom put in tneir re-
l quest for application blanks to serve
MDeiore tney leit our city ana Marion
county can well feel she was not lack
ing in her response to the government
when it called fo ra nurse's survey of
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par
Sales ladies wanted. Apply to Mc-
Crorey's 5 and 10c store. 23-6t
Judge Hiers made a young couple
from Ocala very happy Wednesday
afternoon by first issuing them a li license
cense license to wed. and then immediately
pronouncing the magic words which
made them workers in double harness
the balance of their lives. The young
people were Joseph W. Worsham and
Mary Ann Gandy. It was just last
week that an Alachua county couple
went to Ocala and were married by
Judge W. E. Smith there. Well see
which job lasts the longest and that
will tell which did the best work.
Anthony, Oct. 24. Mr. Arthur
Martin returned home Saturday from
Jacksonville, where he has been vis
Mr. Ben Forbes left Tuesday for
the army. He will go into training at
Mr. A. J. Gill is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Beuchler came
home Sunday after a pleasant visit to
reltaives in Savannah. While away
they attended the fair in Atlanta.
Mr. W. S. Baskin came homes
Thursday night. He will remain here
until the influenza epidemic in Jack
sonville has subsided, when he will
again take up his work there.
Rev. Adams of Hawthorn preached
a very interesting sermon at the Bap
tist church Sunday night.
Messrs. Ralph Manning and Clar
ence Shealy left Monday for Georgia.
On account of sickness Rev. Plum
mer was unable to fill his appointmen
at Newberry last Sunday.
i We regret very much to learn of
the death of Mrs. Herbert Jones, who
died Monday at the home of her
mother, Mrs. Cowart of Fort McCoy
We extend our deepest sympathy to
the bereaved ones.
While in Tampa last week, Mr. J
C. Howell had a nice car stolen from
Mrs. H. C. Talton and little Eugene
and Mrs. C. C. Lamb and baby are up
from their recent illness.
, Mrs. R. A. Baskin is on the sick
list. We hope to. se her up soon.
News was received here of the
death of Mr. Ed Younge, son of Capt.
and Mrs. I. Younge, formerly of. An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, but now residing in Tampa.
Capt. and Mrs. Younge hav a host of
friends here who deeply regret to
learn of their loss.
THE BOY SCOUT.
XOTICE 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 John P. Galloway as adminis
trator of the estate of Charles n.
Stewart, deceased, and .Marion Stew
art, are defendants, of date Octotoer
4th, 1918, I. the undersigned special
master in chancery, a-ppointed Dy the
said eourt.to execute the provisions of
said decree shall offer for sale and sell
to the hifrhest and best bidder for cash.
in front of the .south .door of Marion
county court house in Ocala, Florida,
Monday, November 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
ticularly 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,
L. W. DUVAL,
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-4-frl
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
J Mru p rn liiiiskjli y
H 1 1 h r' J IM'Ki If)
Ul II 1 Fii I III
M CM BLR or
Mc Laren's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deriled Cheese,
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese.
New Seeded Raisins,
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel.
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
K. TEAPOT GROCERY
Phones 16 & 174.
N6tice 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 wnicn
The Metropolitan Realty & Investment
Company, a corporation, is complain complainant,
ant, complainant, and Samuel Xukes is defendant,
of date October 4th, 1918, the under undersigned
signed undersigned special "master in chancery, ap
pointed by the said court to execute
the provisions of said decree, shall of
fer for sale and sell to the highest ana
best bidder for cash in front of the
south door of Marion county court
bouse 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 NW corner of the
SW4 of Section 9, Township 17 South,
Range 23 East, running thence East
210 yards, thence South 115 V4 yards,
thence West 210 yards, thence North
115 yards to point of beginning, con containing
taining containing 5 acres, more or less; and also
beginning 115 yards south of the
NW corner of the SW4 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,
L. W. DUVAI
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-4-frl
GOOD VULCANIZING ON TIME
That's our motto. Vulcanizing work
that will stand up under hard wear
and tear of country roads vulcaniz vulcanizing
ing vulcanizing methods that double the life of
our tires and improve their riding
qualities. And we deliver work when
we promise; depend upon that. Our
charge is moderate and frequently
saves you the cost of a new tire.
107 Oklawaha Avenue
Passenger and Baygqge
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
Long and Short Hauling
WHITE STAR LINE
v i n & r
Storage and Packing
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
Thepride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
las ordered by your physician NO
i SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
O, little boy scout! so slim and trim
In khaki suit and campaign hat.
You're helping to win the great world war
And doing better than most at that.
You've a packet of war stamps put
In a handkerchief box for a rainy day, -And
a garden spaded to plant wltn
Corn, potatoes and lima beans.
But, little boy scout, there's more to do;
Open your ears and peel your eyes.
For the sake of the flag you love and
Follow the trail of the Teuton ep7a.
Over the country and through the town
Watch and listen and track them down.
'And for every one you land in the pen
You'll save the lives of a thousand men.
-MINNA IRViy In New York Suu.
Do you read the want ads?
I n m VlX 5"
Csresm O am err.
is partly cooked at I
tne mm ay me ex exclusive
clusive exclusive Hecher process.
It is so easy for yon
to do the rest.
The Hecker CerealCo.
SALES OFFICE NEW YORK
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 25, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07073
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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