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Weather Forecast: Probably rain
tonight and Sunday, except fair to tonight
night tonight in south and central portions of
Have Redeemed French and
Belgian Soil from the ?Huns
inVALUABLE GOAL FIELDS OF IIORTH FRAIiGE HAVE ALMOST
ALLDEEII RECAPTURED FROM THE ENEMY
Washington, Oct. 26. Summariz Summarizing
ing Summarizing the situation on the western
front today. General March said the
Germans had evacuated or been driv driven
en driven from seven thousand square miles
of Belgian and French soil since July
18th, -and .that four thousand square
miles had been freed the past week.
All the coal .fields in northern France
have been reconquered except the
five-mile tract where the allied ad advance
vance advance is being pressed now near the
Washington, Oct. 26. Heavy fighv
ing on the Verdun front is described
in General Pershing's communique
for Friday. Strong German counter counterattacks
attacks counterattacks east of the Meuse were re repulsed
pulsed repulsed everywhere except in the Bel Bel-leau
leau Bel-leau wood, where four successive as assaults
saults assaults forced a partial withdrawal by
the Americans. West of the Meuse
the American lines were further ad advanced
vanced advanced in the face of determined re re-.
. re-. sistance. .-
MARION COUNTY BOY WOUNDED
Washington, Oct. 26.; Among the
names on the casualty list today is
that of Private John Brown x of Sum Sum-merfield,
merfield, Sum-merfield, Fla4 wounded. Brown was
previously reported missing.
SET BACK YOUR
WATCHES AND CLOCKS
At twq o'clock tomorrow morning,
all the railroads, steamship lines and
other public institutions in the United
States will set their clocks and
. watches back to one o'clock. Railroad
trains will conform their schedules to
the change in time.
Unless you want to be an hour
ahead of time tomorow, set your
watch or clock back an hour tonight.
You don't have to sit up until 2 a. m.
to do so. Set your time back an hour
just before you go to bed and then
forget all about it.
IMPORTANT RED CROSS NOTICE
The Ocala Red Cross Chapter has
just received an urgent appeal from
the government for the conservation
of two metals needed in the prose prosecution
cution prosecution of the war. One is a metal
which can be used merely ,by conserv conserving
ing conserving heretofore waste products this
metal is the homely tin which is used
for so many domestic purposesthe
other is the rarer but equally essen essential
tial essential metal of platinum which many
of our members possesses in the
form of jewelry and other articles
that they may be willing to sacrifice
for their country's netds.
Surely one or the other of these
metals can be collected by the Red
Cross members in our town.
We ask our members and the nub-
lis generally to keep for U3 every bit
of tin foil, every empty 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 CARRY ON THE WAR.
naunum we nave saia 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
son willing and anxious to help win
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-
mation apply to W. P. Preer, Chair
man Conservation Committee.
(Take or send your tin to the Ma
rion Hardware store, or notify Mr.
Preer, and he wil send for it.
licenses must oe 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.
A new lot of Service Flags at THE
BOOK SHOP. v 3t
TURKEY WILL QUIT
Has Offered Terms that Virtually
Amount to a Sur Surrender
render Surrender (Associated Press)
London, Oct. 26. The Turkish min
ister to Switzerland has handed to the
British and French ministers to that
country an offer of peace virtually
amounting to surrender, according to
a Berne dispatch to the Daily Mail.
The Boys Were Taking a Day
When This List was
Made Up :
The casualty list3 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 $te
Killed in action
Missing in action
Died, accident and other causes
Died of disease . . . . .'. ......
Wounded severely . ; ........
Wounded slightly :. ". .... . . .
Wounded, degree undetermined .
The Florida names on the list are
Private John L. North, Miami, wound wounded
ed wounded severely; Corporal Walter A.
Gainey, DeFuniak, died from acci accident.
dent. accident. .' !:
ADVICE FROM THE RED CROSS
As to How to Make Up Christmas
Parcels for the Soldiers
' : Overseas
Atlanta, October 19. In mailing
Christmas parcels overseas it is Im
portant that only cartons provided by
the Red Cross be accepted for ship shipment.
ment. shipment. These are of standard size and
the Red Cross is the only agency au authorized
thorized authorized by the war and postoffice de departments
partments departments to provide the proper car
rier lor Unristmas gifts. Only one
parcel will be accepted from an indi individual
vidual individual and the overseas label must be
affixed to this, to insure its transmis transmission
sion transmission through the approved channels.
Department of Publicity, Southern
Division American Red Cross.
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS
The legal advisory board will hold
its meetings in the jury room of the
postoffice building each day until the
work is completed, except national
holidays and Sundays., from 9 a. m.
until noon; and from 2 p. m. until
5:30 p. m., to render assistance to
registrants in making out their ques
tionnaires. It is especially urged that
registrants needing assistance should
carefully study their questionnaires
before coming for aid, and that they
be fully prepared with all data to en
able them to answer the questions in intelligently
telligently intelligently and speedily. By comply
ing 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. Burfscd, Chairman.
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cents at Ceng's Drugstore.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
fired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
We are just in receipt of a splendid
line of Leather Goods consisting of
Card Cases, Purses, Coin Bags, Col
lector's Wallets, Brief Cases and i
number of items suitable for gifts.
We advise shopping now. Many of
these will not be obtainable in Decem
ber. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1918.
THEY DO HOT RELISH THE DISH OF CtlOV THAT
WILSON HAS SERVED THEM
Copenhagen, Oct. 26 With few ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions the German press condemns
President Wilson's latest note, saying
it is an alteration of his former
standpoint betrays a lack of com comprehension
prehension comprehension of the recent events trans transpiring
piring transpiring in Germany as well as a mis misconstruction
construction misconstruction of what happened there.
It is also said that the president's
note represents a concession to the
demands of the allied nations.
WILL NURSE THEIR GROUCH
London, Oct. 26. The German gov government
ernment government is not 'contemplating at pres present
ent present any further note to President Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, an Exchange Telegraph dispatch
from Copenhagen says.
Much Dreaded Disease Harrows
ready Much Afflicted
Mexico City, Oct. 26. The influen influenza
za influenza epidemic is present in virtually all
parts of the republic, extreme the ex extreme
treme extreme south and several Pacific coast
states. The newspapers here estimate
the number of cases at sixty thou thousand,
sand, thousand, but the death rate is low.
" HAS PASSED
Washington, Oct. 26.--Mrs. Ella
Flagg Young, of Chicago, chairman
of the national woman's. liberty loan
campaign, died here today, of pneu pneumonia,
monia, pneumonia, following a short illness with
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Oct. 26. Probably
rain Monday, cooler Tuesday and
seasonable temperature thereafter, is
the weather prediction for the south southeastern
eastern southeastern states the coming week.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line,
No. 4: Arrives 1:15
p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m. :
. Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m. r.y.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main' Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p: m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
Atlantic Coast line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:13p.m.
Atlantic Coast line Branches, South
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
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil
cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake
land, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
CHANCE OF TIME
All the Clocks in America to be Set
. (Associated Press) f
Washington, Oct. 26. At 1 o'clock
tomorrow morning tlfe United States
will complete its test of the "daylight
saving" plan. All the clocks through throughout
out throughout the country will be stopped foi
one hour, at the same time all trains
will stop by order of Director General
McAdoo and remain motionless for
one hour and then proceed on their
LIST OF REGISTRANTS
Of the Class of September, 1918,
Whose Registration Cards are in
Possession of the Local Board, in
the Order of Their Liability for
1 Wheeler, Berkley, colored.
2 Butler, Thomas, colored.
3 Perry, Thos A., white.
4 Webb, Benjamin O., white.
5 Akin, William, colored.
6 Isham, James, colored.
7 Turner, Edwin A., white.
8 Mautsby, Eli C, colored.
9 Tillman, Wiley J., white.
10 Foster, William, colored.
11 Moorman, Eddie H., white.
12 Waters, Geo. A., white.
13 Randolph, Dan, colored.
14 English, Elijah, colored.
15 Allen, John, colored.
16 McBride, Henry, colored.
17 Counts, Wm. V., colored.
18 Kelley, Will, colored.
19 Grantham, Harvey D., jwhite.
20 Stephens, Geo. F., white.
21 Griggs, Elbert M., white.
22 Fauth, Christian J., white.
23 Owens, Walter, colored.
24 Sims, Jeff, colored.
25 White, William D., white.
26 Wiliams, James A., colored.
27 Shaw, Dan, white.
28 Ferguson, Harold W., white.
29 Roberts, William M., white.
30 -Stinson, Daniel, colored.
31 Counts, William Jr., colored.
32 Blalock, Reuben W., white.
33 Bird, Charley, colored.
35 Hayes, Leroy, colored.
34 Johnson, Mack, colored.
35 Hayes, Leroy, colored.
36 Pinkney, Charley, colored.
37 Montgomery, James, colored.
39 Sherouse, Thomas C, white..
40 Johnson, Walter, colored.
41 Huckaby, William P.,. white.
42 Dobbs, Ernest E., white.
43 rSmith, Sylvester, white.
44 Fort, Chester A., white.
45 Phillips, Dexter W., white.
46 Madison, George, colored.
47 Henderson, Cornelius, colored.
48 Graham, Calvin, colored.
49 Johnson, Charlie, colored.
50 McRae, Eddie, colored.
51 Rice, Jake, colored.
52 Robinson, Ed., colored.
53 Burk, Floyd, white.
54 McCully, Claud A., white.
-55 Glen, Wesley, colored.
56 McGoldrick, Wm. R., white.
57 Swearingen, Wm. A., white.
58 Fullwood, Boston, colored.-
59 Whittington, Otis, colored.
Worsham, Joseph W., white.
61 Johnson, Henry J., colored.
62 Stevenson, Hillard colored.
63 Jenkins, Labon M., colored.
64 Tubbs, Charles. E., white.
o-Williams, Sam, colored.
66 Reiff, Erick G., white.
67 Scholze, Herman D., white.
68 Lewis, Charlie, colored.
69 Gaddie, Chahdes, colored.
70 Reeves, Melvin, colored.
71 Sewell, Arthur V., white.
72 Sowart, Clarence J., white.
73 Steplight, Henry, coolred.
74 Bradley, Munroe, colored.
75 Haldeman, John F., white.
76 Ruth, Robert, colored
77 Lazier, Dan, colored.
78 Slott, Abe, white.
79 Wilkinson, Wesley A., colored.
80 Miller, Chahdes V., white.
81 Cook, Henry F., white.
82 Howell, WilL colored.
83 Timmons, Arthur, colored.
84 McGraw, Mannie, colored. ,.
85 Mathews, Mile, colored.
86 Ellis, Oscar L white.
To Hold Americans on the
AT OTHER PITS III HE A! Ill SERBIA THE ALLIED
With the Americans Northwest of
Verdun, Oct. '26, 2 p. m. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press.) The gains made
Friday by American troops east and
west of the Meuse were mainatined
today despite violent enemy opposi opposition
tion opposition and harassing artillery fire. On
the extreme left the Americans have
strengthened their hold on the high
ground in the southern part of the
BREAKING UP THE BOCHES
Paris, Oct. 26. An official an announcement
nouncement announcement says that on the lSerre
front southwest of the Marie the
French have captured the village of
Mortiers, after violent fighting. Be Be-twen
twen Be-twen the Oise and the Serre, the
French maintain contact with the en enemy.
emy. enemy. Between Sissons and Chateau Por Por-cein
cein Por-cein the French are breaking up ene enemy
my enemy resistance. They tarried their line1
forward on a front of four and, a half
miles to a depth of two miles at cer certain
tain certain points, through positions prepar prepared
ed prepared by the Germans in 1917.
London, Oct. 26. An official state statement
ment statement says the British continue to
press forward between Valenciennes
and Tournai and have captured the
villages of Odomez and Maulde, north
SERBS RETAKE ANOTHER CITY
London, Oct. 26 Kralievo, sixty
miles east and northeast of Nish, has
been occupied by Serbians, says a
Serbian official statement.
87 Henry, Roosevelt, colored.
88 Spates, Charles J., colored.
89 Holly, Umphred P., white.
90 Francis, William H., white.
91 Smith, James M., white.
92 Beck, Anderson Jay, white.
93 Senn, Leslie, white.
94 Stanley, William B., white.
95 Hames, Leo B., white.
96 Ellis, "Allen, colored.
97 Markham, Richard M., white.
98 Martin, Alto Lee, white.
99 Harris, Dock, colored.
100 Searver, Henry, colored.
101 Treadwell, Abram F,, colored.
102 Kline, Christian L., white.
103 Andrews, Herbert, colored.
104-Burdette, George, colored.
105 Edmiston, George AT, white.
106 Hood, Charles E., white.
107 Smith, John, colored.
108 Hunter, Hubbard R, white.
109 Smith, James Henry, white.
110 Johns, George R., white.
111 Buhl, George, white.
112 Campbell, Charlie, colored.
113 Herren, John Dewey, white.
114 Evans, John Carter, colored.
115 McGwigan, George L., white.
116 Smith, John, colored.
117 Yongue, Ashley B., white.
118 Sullivan, Joe, colored-
119 Walker, Harold, colored.
120 Wright, Caesar, colored.
121 Hanna, James, colored.
122 Small, Chahdie, colored.
123 Keiser, August B., white.
124 Billingsley, Samuel R., white.
125 Home, Leslie L., white.
126 Washington, George, colored.
127 Guthey, William A., white.
128 Henderson, Cain, colored.
129 Howard, Edward M., colored.
130 Anderson, Harry lu, colored.
131 Harvey, Samuel, colored.
132 Crumody, Jerry, colored.
133 Lanier, James M., white.
134 Behn, William, colored.
135 Harris, Lewis, colored. :
136 Mack, Dave E colored.
137 Wise, Samuel E colored.
138 Kennedy, John, colored.
139 Wilson, Elliot W., colored.
140 Robertson, William A., white.
141 McKay, Mingo, colored.
142 Dickson, James K-, white.-
143 Michael, Britt, colored.
144 Robinson, Homer," colored.
145 Kingcade, Anderson, colored.
146 Jarvis, Frederick H., white.
147Pitts, Alfred Lewis, white.
148 Clark, Henry, colored.
VOL. 25, NO. 258
Of Two Austrian Statesmen of Anti-
Zurich, Oct. 26. Prince Frederick
Lobkowitz and Baron Nadherny, who
represent the strongest anti-German
tendencies at Vienna, have left that
city for Switzerland, charged, with a
mission about which no details were
given, according to the Vienna Neues
ARMY IS DISINTEGRATING
Basel, Oct. 26. Vienna papers are
publishing articles relative to prepar preparations
ations preparations for the demobilization of the
army. One paper says two regiments
of infantry stationed at Karlowitz, in
Croatia-Slavonia, Hungary, have re revolted.
volted. revolted. OFFICIAL STATEMENT
London, Oct. 26,- An official state
ment according to which the demob
ilization of the Austro-Hunganan
army is being prepared, is published
by newspapers in Vienna, an Ex
change Telegram dispatch from Cop
IN MEMORY OF ;
LITTLE JEWEL O VIED A
The two-year-old daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. G. B. Parramore passed
away at the home of her aunt, Mrs.
Charles SlIcLucas, at an early hour
Saturday morning, Oct. 12th. She
had been quite ill for several days,
and on Monday her condition became
alarming, and all that science and
loving hearts could do was done to
stay, away the visit, of the death
Little Jewel was a bright and hap
py child. y A dear little face will be
missed day by day from its usual
place, but saved and perfected by
grace, one less at home, one more in
heaven. She is not dead, the child of
dear affection, but gone where she no
longer neeas protection aay aiter aay.
The thought will come of what she is
doing in those bright realms of air.
Put away her little play things,
Shell never need them more,
For priceless treasures are hers
Upon that golden shore.
Why should we mourn departing
Friends, or shake at death's alarm,
Tis but tne voice that Jesus sends
To call them to his arms.
i I... -.
DON'T 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.
AH non-subscribers should be refused
use of your telephone, except to call a
doctor and turn in fire alarm,
tf OCALA TELEPHONE CO.
- A great many northern people want
to come south. If you have a cot cottage,
tage, cottage, house, farm or any other real
estate for sale or rent, see or notify
W. D. Empie, 603 South Second St.,
Ocala, Florida. 25-t
Notice is hereby given that the ex examining
amining examining board will be in Ocala to
conduct, teachers' examinations be beginning
ginning beginning on Tuesday, October 15,
For full information apply to
9-21-sat J. H. Brinson, Supt.
Christmas Cards for the Soldiers
and Sailors. Buy now as the stock is
limited. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
OCALA, EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbllahed Every Day Except Suaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Preirideat
P. V. UartBgood, Secretarf-Treaurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce as
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Th Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
UxA otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
apecial dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. TELEPHONES
Rualae Of flea Five-One
Editorial Department .....Two-Seven
Socletv Editor Five. Double-One
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
x times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading 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 com com-oositior
oositior com-oositior charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
t Domeatle ,.' .;-
One year, In advance .....$5.00
Six months. In advance 2.50
Three months, in advance........ 1.25
One month, in advance..........." .50
One year. In advance .$8.00
Six months, in advance........... 4.25
Three months, in advance........ 2.25
One month. In advance........... .80
The kaiser and his six sons are
seven of the deadly sins of Germany.
Even Prussian efficiency will not be
able to build fire escapes from hell.
In the new "concert of Europe,"
Germany won't even play second fiddle-
The Allies want an unconditional
peace and the Germans want a Hun Hun-conditional
conditional Hun-conditional peace.
The peace that passeth all German
understanding is the only kind the
Allies have any use for.
The kaiser has not reached the end
of his rope yet. When he does his
feet won't touch the ground.
The Germans may hold their ground
for a while, but after awhile : the
ground will hold the Germans.
The drafted men from Waterbury,
Conn., are itching for a chance to
wind up the Watch on the Rhine.
We understand that the restaurants
intend to wish their dishes in alum
water" t shrink them up to fit the
size of the meals served on them.
. About this time of year the Con Confederate
federate Confederate soldier used to eat green
persimmons to shrink his stomach up
to match his rations. But persimmons
don't grow in "Germany.
We call it a draft over here, but as
the brown-clad torrent continues to
pour on the western front, the Huns
think it is a cyclone the whirlwind
they are reaping.
Somehow this Prince Maximilian, a
prominent member of the ruling mil military
itary military caste of Germany, seems to us
too much like his Hohenzollern war warlord
lord warlord for America to discuss terms
with.'.. ' .'i r '
In an effort to suppress influenza
an order was issued in Chicago for
the arrest of every person found
coughing or sneezing without usirig a
The Americans seem to have the
toughest sector on the western front.
The German line is like an immense
door. The Allied armies to the north
and west of Verdun are pushuig it in,
while the Americans are trying to
cut thru the hinges. However, the
boys are steadily gaining.
Mr. Roosevelt registers a kick
against Mr. Wilson's course toward
Germany. Mr. Roosevelt has Deen
right many times when more timid
Americans were wrong, he has been
right sometimes when Mr. Wilson has
been wrong, but his present utter utterances
ances utterances sound too much like sheer;
The most likely supposition is that j
the Germans are trying to fool the
Allies into a truce that will give them
a chance to reform their shattered
lines, and with the lines once reform reformed
ed reformed they would declare the terms offer offered
ed offered impossible and renew the fighting.
But the indications are that our folks
are wise to them.
Some people are too rash in their
assertions. We have heard several
say, and noticed in two or three news newspapers
papers newspapers that of 8000 American ma.
rines engaged at Chateau Tierry 6000
were killed. The last time we printed
the Marine Corps casualty list, it
showed a total of killed, wounded and
missing of a little; over twenty-five
hundred men. This included all the
losses in the corps at Chateau Thierry
and several weeks after up to the
first of September at least. American
losses have so far been very light. We
have had not over 70,000 casualties
to date, and most of these are wound wounded,
ed, wounded, many of whom have already re returned
turned returned to duty.
PALATKA NEWS. ALSO
A "BACKWARD PAPER"
The Palatka News, whose editor,
Wm. A. Russell, has been a member of
the legislature for years as well as
being a journalist of long time ex experience,
perience, experience, writes the following about
the proposed ten-mill amendment.
His county is next door to purs and
his description of Putnam county
school affairs will come, very near
fitting Marion county. He says:
The News has been flooded with
circulars and other campaign litera literature
ture literature during the past month urging it
to come out strong for the ratification
of the proposed amendment to the
Florida constitution fixing ten mills
as the maximum county school levy.
The present maximum count
school levy is seven mills.
The proposed amendment increas increasing
ing increasing the maximum levy in the coun counties
ties counties to ten mills will be voted on at
the coming general state election
The News regrets it cannot comply
with the request of the campaign
committee of professional educators
to "come out strong" for the proposed
amendment, although it can see
wherein the amendment is important
to the professional educator.
In, the first place there has been no
public action taken on the subject by
the Putnam county school board. In
this county most of the schools have
an. eight months' term. The county
levy for school purposes is seven
mills. In addition to this Putnam
county is divided into a large number
of special tax school districts, each
one of which makes an additional levy
of three mills for the benefit of the
schools in that special district.
Therq seems to be no reason why
other counties in the state cannot re resort
sort resort to this special tax school dis district
trict district plan. By doing so they secure
the needed ten mills in a manner al already
ready already provided by law, Putnam coun county
ty county has a school wherever there are
sufficient pupils to warrant its estab establishment.
lishment. establishment. Those remote from estab established
lished established schools are provided with
means of transportation at the public
expense. Our teachers are well paid.
Their pay will correspond favorably
with the earnings of men and x women
of culture in other walks of life. The
average pay of our school teachers is
more than three times the the aver average
age average pay of our ministers of religion.
There seems to be no general de demand
mand demand for the passage of this amend amendment.
ment. amendment. Our schools are of a charac character
ter character and 'degree of efficiency requiring
no apology. Our teachers are well
paid. The school term' is sufficiently
long.- For these reasons the News
.will not -advocate the passage of this
amendment. Not at this time.
Mr." Brinson is aggrieved because
we speak of the teachers as a
"tribe," a "teacherage," a "teacher "teacher-bund,"
bund," "teacher-bund," a "teachercraft," a "teacher "teacher-hood,"
hood," "teacher-hood," an "educational autocracy,
etc. Now,' if Mr. Brinson will delve
into his dictionary, he will find there
is nothing offensive in any of these
names; in fact, "tribe," "bund,"
"hood" and 'craft" all have honorable
meanings, and ."educational autoc autocracy"
racy" autocracy" will not have anything else un unless
less unless the teachers themselves make it
so. Teachers generally are good folks
and nice folks, so when we went to
calling them names we picked out the
most classy epithets in our repertoire.
Teachers are mostly honest, intelli intelligent
gent intelligent and virtuous they have to be to
hold their jobs and to these excel excellencies
lencies excellencies they should add that of being
philosophical, because if they go into
a public controversy they are bound
to be pushed around some.
We have received galley proof of an
article opposing this increase of three
mills for schools. It is written by a
man named Light and is taken from
the Ocala Star. It "is an unilghted
Light. It would even dim the light
of education for the sake of a few
paltry pennies until such time as the
Utopian dream of absolutely just and
balanced taxation js provided in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Leesburg Commercial.
We notice, however, that the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial does not print Mr. Light's
article, so its readers could judge for
themselves of its merits. Leach scoffs
at Light, but he is afraid to give him
a fair chance in controversy. It is a
safe bet that Light knows ten times
as much as Leach about Florida
school and other affairs.
A German professor says that
neither the Russian bath nor the wa waters
ters waters of Marienbad ever produced such
effects as the war diet ; in German
households. The change from gross gross-ness
ness gross-ness and hugeness to bagging trous trousers
ers trousers and overlapping waistcoats marks
the severity of the military regimen.
The professor does not admit that
the consequences are bad.
In a South Dakota town a farmer
of German descent, whose son is in
the American- army in France, sub subscribed
scribed subscribed for the town's entire -allot- j
ment, $12,000, of fourth liberty loan
Owing to the need of trained army
officers, the two upper classes in the
Military Academy at "West Point will
be graduated Nov. 1, and for the re
mainder of the war the course will be
for one year instead of four. Under
the new plan, the academy is expected
to turn out 1000 officers a year, in instead
stead instead of 200 as heretofore.
PROVING FAITH BY WORKS
Mrs. Emily Green hands the Star
a dollar for its high school military
equipment fund. The dollar is for her
oldest son, Sergeant Edward Green,
who as a boy studied at the high
school, and who is now fighting forj
his country in France.
Mrs. Green was one of the leaders
among the patriotic women who had
this military course added to the high
! school's system of instruction. She
saw what was coming years before
many other women, and roused up
herself and tried to rouse others up,
to meet it.
Mrs. R. L, Anderson, whose three
younger sons, now officers in the
army, studied in the 'high school, also
contributes to the fund.
We only need a few dollars more.
Who will hand. them in?
Following is the list:
Geo. G. Chambers, Military In Instructor
structor Instructor High School $1.00
J. H. Benjamin 1.00
Baxter Carn .... 1.00
Marcus Frank 2.00
J. Malever 1.00
H. 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 ...i. .50
J. W. Crosby 1.00
C. C. Balkcom ................ 1.00
T. W. Troxler . ...... . . .50
Cash .. .....1.00
J. J. Blalock ... . 1.00
O. E. Cox .I........ 1.00
Ben Rheinauer ............ . 1.00
J. W. Tally ..... . ........... .25
Sid Whaley .50
J. J. Gerig ..1.00
H. S. Minshall 1.00
A. Slott 1.00
B. Max Wilson 1.00
N. L. Williams .50
Hayes & Guynn .50
Cash .. .25
Mrs. J. G. Swaim .25
R. E. Layton ................. 1.00
Nasri Bros. .... 1 1.00
B. Goldman 1.00
E. C. Jordan .50
W. W. C. Smith . . . v . .50
W. O. RusselL .25
H. W. Tucker ..... 1.00
L. J. Knight 1.00
F. K. Demetree . ..... 1.00
Lester Perkins T ..... 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 1.0C
Dr. S. H. Blitch ... ........ 1.00
Clarence Camp ............... 1.00
R. S. Hall 1.00
W. W. Stripling .............. 1.00
Ei C. Bennett ................. 1.00
Ed. TuckeV 1.00
Mayor Chace 1.00
C. P. Howell 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 1.00
George MacKay : . .......... 1.00
R. S. Rogers ........ li. . 1.00
W. M. Palmer 1.00
G. A. Hall ................... .50
G. S. Wilson . . . ... A . . .50
Jno. R. Preer ................. 1.00
W. P .Preer, ...... ........ 1.00
H. 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
H. A. Waterman .............. 1.00
R. T. Adams : 1.00
Miss Fannie Clark 50
Will D. Taylor 1.00
Sergeant Edward Green........ 1.00
Mrs. R. L. Anderson 1.00
We Americans think we are merci merciful,
ful, merciful, but if the Germans had treated a
few hundred thousand of our people
like they have those of Belgium, Ser Serbia
bia Serbia and northern France, we would
probably burn alive every Hun that
fell into our clutches. Needn't any anybody
body anybody think Americans are not capa capable
ble capable of hellishness. They will go the
limit on it if they ever get mad
The four railroad brotherhood
chiefs are protesting against Director
General Mc Adoo's order prohibiting
railway employees from participating
in political activities. Not less than
181 members of the brotherhoods are
running for political office.
We are afraid Mr. Wilson made a
mistake in appealing to the country
to return a democratic Congress as
an indorsement of his policy. It is
likely that a democratic Congress will
be elected, but if it is not it will be
more from local than national rea reasons.
sons. reasons. We have observed with regret
that rM. Wilson's war measures have
received more opposition from "dem "democrats
ocrats "democrats than republicans in Congress.
It has not only been Stone, Vardaman,
Hardwick and several others that
openly fought the administration's
policy but there is a suspicion that
Champ Clark would have prevented a
declaration of war if he could, and
Claud Kitchin's opposition to the war
and then to the draft was outspoken.
Republican opposition to war meas measures
ures measures has been almost non-existent.
The South will support Mr. Wilson al almost
most almost solidly; almost all the copper copperheads
heads copperheads will have been weeded out in
the primaries. But in the North,
from local issues, the democrats may
lose a few congressmen. If Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson had said nothing, such changes
would have made no difference, so far
as his war policies are concerned. But
now that' he has spoken, if the dem democrats
ocrats democrats lose enough votes in Congress
to lose control of that body, it will
give the Germans excuse to say the
country is not backing up the president.-
- -' ',. ''
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Preaching tomorrow at the band
11 a. m. Subject, "Christians' Du Duties."
ties." Duties." Text. Heb. 10:24.
7 p. m. Subject, "Hell and Heav Heaven."
en." Heaven." Text. Matt. 25:46.
7 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet meeting
ing meeting at Methodist parsonage, yard and
We have enjoyed the services at
the court house square and we wish to
thank the authorities for their kind kindness
ness kindness in permitting us to hold services
there. $ We also wish to express our
appreciation to those who have been
loyal and faithful to Christ and his
church in the open air services. You
are cordially invited to attend our
services. Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Services at Shady
Preaching at Shady at 4 p. m. bj
Rev. Smith Hardin.
Weather permitting the services of
the First Baptist church will be held
on the' church lawn at 11 a. m. and 4
p. m. Pastor Wrighton will preach at
both services. Come and meet with
us in these inspiring gatherings.
The services of the Presbyterian
church will be held on the' church
lawn, weather permitting, tomorrow
at 11 a. m. and 5 p. m. This is a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant and safe place to worship God
and all who fel so disposed are invited
to worship with us. But whether you
worship with us or elsewhere publicly
or not, the reader is asked to read
God's word and pray with us, remem remembering
bering remembering especially the sick of the com community,
munity, community, and our soldiers, sailors ana
Y. M. C. A workers and other agen agencies
cies agencies who minister to their welfare.
- John R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
St. Philip's Sunday and holiday
services will be at 10 a. m. and at
5:30 p. m. Instruction for the chil children
dren children at 9 a. m. Daily mass at 7 a. m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
10 a. m. Sunday school. i
11 a. m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in each
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Ju--
- Ju-- dicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Wylma G. McDuffy, Complainant, vs.
Andrew McDuffy, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Andrew Mc McDuffy,
Duffy, McDuffy, be and he is hereby required
to appear to the bill of complaint
filed in this cause on or before
Monday, the 4th day of November,
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 5th day of October, 1918.
(Clerk's Seal) P. H. Nugent;
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
Wm. A. Jeff coat,
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-5-sat
Let us supply your TODLET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices ilways reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
You have been helping your Government by
buying United States Bonds. Maybe you would in invest
vest invest further if you hz d a safe place to keep the bonds;
We have decided therefore to take care of your
bonds free of cost. Bring them at once.
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS
How Can I Save Sugar on a
2 lb. Ration?
INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST TRY BREAKFAST
Fruit 1 RouSded Teaspoonful No Sugar
Cereal 2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls rLeal T,Sugar,
Coffee 2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls Coffee 1 Rounded Teaspoonful
f iTVfiTFnv LUNCHEON
LUNCHEON Tea I Level Teaspoonful
A6? x. i J Rounded Teaspoonful. Making 1 rounded teaspoonf uls
Other Dish 1 Rounded Teaspoonful a day for table use; or only one
, Making 7 rounded teaspoonfuls a pound a month, leaving one pound
day; or over 4 pounds a month. for other uses.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
SALT SPRINGS HOTEL
Now Open Under New Management
Comfortable Rooms and Good Meals
Good Hunting, Bathing and Fishing
Write for Rates and Reservations
r MRS. A. N. GALLANT, Prop.
P. O. Address, Ocala, Fla.
THE WMPSdE HOTEL
: 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. K A VAN AUGH
' Manager. Proprietor.
A U T O S
IM O V
Loafl and Short Danling
CONSIDER THIS ARGUMENT
Which Is More Economical ?
60 Gals. Pn re Ready
Mixed Paint at. $2.25 $135.00
30 Gals. DAVIS' 2-4-1
PAINT at 2.25' 67.50
30 Gals. Pure Linseed
OU at .70 21.00
! ; f 88.50
A clear saving of $46.50, or propor propor-tionaltely
tionaltely propor-tionaltely more if Linseed Oil is cheap cheaper.
er. cheaper. For Sale fly
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUDALUERS
-;' PHONES 47. 104. 3CS
E K. V I C E
and ;Bayg age
I N G
Storage and Packing
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
J HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR J
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
" To The J
J For the Same Reason J
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.
Th& St. George Co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,",
OCALA, EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1918
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If Ton Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
Federation of Woman's Clubs' Offices
The establishment of national head headquarters
quarters headquarters is the result of the consoli consolidation
dation consolidation of the bureaus of service and
information, and is expected to be of
great service to the clubs and club
women. Its purpose is to advise and
.assist clubs and members in the
many problems the war has brought
about and to serve as a bureau of
service and information. Mrs. Mary
I. Woods, secretary of the geenral
federation, invites all club women to
bring their problems and to make use
of its services. She says: "The meas measure
ure measure of your appreciation will be the
use you make of it."
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Galloway receiv received
ed received a card today announcing the safe
arrival overseas of their son, Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Roy Galloway. t
Miss Cora Griffin, who has been the
guest of her brother, Mr. DeWitt
Griffin and family, left for her home
in Anthony yesterday.
. Miss Nona Sewell, who has been
the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. P.
Galloway for several days, will leave
tomorrow for Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Blacklock and
little daughter Bernice, who have
been guests of Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake
for several days, returned to their
home in Gainesville today.
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock and
family left' yesterday in their car for
Wekiwa Springs, where they will
spend several days enjoying the at attractions
tractions attractions of that pleasant little resort.
Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, Miss Marian
Dewey and Miss Adele Bittinger are
assisting Mr. Robinson in nursing his
family during the prevailing epidemic
which has so unsparingly attacked his
Mr. and7 Mrs. H. L. Borland are now
making daily' trips to Citra, as Mr.
Borland is making preparations for
marketing his orange crop. He has a
fine grove on Orange Lake and will
soon be shipping the delicious fruit,
Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake was made
quite happy yesterday by receiving a
message indirectly from Miss Mary
Marshall, who is a head nurse in one
of the surgical wards in a hospital in
France. The messace came from a
nurse at Newport News Va., who had
just returned from France, .where she
was associated with Miss Marshall in
Mrs. Kline Graham of Gainesville,
spent a few hours in Ocala yesterday,
coming especially to see the family of
Mr. G. K. Robinson, all of whom are
ill with the exception of Mr. Robin Robinson.
son. Robinson. It is sincerely regretted that
Mr. Robinson and family are having
such a trying time, but as nearly eve every
ry every member of the family is better to today,
day, today, we trust that all will soon be re restored
stored restored to health.
The host of admiring friends of
Miss Hannay Ellis, who was one of
the volunteers who made Marion's
quota when the government asked for
25,000 student nurses, will be greatly
interested in knowing that she, after
having sent in her application, has
been called and will report for duty
Nov. 9th at Telfair hospital. Savan Savannah.
nah. Savannah. Miss Ellis is one of Ocala's
finest girls, who is thoroughly alive
to the needs of the country and anx anxious
ious anxious to do her part. She is at present
a teacher of music in the public school
at Bristol, Fla., which position she
has resigned, and will arrive in Ocala
within a few days, to spend the short
time intervening before her depar departure,
ture, departure, with her mother, sister and
Miss Donnie Griffin, who has been
traveling through the southern part
of the state in the interest of home
demonstration week, arrived in Ocala
yesterday from Tampa and Fort My Myers.
ers. Myers. She will be accompanied to An Anthony
thony Anthony tomorrow by her brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt
Griffin, who will spend Sunday with
Rev. Richard Dodge, formerly oi'
Clearwater, passed through 1 Ocala
yesterday afternoon en route to his
future home in Atlanta. Mrs. Dodge
and little daughter will remain in
Clearwater for several weeks longer
until the influenza epidemic has sub subsided.
sided. subsided. Mrs. Bray of NortHI Ocala, received
a message yesterday to the effect that
her brother-in-law, Mr. Hall of Pine,
had died very suddenly. Mrs. Bray
left for Fort McCoy this morning
where the funeral was held at eleven
o'clock. Mr. Hall leaves a wife and
five children to mourn his death.
' : j
Mrs. Mallory Liddon and son, Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, who have been guests of Mrs.
Liddon's sister, Mrs. fl. A. Waterman
for the past thre weeks, left yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon for their home in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. r
Mr. J. O. Dekle of Orlando, a trav traveling
eling traveling salesman who is well known
throughout the state and who former formerly)
ly) formerly) resided in Ocala, expects to move
his family to Lakeland this .winter
to reside permanently.
Mrs. Ford Rogers, after spending
the last four months at her summer
home near Detroit,, has; returned to
Ocala and is again comfortably 'dom
iciled at Mrs. Haile's residence and
taking her meals at the Arms House.
We have all missed Mrs. Rogers and
are glad to have her with us again.
Mrs. C. L. Fox has returned to her
home in St. Petersburg accompanied
by her mother, Mrs. Frank Drake,
who; will spend several weeks wieh
her daughter and son-in-law in their
lllIIWIII Ill 111. II Ml I IM MMMM
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
WOMAN'S CLUB DEPARTMENT
Edited for the Month of October by
Mrs. E. Van Hood
(The articles appearing weekly
during the month of October are
written under the auspices of the
Music Department of the Woman's
Club. The subjects are, "The Morale
of Music," "The Educational Value of
Music," "Music in the Public Schools"
and "I Hear America Singing."
.:. .0 .. sz. .o-. X. ST;. 'j- J5- 'Jdi "m" m jSl'- '"m 'm"' -"Is
Mc Laren's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deriled Cheese,
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese.
Dried Figs, -t
New Seeded Raisins,
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel.
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
Phones 16 & 174.
. "I Hear America Singing"
About the year 1843 that great
American poet philosopher, Walt
Whitman, had a "vision beautiful"
for his country and his people. This
prophetic foresight he voiced in the
I hear America singing, the varied
carols I hear,
Those of the mechanic singing his, as
it should be, blithe and strong.
The carpenter singing his, as hfc
measures his plank or beam,
The mason singing his, as he makes
ready for work, or leaves off
The boatman singing what belongs to
him in his boat, the deckhand
singing on the steamboat deck,
The shoemaker singing, as he sits on
his bench, the hatter singing as
' he stands, ,
The wood-cutter's song, the plough plough-boy's,
boy's, plough-boy's, on his way in the morning,
or at noon intermission, or at
The delicious singing of the mother,
or of. the young wife, or of the
girl sewing or washing..
Each singing what belongs to him or
- her and to none else.
The day, what belongs to the day, at
night, a party of young fellows
Singing with melodious mouths their
strong melodious songs. v
Today, as we hear the calls from
those in every station of life and of
every occupation, calling for "Liberty
Choruses' and community sings,
where every man sings with his own
interpretation the mechanic, the
carpenter, the mason, the boatman,
the shoemaker, the hatter, the wood
cutter, the ploughbo'y, the mother, tne
wife, the girl the boy ye realize that
Whitman's dream has come true and
"we hear America singing."
Everywhere people in vast numbers
or in little groups are finding in
music expression for the ideals the
emotions, the aspirations of the hour.
America has awakened to the value
and the importance of the teaching of
music' in' the public schools, and the
vital connection between rhythm and
physical culture, and the daily tasks.
Today we see in the primary grades
the small children going through the
motion songs, illustrating their tiny
tasks such as: V
This is the way we wash our clothes,
Wash our clothes, wash our clothes,
This is the way we wash our' clothes
The day before the Sabbath.
In Studying the literature of many
nations we find the important place of
the minstrel and the influence of his
songs on national life. Even before
the war of Troy, iHpmer tells 'of his
influence at court and says that he
"habitually sang by an inspiration
from on high." So honorable was the
position of this man of song that he
appears as one of the immortal figures
on the shield of Achilles. All the
great orations and epic poems of
Greece were delivered to the accom
panyment of music.
During the reign of Edward I. the
Bards of Wales and their songs were
considered a great political power and
were feared by the king, while the
troubadours made merry the peasant
life of France. Space fails to tell of
of other instances of the impress of
music on the people and by the people.
In the years that have gone Amer America
ica America has not been a land of song. The
materialistic spirit, the greed for gold
and the stern, rigid spirit necessary
or. political adjustment in a new
world had stifled the voice of the sing
er "be his song ever so sweet"
and here and there some rare soul had
caught the vision as the one who said
"let me make the songs of a nation,
another may make its laws."
But, the dawning of a new day is
upon us, the dream of our poet-seer
is fast becoming a blessed reality and
"America is singing," at every task,
with a note of optimism whatever the
task may be. We have praise-songs
for our victories and prayer-songs for
our pleadings, and please God, the
voice of the singer will never again
be stilled in our land.
We have the Marion county agency for the Famous
Columbia Records and the Popular GRAFONOLA
Machines. We keep on hand a number of attractive
designs in GRAFONGLAS, in prices ranging from $32
to $150. We are taking special care of all users of the
Graf onola and other popular machines by keeping on
hand at' all times a most complete list of Records.
While it is impossible for us to give you a complete
list of records we have on hand, which are being re received
ceived received each day, you can make selections from these.
"When You Feel a Little Longing in
Your Heart V
"That Soothing Serenade,"
"The Girl I Left Behind Me,"
" There's a Garden in Old Italy."
"Keep the Home Fires Burning
"My Daddy's Star
"In the Good Old Irish Way."
"The Road to Happiness,"
"A Perfect Day,"
"The Rosary p
"I Miss My Daddy's Good Night Kiss,
"Any Time's Kissing Time,"
"You Can Find a Little Bit of Dixie Dixieland,"
land," Dixieland," "The Canibal King"
"Down Where the Suwanee River
"God Be With Our Boys Tonight,"
"When You Come Home,"
"I Want to be a Soldier Like My Dad,"
"When the Corn Is Waving, Annie
MANY PRETTY HI W AH AN SELECTIONS, VOCAL, INSTRUMENTAL
ALL THE LATEST PATRIOTIC SONGS BY THE ;
MOST POPULAR ARTISTSMALE AND FEMALE
If you haven't in your home a catalogue of Columbia Records just drop us a
line and let us send you one. Remember, the Columbia Records can be
played on any standard disc machine.
Ocala ..t.GOLl MA M Florida
List of Qualified Electors of Marion
County for the General Election to
be Held on Nov. 5, 1918.
Adams, Wm. T.
Alexander, J. W.
Anderson, Lee -Ayer,
Adams, W. G.
Adams, B. L.
Adams, John M.
Berlack, L. J.
Bonner, J. n.
Agnes, Homer K.
Akin, J. W.
Anderson, R. L.
Anthony, S. P. Jr.
Ashley, Harry J.
Ayer, C. C. r
Atkinson, T. C.
Brown. Herbert E.
Carter, T. C.
Connor, C. E.
Collier, Travis W. cVtJl' i r
nn ww..- Cappleman, J. B
Carter, Robt. L.
Cassels, W. H.
Carlton, R. A.
Cahoon, F. P.
Davis, S. M.
Davis, Lee D.
BJackman, Wilson Brown, W. H.
Blackwell, Andersom .
Burdoff, George -Burcn, a. j.
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 Pits7
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
SCHOOLS TO RE-OPEN
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4TH
Burch. F. B.
Bailey, John E.
Bailey, L. G.
Barnes, T. B.
Batts, J. G.
Balliett, John -Balliett,
Barnett, C. G.
Baker, T. W.
Barnett, R. Ira
Barineau, P. W.
Balkcom, C. C.
Butler, J. H.
Butterfield, Jas. AJJullock, W. S.
Ttrrmvm Anstin BUUOCK, iV. D.
Barker. O. C.
Baxter, J. E.
Baxter, H. B.
Beckham, F. B.
Benjamin, J. H.
Brooklyn, E. F.
Brigance, A. J.
Bryant, C. C.
Brannan, B. A.
Bridges, R. L.
Brigance, J. E.
Bray, J. C:
Brooks, J. B.
Bray, W. S.
Donaldson,-Walter Duvall. S. S
LicKson, Augene Davis, A. M.
LmcKett, J. r.
Dukes, J. W.
Davis, D. W.
Javis, Geo. W.
Dewey, J. R.
Dillard, L. P.
Bennett, E. C.
Beal, C. W.
Bitting, H. P.
Bird. A. T.
Blackiston, J. R.
Blalock, L. J.
Blesch, W. F.
Blackburn, B. D.
Blalock, A. L.
Blood, W. C.
Blowers, A. C
Booher, L. O.
Borden, B. F.
Chambers, H. C.
Cornell, James E. Cook, William
Burford, R. A.
Burke, J. S.
Burnett, A. E.
Burgess, Arthur S.
Booher, Harry L.
Bouvier, J. A.
Borland, Harry L.
Bragaw, W. E.
Bridges, T. E.
Brinson, J. H.
Carney, E. L.
Condon, B. F.
Connor, R. O.
Connor, R. O.
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
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
Counts, Wm. M.
Cohen, J. T.
Clements, E. W.
Crosby, J. W.
Creigler, W. P.
Clinton, John B.
Curry, C. C.
Cam, W. D.
Cobb, A. C.
Cole, Harry L.
Coleman, W. H.
Colbert, W. L.
Cobb, T. A.
Collier, E. J.
Cook, R. H.
Cook, F. W.
Counts, H. W.
Connor, D. R.
Converse, E. E.
Condon, W. W.
Camp, R. C.
Chalker, W. P.
Chambers, H. S.
Chambliss, Z. C.
Chace, J. E.
Chazal, Louis R.
Chazal, Louis H.
Chazal. C. P.
Christian, S. H.
Chambers, Geo. G
Chubb, Chas. W.
Charles, W. C.
Clark, W. H. Sr.
Clarkson, H. B.
Clayton, T. C.
Cleveland, Geo. W.
Clyatt, W. W.
Crews, D. M. ?
Curran, R. A.
Crago, W. J.
Carington, B. J.
Carter, R. L.
Carroll. R. R.
Carroll, D. J.
Caldwell, Jos. C.
Dunn, J. K.
Dye, W. D.
Dean, J. H.
Dickson, J. K.
Ditto,. F. W,
Dobbs, E. E.
Edwards, Jo'hn T. Eggleston, A. L.
Edwards, Preston Engesser, J. S.
Easterlmg G. W. Engelken, L. H.
Dodson, M. F.
Dosh, B. N.
Dozier, H. C.
Duffy, L R.
Duffy, James Jr
Durand, Frank L.
Durand, P. A..
Edwards, W. J.
Edwards, J. JU
Edwards, N. J.
Felder, J. B.
Fleming, P. F.
Fausett, H. A.
Fausler, W. H.
Fennell, J. N.
Felts, J. T.
Ferguson, D. Niel
Foglestrom, C. E.
Fort, C A.
Eagleton. A. L.
Gadson, Frank P.
Gad son, D. E.
Evins, R. J.
Frazier, C. G.
Frazier, S. E.
Frazier, C. Carroll
French, Chas. E.
Frampton, J E.
Fuller, R. D.
Freyermuth, J. A.
Fowler, J. V.
Folks, Thos. B.
Furr, W. O. -Fort,
Fox Chas. L.
Flinn, R. W.
Flippen, Chas. F.
Folks, J. G.
Fort, John R.
Gates, Jas. W.
Gerig, J. J.
oeng, A. E.
Slay the Pesky
It's the simple
thing in the woria j
tA "ITTT.T- lfnrm?ty fet
with FENOLE; you
'can spray several',
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your,
Qta.' 75c; Yx Gala Gala-$1.23;
$1.23; Gala-$1.23; Ga!&, $250
Pint size 65c., Quart
size, 75c.; Com.
Air Sprayers, $15
Fenole Chemical Co.
- Jacksonville, Fla.
m I f fMMMi fT I Hi
n j t 'TJllilltlil TTTTT
t j 1 2 I I M
Garrison, Lorenzo Gilmore, A. P.
Goodwin, D. W.
Griffin, H. A.
Gore, D. M.
Griffin, G. W.
Galloway, J. P.
Gary, Wm. T.
Gates, A. G.
Gates, Frank B.
Hadley, S. H.
Hampton, L. R.
Hughes, R. S.
Hall, R. S.
H&11, Frank J.
Goodyear, W. P.
Green, L. N.
Green, G. C.
Griggs, Henry L.
Guynn, J. M.
Grubbs, S. M.
Gunter, W. P.
Guerry, F. D.
Hinron, J. L.
Dinron, J. W.
Hinton, H. R.
Iiightower, C. E.
1 i ill, I?aac.
Hi cker, W.
I Seeker, F. R.
Hogan, W. J. Jr.
Hood, E. Van.
Hood, J. Walter.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Fenole Is sold In Ocala by Anil Anil-Monopoly
Monopoly Anil-Monopoly Irugr8tore, Clarkson Hard Hard-Co.,
Co., Hard-Co., Ollle Mordi. Tydtngrs Drug Co..
The Court Pharmacy, Braith Grocery
Co.. Carn-Thomaa Co- H. B. Mater
Cou. Ocala a d Btw.
niVIV rARRTAGF. PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sate By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Service Stationery for all branches
of the Army and Navy. Stock is
limited. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
OCALA, EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1918
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
Mr. Fred Cook, who has been on
the sick list several .days, is able to
be out again.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. Charles V. Miller has returned
to his home in Tampa after a few
days business visit in Ocala.
Sales ladies wanted. Apply to Mc Mc-Crorey's
Crorey's Mc-Crorey's 5 and 10c store. 23-6t
Mr. Lindner McConn has arrived
here from Savannah and will spend
a few days with his parents in North
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.
Rev. John R. Herndon was in Bush Bush-nell
nell Bush-nell yesterday in the interest of the
United War'Work Campaign, return returning
ing returning last night.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. B. J. .Hunter, the court steno
grapher, who has for a number of
years made his home in Ocala, left to
day for Camp Johnston, where he has
a clerical assignment in the army.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchowrd here. Tell you physic
ian to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy
Phone 284. tf
A card received in Ocala this morn
ing announces that Sergeant Wm.
Henry Fuller, in the machine gun arm
of the service, has arrived safely in
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
On account of the illness of Mr. J.
T. Clayton, his tailor shop and press pressing
ing pressing club is temporarily closed. It'will
reopen as soon as he is able to attend
to business, which time the Star hopes
is not far off.
New Books for Girls, New Books
'for Boys. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Dr. R. C. Dobson, the Y. M. C. A.
director of the fifth district of the
United War Work Campaign, return
ed to the city yesterday and is. located
at the Arms House. He will be locat located
ed located here until the end of the drive for
funds which takes place next month.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
f Mr. Otis Green, who attends the
Georgia Military Academy at College
Park, arrived home yesterday after
noon to spend a week or ten days with
his mother. Mr. Green is recovering
from an attack of influenza and is
here to recuperate.
Moultrie Thoma's, who has been on
the reserve list of the navy for some
time, has been called to Atlanta, and
will probably be at once sent to
training ship or camp. Moultrie is a
, popular boy in Ocala and his friends
will watch ms career m tne navy
Mr. Sterling Hooper, who has been
at home on a short furlough, brought
with him Mr. W. B. Whisenant,. an
experienced barber, who is now ope
rating the Fort King barbershop, and
all of Mr. Hooper's old customers and
others are invited to call and make
Mr. Whisenant's acquaintance.
There is so much abuse and recrini
mation about the city plant and who
is responsible for its present deplor
able condition, that many people sug
gest a mass meeting at which the
matter can be threshed out. It might
be a good thing for the people to ge
together and compare dates. They
are out about thirty or forty thou thousand
sand thousand dollars, arid their own indiffer indifference
ence indifference to their public affairs is largely
At the special meeting of the coun council
cil council last night, to discuss the matter of
furnishing lights for the fair, it was
decided to make an attempt to use the
old plant, where at least one engine
and set of boilers are believed to be in
good condition. Conducting this im important
portant important operation was delegated to
Alderman Thomas. The Delavergne
people were requested to take their
engine out of the plant. It will prob probably
ably probably be remembered that a year ago
the city had two powerful engines
running and plenty of current.. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing but bad management could have
made these engines such wrecks in so
short a time. Mr. Thomas, when ask asked
ed asked about the old plant this morning,
was not willing to make any promises
or forecasts. He will begin operations
on the old plant Monday, and it is tol tolerably
erably tolerably safe to believe he will have it
ready to deliver the goods by the
time the fair opens.
W. K. Lane, M. DM Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Mr. F. C. Clayton is out
after a severe spell of fever.
inn u iu fiL niiniiui i
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Lee Raysor of Lowell was an
0caIa yisltor. U'sdy' mi?g
f rtm n a r mrt fir tint rt it a y-f w
Ifor a short visit with her friends, Mr
and Mrs. S. R. Whaley, at whose
home ; she resided with her husband
for a year or more. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome always awaits both Mr. and
Mrs. Raysor in Ocala.
A card received by Mrs. Whitney
today from Mrs. Bunyan Stephens,
gives the pleasing information that
Mr. Stephens, who has been quite ill
at his home in Jacksonville, is able to
be- up and is on the road to recovery.
A 1917 model Ford touring car for
sale at the Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 6t
Any of our intelligent young men
or women who have nothing else to do
can give their country efficient serv
ice right now by going to the office of
the local military board in the federal
building and helping Mr. Armour and
his scanty staff of clerks in filling out
the vast number of blanks made nec necessary
essary necessary by past and present registra
tion. There are thousands of these
blanks which any smart person and
good penman can fill.v There has been
no appropriation made for this work
and the department "is dependent on
volunteers, so if you can do anything
to help now is your time to offer your
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
The friends of George Batts, who
went away from Ocala an untrained
private soldier a little over a year
ago, will be glad to know he is now a
lieutenant. He is in France and in
the quartermaster's department. The
good work of our men on the fighting
front is well backed up by the effic efficient
ient efficient "service of supply" carried on bv
intelligent and faithful young Ameri
cans like Lieut. Batts.
Guava paste 65 cents per package
of 1M pounds. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 6t
Mr. R. "H. Purdom, now traveling
for a Jacksonville shoe firm, is visit visiting
ing visiting hisnumerous friends in the city.
Mr. Purdom informs us that Mrs.
Purdom and her son, Foster Floyed,
who has been so very ill, are both in
Albany, Ga., and the young man is
A 1917 model Ford touring car for
sale at the Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 6t
A letter this afternoon from Dr.
D. M. Smith, in Chicago, brings the
good news that the operation on his
left eye has- been successful and he
can already see a little out of it.
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
Editor Leach of the Leesburg Com Commercial
mercial Commercial and 'City Attorney T. G.
Futch.of the same fine town were in
to see us us for three minutes today.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. L. W. Ponder, who has been
quite sick, is able to be back at hi&
post with Mclver & MacKay.
New cane syrup, 40 cents a quart.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
The "Easeall'V Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par
-Canada will undoubtedly become
'one of the world's greatest sources for
the supply of pulp and paper. This
industry has grown by leaps and
bounds during recent years, and fur further
ther further large developments are said to
Have Long Been Cultivated.
The following fruits, vegetables, etc.,
have been in cultivation more than 4, 4,-000
000 4,-000 years : Almond, apple, apricot, ba banana,
nana, banana, bean, cabbage, encumber, date,
eggplant, fig, grape, olive, onion, peach,
pear, quince, rice, sorghum, turnip,
watermelon and wheat.
The weakest living creature, by con concentrating
centrating concentrating on a single object, can ac accomplish
complish accomplish something; whereas the
strongest, by dispersing his attention
over many things, may fall to accom accomplish
plish accomplish anything. Carlyle.
Directions for Gauze Masks, to
Used When Nursing Influenza
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.
k Service Stationery for all branches
of the Army and Navy. Stock is
i limited. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
List of Qualified Electors of Marion
County for the General Election to
be Held on Nov. 5, 1918.
; (Continued from Third Page)
Hall, D W.
Hall, W. W.
Hampton, J. F.
Ilampicn, T. M.
Hampton, R. P.
Howard, E. M.
Howse, O. B.
Hollinrake, S. P.
Hodges, W. L.
Hooper, Wm. T.
Hampton; Paul H. HowelL C. P.
Hampton, R. R.
Hcrrell, J. B.
Hampton, H. M.
Ivris Frank E.
Harm; F. E., Jr.
Hunter, G. A.
Hunnicutt, M. R.
Hunter, B. J.
Huckaby, W. P.
li.v ns, W. W.
HnrriFs, Albert C Helvenston. E. T
Han is. C. A.
Hart :n, Smith
Hays, J. B.
I'erderson, H. II.
Herndon, J. R.
Hiiiman. J. L.
Hardster, W. L.
Izlar, A. L.
Jackson, Louis C. Jackson, J. C.
Jacobs, Archie Jeffords, W. C.
James, A. L. Jewett, Stephen.
Johnson, Isaac G. Jeffcoat, Wm. A.
Johnson, Paris. JefFcoal. O. C.
Johnson, J. D. Joiinton, J. A.
.Tnnoc i.f n Johnson, L.
OUIlIlKUIi, X. XX.
Johnson, J. G.
Jones, Fred D.
Jordan, E. C.
Jones. E. W.
Kunze, F. W.
Kraybill, E. W.
LaRoche. J. S.
Johnson, D. J.
Jonnson, J. C.
JobnFon, J. E. I
Joans, G. R. i
Jones, J T.
Jones, R. D.
Keep. B. A.
Knifcht, L. J.
Knight, W. A.
Lancaster, T. D.
Lattimore, G. W.
Lancaster, J. 1.
Lawrence. Chas. MLaucaster, T. D. Jr
Lawson, A. L.
Lowe, N. E.
Livingston, N. C.
Landers, M. C.
Lanp, Louis, E.
Lang, Rupert, E.
Lane. W. K.
Lcavengood, P. V.
Leitiicr, J. L.
Leigh, Sam E.
Liddnn, G. T.
Lindner, E. G.
Marsh, W. M.
Little, M. M.
Livingston, C. M. Luffman, J. J.
Livingston, J. JtL.
Luffman, J. F.
Luffman, W. H.
Lvffman, J. A.
Loveridge, R. C.
Lloyd, C. H. :
Luffman, H. R.
Lummus, S. M.
Leavengood, H. E. Luffman, Albert.
Means, Thomas Mathews, A. A.
Mickens, W. W.
Meadows, H. H.
Miller, T. J. J.Mitchell,
Mitchell, J.Mitchell, Cicero
Meffert, J. M.
Meffert, R. B.
Meffert, C. C.
Mershon, M. L.
Meade, W. S.
Melin, A. F.
Mitchell, R. S.
Melm, D. E.
Morrison, Merritt ler W'
Myers, King S.
Minshall, H. S.
Mixson, T. G.
Miller, Julius P.
Mobley, E. A.
Mock, W. R.
Moore, C. L.
Moore, T. M.
Moore, J. T.
Moffatt, C. W.
Moorhead, W. A.
Moorhead, J. R.
Morris, J. A.
Moses, S. A.
Madden, T. T.
Marsh, W. H.
Marsh, Jos. F.
Marshall, W. G.
Martin, E. H.
Martin, J. M. Sr.
Martin, J. R.
Martin, G. W.
Martin, W. W.
Moxley, C. G.
Martin, G. W. Jr. Moore, E. T.
Mabry, J. E. Morgan. Glenn.
Maynard, G. G.
Massey, W. O.
Maughs, G. T.
Mayo, D. B.
Mays, Jas. T.
Mathews, S. L.
Mathews, D. N.
Myers, Henry C.
Myers, W. M.
McCants, E. B.
Morris, C. E.
Moremen, C. W.
Munroe, T. T.
Munroe, Robt. S.
Murphy, B. C.
Murray, L. M.
McRae, G. F.
McCall, J. D
McLin, J. B:
McCants, Munroe McKenzu, L. B.
McCants, l nomas McLean, T. M.
McCants, Martin McGehee, Wm. J.
Mcuavia, uunKim McDonald, A. J.
McDuffy, J. D.
McConn. W. A
McAteer, J. S.
McAteer, W. F.
McAteer, H. S.
McDavid, H. G.
McDonald, O. W.
Nelson, W. J.
Norman, Geo. F.
Newman, R. B.
Nelson, H. B.
Nelson, Claude E.
Old, Jno. R.
O'Neal, B. L.
Owens, J. R.
Perry, Henry J.
Powers, Fred K.
Parker, C. G.
Parr, E. L.
Parrish, J. G.
McDonald, J. D.
McDonald, Oliver x
McDonald, J. M.
Mclver, D. E.
McClain, W. L.
McCaskill, J. D.
McClane, F. E.
McGehee, W. J.
Nelson, J. C.
Norris, B. H.
Nugent, P. H.
Oetgen, Jos. C.
Osborne, E. A.
Ottman, Gilbert A.
Petty, M. L.
Pillons, L. H.
Phillips, J. P.
Polly, E. A.
Ponder, L. W.
Perdue, B. T.
Preer, J. R.
Potter, J. M.
Paetke, G. H
Preer, W. P.
Palmer, Whitfield Priest, E. H.
Parker. Wm. McD. Pyles. J. J.
Pasteur, Geo. C. Pyles, Sam R. Jr.
Parker, J. P.
Packham, H. C.
Pender, G. D.
Perkins, W. O.
Perkins, P. H.
Peek, E. G.
Peabody, C. R.
Pullen, T. A.
Pedrick, C. D.
Pedrick; L. B.
Pedrick, F. D.
Pelot, J. F.
Perkins, S. A.
Perry, W. S.
Peter, E. H.
Peebles. II. B.
Rackard, Aaron CRivers, R. J.
Reece, Arthur A. Rilea, W. W.
Riley, George Robertson, J. D.
Rogers, Jordan H. Robertson, J. D.
Rogers, Wm. C. Robinson, Geo. K.
Rush, R. T.
Robbinson, J. D.
Robinson, R. K. -Rogers,
Rogers, John R.
Rentege, A. R.
Raysor, L. M.
Raysor, H. C.
Rawls, Chas. B.
w: Tmc ic Tin? TTfH?
iiiio 10 iiilj tutiij ruu EiWCiLki uiifjEdi iu ourruiii lnii
UNITED STATES G0VEIM1ENT
g Many are doing so at a considerable cost or sacrifice to themselves.
K This Bank is a member of the Federal Reserve Banking System established by
j the Government to give greater financial stability and strength tol:he member
Jj3 banks and protection to their depositors.. We invite you to become one of our
customers, so that you may enjoy this protection.
Tine Ocalla Naflioeall Baek
Ocala - - FloFMa
Reynolds, M. L.
Reynolds, H. A.
Rankin, W. A.
Rhane, C. A.
Reifenberg, J. S.
Rivers, E. G.
Robinson, W. H.
Robinson, W. A.
Rogers, R. S.
Robertsdn, J. L.
Rutland, J. R.
Rust, F. A.
Roberts, C. V.
Roddenberry, J. R.
Richardson, W. M.
Sage, C. K.
Sandifer, Rfl A.
Sanders, B. H.
Savage, S. S. Jr.
Savage, S. S.
Sharpison, J. E.
Sanders, Frank B.
Scarborough, W. H
Smith. W. H.
Scarborough, J. R.
Smith, Ledwith C. Scarborough, M. P.
Spann, W. W. Schafer, P. H.
Schneider, C. F.
Staggers, P. S.
Scott, G. S.
Scandrett, C. A.
Smoak, J. L.
Smoak, J. L., Jr.
Spencer, J. A.
Spencer, E. T.
j Seymour, B. H.
Shepherd, G. C.
Sistrunk, S. T.
Sistrunk, H. C.
Simmons, C. E.
Simpson, C L,
bpurhn, Jesse u.-
Simms, Millard F. Sparkman, S. W.
Skyles, W. 11. ftpearmg, j. n
i Smith, Geo. R.
Smith, Chas. W.
Smith, D. M.
! Smith, W. E.
; Smith, J. F.
'Smith, P. C.
; Smith, Lawton.
S Smith, B. S.
.Smith, W. C.
f Smith, E. A.
Stephens, Geo. W.
Stewart, Chas. H. H.Stewart,
Stewart, H.Stewart, M. A.
Stokes, H. D.
Stripling, W. W.
Stuckey, A. P.
Small, J. D.
Strunk, Jno. H.
Stafford, H. H.
Stroud, W. A. T.
Smith, J. A.
Taylor, Henry W. Terrell, Joel,
j Thomas, Robert J. Teuton, L. F.
iThompkms, I. E. liptonJ. J.
Tison. J. M.
Tucker, A. W.
Tidwell, R. W.
Timmons, Clyde O.
Theus, P. J.
Thompson, T. C.
Thomas, J. M.
Thompson, G. E,
Thomas, A. T.
Thomas, S. C. M.
Tompkins, D. W.
Troxler, T. W.
Trantham, John C.
Tucker, H. W.
Tucker, R. E.
Tucker, J. A.
! Tally, J. W.
Taylor, John H.
iTaylor, W. D.
iTarver, J. V.
Taylor, Geo. L.
Taylor, J. J. (
Taylor, L. L.
tTarver, J. V., Jr.
iTenEyck, W. A.
jTenEyck, M. A.
(Turner, Frank B
Tydings, C. R
Usry, L. 1.
Vaughn, Jackson. Vaughn, W. W.
Vereen, Henry Vogt, F. E.
Vaughn, E. L. Vandenbrock, A. A
Vandervoort, F. K.
i Walker, Lee Weihe, F. E.
Washington, J. H. Wetherbee, n.
Williams, Samuel Wesson, H. S.
Williams, Fred Whaleyq, J. E.
Wilson, Geo. W. Whaley, bia.
Wilson, W. P. Whiteside, P. W.
Willoughby, W. H.Whiteside, J. J.
Willoughby,, J. A. Wheeler, W. V. V.Williams,
Williams, V.Williams, R. RecheWhetstone,'H. H.
Wilson, Geo. B. Whittington, H. B.
Wilson ,E. H.
Wilson, Geo. W.
Wingo, D. W.
Walters, H. W.
Whitehead, R. P.
Whitfield, Chas H.
Whitman, T. D.
Williams, D. S.
Waterman, H. A.
Watson. M. D.
Williams, N. L.
Warner, Lester tl. wnson, r. l.
Walkley, A. E. Winer, A. A.
Walters, J. Harry Winston, C. E.
Willi'omc flan 1?
Waldron, D. N.
Watts, J. W.
Walters, H. L.
Walters, J. J.
Weathers, B. A.
Weihe, F. G. B.
Wetherbee, F. E.
West, C. L.
Weathers, H. M.
Washburn, G. D.
Wilkes, J. D.
Williams, Ed M.
Wilds. W. A.
Williams, J. F.
Wilson, R. E.
Wilson, G. S.
Wood, W. R.
Wood, W. E.
Wood, W. W.
Wood, Chas. G.
Wetherbee Preston Whiteman, Chas.
WTelch, D. S.
Young, C. L.
Yonce, L. F.
Zewadski, W. K.
Billingsley, H. P.
Bishop, W. A.
Carn," C. M.
Cromartie. B. S.
Wood, G. C.
Williams, O. J.
Webber, J. F.
Yonge, R. E.
Yongue, W. J.
Brock, L. B.
Beal, E. J.
Colden, A. L.
Cameron, Robt. L.
Dansby, B. S. Dupree, J. C.
Denham, C. M. Denham, Glover,
DeVore, J. B. Denman, I. C.
Denham, G. W. L.Denham, R. L.
Dupree, J. F.
Fridy, S. L.
George, E. B.
Gardner, Jas. W.
Harmon, J. E.
Heseman, H. C.
Johnson, W. E.
LYambert, F. W.
Mayo, S. C.
McGehee, S. M.
McQuaig, T. J.
Nichols, W. M.
Friday, C. J.
Green, J. H.
Gladney, E. C.
Hull, H. G.
Howell, C. B.
Hall, H. T.
Johnson, O. G.
Ferguson, R. D.
Johnson, R. N.
Light, L. S.
Light, L. S. Jr.
McAuley, R. W.
McClaren, Z. A.
NeaL J. M.
Neal, R. G.
Peck, J. B.
- U94 t
rnn cirmv rvrvrwm
Park, F. T.
Rou, G. D.
Rou, E. D.
Redding, L. M.
Raysor, B. E.
Scruggs, B. M.
Shockley, W. M.
Sherouse, H. M.
Smith, John D.
Smith, Jas. H.
Raysor. L. M. Jr.
Sherouse, W. H.
Smith, G. E.
Smith, J. M.
Shepherd, J. E.
Strickland, Aaron. Stevens, J. J,
Thomas, K. B.
Thomas, C. A.
Webb, B. O.
Wilson, J. W. v
Williams, Wm., Sr.
Yongue, H. G.
Flemington District Three
Anderson, Wesley. Anderson, Jas. M.
Anderson, A. M. Adams, Jas.
Anderson, W. H.
Britt, O. P. Bates, T. L.
Eritt, J. F. Bishop, J. Z.
Britt, T. A. Beamer, Boyd.
Bennefield, W. A. Bennefield, Jno. W.
Bronson, M. P.
Bronson, J. C.
Bruton, J. F.
Bruton, E. F.
Chitty, M. J.
Chitty, R. E.
Chitty, C. J.
Childer3, R. L.
Britt, Arthur Lee
Bronson, Jno. F.
Curry, C. R.
folding. H. E.
Colding, Arthur E. I
C hilders, M.
Dantzler, R. E.
Dunn, D. S.
Dupuis, M. D.
Edwards, J. N.
Evans, A. T.
Fant, D. F.
Gray, C. H.
Harrison. J. K.
Herrin, R. A.
Hammonds. W. A. nerrin, H. H.
Hammond, G. E. Hopkins, Parker.
Hall, J. F.
Hall, J. T.r Jr.
Hall, Ea3on, A.
Hamilton, C. H.
Hogan, E. M.
Huggins, J. C.
Harrison, J. K., Jr.
Jones, Drury E.
Jerrell, L. P.
Mixson, J. G.
Mixson, C. B., Jr.
Mixson, J. S.
Mimms, C. S.
Messer, W. O.
McDonald, E. A.
Little, J. E.
Limbaugh, R. G.
Mathews, J. C.
Mathews, J. M.
Mathews, C. M.
Mathews, K. Hi.
Mathews, O. H.
Mixson, M J.
Mixson, M. B.
Mixson, J. K.
Mixson, J. D.
Mixson, H. W.
McEwen, J. H.
Nettles, H. W.
Pasley, J. E.
Robbms, C. L.
Smoak', F. E.
Smoak, J. C.
Smoak, E. E.
Smith, V. P.
Smith, C. M.
Smith, J. M.
Sherouse, Jno. vV.
Scott, E. F.
Smith, Clarence N.
Smoak, Ferin C.
Smith, L. M.
Smith. E. A.
Smith, C. M. Jr.
Thomas, Greenberry. -Taylor,
P. J. Thomas, Walter.
Tyner, E. S. Thomas, J. H.
Taylor, W. T. Tubbs, V. G.
Williams, W. W. Wilson, Wm. Jr.
Williams, Toby. Williams, Dan T.
Williams, Henry, Jr.
Williams, Stephen. Walton, Geo. B
Wiliams,tJ. S. Williams, Mack, Jr.
Cotton Plant District No. 4
Atkinson, S. D. Archie, Moses
Aldrich, Josh C.
Barco, D. M. Butler, Thomas
Barco, Paul Butler, Henry
Blackman, Harris Butler, White t
Blackman, Jeff Blitch, W. R.
Blackman, Walter Barco, Newcomb
Brown, George ,Brewington, W. L.
Brooks, J. A.
Dean, Thos. P.
Carter, L. C.
Glatili, John F.
Hudgens, J. L. B. Hampton, P. H.
Hawkins, James Hollis, Wm. H.
31enchan, A. J.
Miller. C. Y.
Mills, Geo. W.
Mills. R. D.
Nobles, J. S.
Parker, John F.
Parker, Joe B.
Parker, J. A.
Pearce, J. H.
Potts, J. P.
Parker, J. Oliver
Robinson, E. W. Robinson. Fred
Robinson, William Roddenberry, H. R.
btnitn, William Smith, Jonas
Snowden, H. E.
Sanders, M. F.
Thomas, T T
Neal, L. R.
Veal, W. E.
Strickland, W. T.
Troter, J. B.
Veal, C. R.
Williams. E. E.
Williams, J. B.
Woodward, A. W.Williams, Leroy
Who will the Victory Boys be? 6t
ta cimnnnT nrm? tf.
AT THE CLOSE OF THE
SAID: "We have Cleaned
up a Qolossal Job the Next
Great Question will be the
Abolition of The Liquor
Make the Great Emancipator's
Word Come True
NOV. 5TH, 1918.
PICOT EDGE WORK
Between Peyser's Store and the Har
rington Hall Lunch Room
An Optometrist devotes
all his time to refrac refraction
tion refraction and therefore is
the real specialist in
fitting lenses to imperfect eyes.
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
, 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 city.
RATES: Six line maximum, on
time 25a; three times 50c.; 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 Good o-room cottage,
two large lots. Your own terms. Why
rent. Address, R. L., care of the Eve-
ning Star. 26-1 1
FOR SALE -Twenty acres, good
house facing pretty lake. Also 405
acres good land improved. Address
Box 233. 26-lt
LOST Picture of Specialty Artillery
School, Fortress Monroe. Please re return
turn return to Star office. 2G-3t
FOR SALE Five head mares, 2 to 9
year3 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-
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-t
Guava jelly package of 2 lbs. 14 oz.,
80 cents. Just in at the Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 6t
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
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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 26, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07074
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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