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rains in north portion.
Asks Wilson to Make Overtures
IlIDEPEIIDEIIT PROPOSAL FOR PEACE PRESENTED BHH
TO THE EIITEIITE ALLIES
Basel, Oct. 28 Austro-Hungary, in
notifying President Wilson that it is I
ready to enter into peace negotiations
and arrange an armistice, asks Presr
ident Wilson, in its reply to him, to
begin overtures on the subject." The
t text of Austria's reply reads:
" "Austro-Hungary, accepting all the
conditions President Wilson has laid
down for an armistice leading to
peace,' says that no obstacle exists in
the judgment of the Austrian govern
ment to beginning negotiations. The
Austro-Hungarian government de declares
clares declares itself ready in consequence to
enter into negotiations upon peace be between
tween between Austro-Hungary and the states
in the opposing group, and asks for
an immediate armistice on all Austro Austro-Hungarian
Hungarian Austro-Hungarian fronts. It asks President
Wilson to be so kind as to begin over overtures
tures overtures on this subject.'4
TURKEY ABOUT TO TUMBLE
London, Oct. 29. Turkey has inde independently
pendently independently presented a peace proposal
to the Entente nations, according to a
report from Constantinople forward-
ed by the Copenhagen correspondent
of the Exchange Telegram. The nego negotiations
tiations negotiations are expected to end soon, it ?s
Copenhagen, Oct. 29 An independ independent,
ent, independent, anti-dvnastic state has been
formed in Hungary under the leader
ship of Count Karolyi, in agreement
with Czechs and South Slavonians,
. according to Vienna reports. In
speech at Budapest Count Karolyi is
declared to have presented a program
to Emperor Charles, who refused to
accept it. Thereupon Karolyi put into
effect his plan for an independent
KAROLYI COULDNT GET THEM
IN HIS CAR
Washington, Oct. 29. Diplomatic
advices reaching here say that Count
Karolyi f filed in his attempt to es
tablish.an independent government in
Hungary, because the Slav and Ru Rumanian
manian Rumanian representatives refused to
join the movement.
Copenhagen, Oct. 29. The German
federal council has approved the bill
amending the imperial constitution in
the form as approved by the reich-
stag, according to a Berlin dispatch.
FREE DISTRIBUTION OF
VEGETABLE AND FLOWER SEED
Editor Star: I will appreciate it
very much if you will give publicity
to the Jact that I will soon have for
free distribution several thousand
packages of vegetable and flower
seed. These will be sent out some sometime
time sometime this fall, and persons desiring a
package should advise me at once, so
that their names can go on the lists
now being made up. These seed are
high grade, very carefully selected
and should give good results. I shall
be very glad to send a package to
each person applying so long as ths
supply lasts. Frank Clark, M. C.
Washington, -Oct. 26.
IN FLAG OBSERVANCE
Beginning Sunday, in consequence
of the change of time and shortening
days, the courthouse square flag wil
be raised at 7 a. m. and lowered at 5
p. m. 1
Five o'clock in the evening is now
the same hour as six was last week
Six o'clock is now some time after
dark, and it is against1 military regu
lations for a flag to remain up after
sunset. When the shortest days o:
winter come on, it may be necessary
to furl the flag at 4:30, or even 4.
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.
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
one you know, please report it to the
Killed in action ......... . : ... 54
Missing in action .............. 65
Died of wounds . f . . ....... 43
Died from airplane accident. ... .. 4
Died, accident and other causes.. 6
Died of disease 92
Wounded severely 99
Wounded slightly ........... 40
wounaea, degree undetermined. ,i40
Taken prisoner ................. 2
The following Florida names are on
Died of disease: Sergeant Dorsett
w J JM,uv1m : Pq
Wounded severely: Privates Raoul
de la Cuesta, Key West; George Wag-
ner, Live Oak, and Davis C. Wright,
Wounded slightly: Private
M. Hartley, Jacksonville.
Missing in action: Private Rufus
M. Tounsley, Tampa. ;;
Following are the names of the
Kendrick patriots who bought in on
Mr. C. T. Perry
Mrs. C. T. Perry . 50.00
John J. Guthery
Angie L. Guthery
R. B. Ward ................
Domenico Chisena .........
Mrs. ft. A. Webb
W. B. Livingston .....
Bradford C. Webb ....
R. H. Hale ................
Mrs. Margaret Whitehead .
H. C. Waters . . .........
Miss Marina Waters .......
Herbert B. Baxter 100.00
Mrs: Geo. B. Chappell . 50.0b
Mrs. Catherine E. Loos. ..... 50.00
Miss Bessie Mae Finley. .... 50.00
Miss Julia H. Webb . .
Eugene Davis .... .
Robert Anderson 100.00
Z. King 100.00
John Riley ................ 100.00
Gabel Williams ............ 100.00
Ebo King 100.00
Sam James ...
Kendrick Liberty Loan Committee,
by Julia H. Webb, Chairman, J. J.
Guthery and C. T. Perry. f
NUT DRIVE WEEK
Let's make this nut drive week in
Marion county and particularly m
Ocala. While our schools are closed
it is possible for the children to do a
vast amount of good this way. The
Boy Scouts are taking up the work
with' a vim. The women especially
who drive their own cars are urged to
take a crowd of children out to the
woods one morning or afternoon this!
week and bring, m all the nuts they
can pick up. Hull them in the woods
and take the nuts at once to the food!
administration office and spread them
on the floor to dry. At the end of the
week let's have a carload to send to
headquarters. The gathering of hick-
ory nuts seems a very simple thing,
but do not neglect nor delay doing it.
The need is urgent. .Lives are de
pending on masks made from this
charcoal, perhaps Marion county lives.
Mrs.:L. W. Duval,
Conservation Chairman for Ocala.
Girl wanted at once at Music Store,
"Demonstration" Friday Nov. 1st, 3
to 5 p. m. Bring a piece of your
ramisneu silver wnn vuu. t: nm
a 1 I ;l : J.1 nr. ;il
show, vou how to make silver cleaning
a pleasure. Weihe Company, the Ocala
OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1918,
FRENCH, BRITISH AI1D AMERICANS UELPIIIG PUN PUNISH
ISH PUNISH HIS Oil THE PIAVE fill
Italian Headquarters on the Piave,
Monday, Oct. 28. (By the Associated
Press.) Fifteen thousand prisoners
have been taken by the British, Ital Italians
ians Italians and French, late today in theii
advance across the Piave, which for
the third time in one year is the scene
of a desperate battle. The Austrians
are being steadily pushed back from
the eastern bank of the river.
AMERICANS IN ITALY
Italian Headquarters on the Piave,
Monday, Oct. 28. (By the" Associated
Press.) American soldiers are in re reserve
serve reserve along the Piave fighting zone.
The correspondent say an American
battalion in "setting up
this morning along the river.
WILL" SOON BE ON. THE FRONT
Washington, Oct. 29. American
troops are on the verge of active par participation
ticipation participation in the war on the third
major front. This is the interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation e-iven here of the news tfrom
Italian headquarters that American
troons are standing: in reserve behind
tne allied troops now driving across
AUSTRIAN LINE BROKEN
With the Allied Force on the Piave,
Monday night, Oct. 28, 8 O'clock.
(By the Associated Press.)-The last
L A tj,0 C;cQ
French and Italian forces. By a
ward as far as Vayolla, which was
taken by Italian troops.
MRS. HENRY G, GATRELL JR.
TViio nltn'woe co Priori this mnm.
I. x.My.in n ho Aafu nf Mr.
T n nafroii j, fcriH of two
mnntlio nrVft Heforo V-, or marriacrft WAS
Miss Lora Brooks, a niece of Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt of this city and daughter
of Mr. Sumter Brooks of Fellowship.
Mrs. Gatrell was taken ill with influ
enza only a week ago and her hus husband
band husband also lies quite ill at his home. It
was decided this morning to bring
Mrs. Gatrell to Ocala to the hospital
This decision, however, was of no
avail as she passed away just as they
reached the -hospital.
COMPANY A WILL DRILL
All members of Company A, Mar-
ion County Guards, are ordered to re-
port at the armory at 7:30 Friday-
night, Nov. 1st, for regular drill.
B yorder of C. V. Roberts,
SCOUTS MEET TONIGHT
The scouts will meet tonight at :su
o'clock at the armory. A full attend
ance is urged
H. A. Davies, Scout Master,
SCHOOLS TO KE-OFEN
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4TH
The school trustees announce that
i the health, authorities consider that
present influenza conditions indicate 1
I that it will be safe to reopen the
I schools Monday. November 4th.
Mrs. William Hocker, Sec'y.
TIRES FOR SALE
I Two chain tread, quick detachable
1 34x4 United States casings and
two gray tubes to fit same. Never
I used. At a reasonable discount from
I regular prices. Maxwell Agency,
j Licenses musf be paid. Any one
j doing business without a license is
violating the law and liable for dou-
1 ble tax. W. W. Stripling,
1 10-18-tf Tax Collector.
A great many northern people want
to come south. If you have a cot-
tage, house, farm or any other real
estate for sale or rent, see or notify
W. D. Empie, 603 South Second St
I linn 1 r, V Kf-
uvou. x ivnua. .i-v
Sales ladies wanted. Apply to Mc
ICrorey's 5 and 10c store. 23-6t
Medical Corps has It in Hand in
Most of the Training
Washington, October 29. Surgeon Surgeon-General
General Surgeon-General Braisted today announced
that the Spanish influenza epidemic
is over in ten. naval districts and on
the wane is all others except at Pari3
Island, S. C, and Mare Island, Calif.
The surgeon general announced that
vaccination against pneumonia was
now available for all in the army.
REPORT IS READY
Washington, Oct. 29. It was an announced
nounced announced at the White House today
that Charles E. Hughes, report on
the aircraft investigation would be
given to the public as soon as it
reaches the president.
REACHING FOR THE RUBLES
Washington, Oct. 29. War excess
profits taxes, imposed only upon cor corporations
porations corporations in the war revenue bill as
passed by the House,, were extended
by the Senate' finance committee to
day to individuals and partnerships in
trade or business.
MEETING OF BAPTISTS
Following is the tentative program
for the 34th anual session of the
Marion Baptist Association and W. M
U. with Fellowship Baptist church,
Nov. 6-7-8, 1918:
' .. -j
Wednesday, November 6th
7 p. m.--Devotional conducted by
Rev. R. F. Rogers.
7:15 p. m. Organization.
8 p. m. Introductory sermon by
Rev. J. F. Rorex.
9 p. m. Announcement of commit
9:15 p. m. Adjourn.
Thursday, November 7th
9 a. m. Devotional conducted by
Rev. R. Strickland.
9:15 a. m. Session of the W. M. U
Leader, Mrs. E. Van Hoed.
Roll call and questionnaire.
"Rapid Firing" reports one minute
Personal Service: Mrs. Maggie Wil
Stewardship: Mrs. William Chris
. Church Building: Mrs. J. T. Rawls
Study Classes: Mrs. R. Striokland
Presentation of diplomas.
11:15 a. m. Sermon by Dr. W. H
12:15 p. m. Noon recess.
1:30 p. m. Devotional conducted by
Rev. A. L. Prisoc.
1:45 n. m. Temperance: Rev. W.
2:15 p. m. Periodicals: Dr. E. Van
. 2:45 p. m. Sunday Schools: Jas. T,
3:15 d. m. B. Y. P. U.: J. K.
3:45 n. m. Aeed Ministers: Rev
N. B. Plummer.
4:15 p. m. Recess.
7 o. m. Devotional: Rev. E. D
7:15 p. m. Orphanage: Rev. O.
8 p. m. Education: Dr. S.
9:15 p. m. Adjourn.
Friday,' November 8th
9 a. m. Devotional conducted by
Rev. J. C. Boatrieht.
9:15 a. m. Report on Fifth Sun Sunday
day Sunday Meetings: R. L. Turner.
9:30 a. m. Separate session of the
Y. W. A.: Miss Lois Dixon.
G. A.: Mrs. B. D. Adams.
Sunbeams: Mrs. O. T. Moncrief.
Plans for New Year Budget.
Election of officers.
9:30 a. m. Laymen Missionary
Movement: W. D. Cam.
10:30 a. m. Foreign Missions: Rev.
R. F. Rogers.
Both Sides Consolidating their
ALL OF THE IIOR GAINS
With the Americans Northwest of
Verdun, Oct. 29, 10 a. m. (By the
Associated Press.) Activities along
he center of the American front be
gan long before daylight this morning
with a furious bombardment. The en enemy
emy enemy opened with' gas shells and' then
hanged to high explosive shells, and
the Americans responded.
A RESTFUL NIGHT
London, Oct. 29. An official an
nouncement says that artillery duels
and patrol encounters were the only only-activities
activities only-activities on the British front last
Paris. Ort. 29. Gen. Debenev't
First armv continues to close in on
Guise and has captured German first
1in trPTirhPs. Karrarka and hosnital
aoiifh of thP chateau in the town of
Guise, it is officially announced. South
of Guise the French have passed be-
xrn' fhp Tnvrv farm .
r.., . XT -I
wun me Americans nuruiwwi
erumvuvu v K xJZ
Associated Press.) Artillery bom-j
bardment and machine gun -fire reach
ed great intensity during the night.
i ? 11 a il.
ne nre was especially intense in me
Belleu and Ormont woods. The ac-
ivity nas aiea aown west oi tne
axivhwa. va it a n tut1. RF.RT OP I
. . rr I
With the American "Army North-
west of Verdun, Oct. 29. (By the
Associated Press.3 Three German I
airplanes are believed to have been
brought down in a battle over Ban-
theville late Monday between an
American patrol of eight machines
and thirteen German planes.
AMERICAN SICK AND PRISONERS
wi,;. Vw oo'Tiie T,aTTi of
Private Kinsey Dyer, of Ellijay, Ga.,
.... a rt
is listed among tne prisoners a wmp
Among those sick m the hospital,
;.,T Vil1 i Private
Wylie Stephens, Adairsville, Ga.
11 a. m. Home Missions: Rev. J.
11:30 a. m. State Missions: Dr. W.jers who own no cattle, merchants and
12:30 p. m
1:45 p. nu Devotional conducted
by Rev. W. J. Folks.
2 p. m. Woman's Work: Mrs.
3 p.'m. Nominations: Jno. K
3:15 p.m. Finance: Rev. R. Stnck
3:30 p. m. Budget: J. S. Gran
3:45 d. m. Resolutions: G. W.
4 p. m. Miscellaneous.
4:15 p. m. Adjourn.
SEA ISLAND COTTON
Senator Fletcher of Florida has re-
ceived the following letter:
United States Shipping Board,
Washinirton. October 22.
Hon. D. U. Fletcher, United States
Senate, Washington, D. C.
na9r senator Fletcher: I beer leave
to acknowledge the receipt of your
letter of recent date and wish to re-
peat the assurance previously given, sive county. And oesides, tne gov gov-that
that gov-that the interest of the growers of ernment agencies, above mentioned.
Sea Island cotton will be carefully will put this county on the favored
considered by the proper boards be- list and it will be published as a
fore any action is taken concerning place fit for cattle raising.
the importation of foreign cotton in
1919. Very truly yours,
Edwin F. Gay. Director.
Division of Planning and Statistics,
For expert piano tuner phone 427.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices lways reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
VOL. 25, NO. 260
HOWEVER HAVE BEEN Hi FAVOR
On the Courthouse Square to Inaugu-
rate the Campaign for United
War Work Funds V
Tonight at 7:30 o'clock on the court
house square representative speakers
from Jacksonville and Tampa will ad
dress the meeting on the United War
Work Campaign, as being conducted
oy Army ana iMavy x. jh.
and affiliated organizations. C. H.
Summers, director of the campaign
among the colored people of the
i ITT T 1 A- X A-
state, u. w. rerKins, an araraey at
law from.Tampa and Eurtha White
Ioi Jacksonville, Dotn coiorea, win
sneak on the work among our boys at
i -ii i i j ::i
the front. Everybody is invited to .at-
Ail ,A i tUa
should be present.
INCREASE YOUR BUSINESS
rQ lo ftWT1 n Mfflp
. .fA aa o;.
tUn fcut tf th inform them.
selves they will become interested and
vote for it on Nov. 5th.
H. T. Cory, for Secretary JLane, oi
the United States Department of the
Interior, has been making a survey of
the southern states, spending some
time in Florida, making a report on
conditions looking to providing homes
for soldiers wnen tne war is over.
The United States Department oi
Agriculture is making special efforts
to increase meat production, especial
ly aft.l. What show, before these
J authorities that state or that
county have which votes against
eradication of ticks which these very
iianorfmpnts nf the government are
spending minions ox aoiiar i-
We want to OO more Business aa-i
ned more people to make it. Land
values in Alabama and Georgia, where
fiVa ti9V0 nlrpadv been eradicated.
kave quadruples in value. Not only
iaruj owners are benefited but farm-
bankers and barbers and laborers
are benefited by the new business pro-
I JL J
jnrwi nv the new owners of these
I lands and the large amount of new
I money which they put into circulation.
Mississippi, perhaps, was the most
J backward southern state until it be-
rame the first to make a state wide
vote for cattle tick eradication and
this one act has filled it with new
people, put inspiration into old .resi .residents,
dents, .residents, won a grand .championship at
the International Stock Show in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and topped the St. Louis market
with each a trainload of steers and
hogs. Some of the most important
live stock men in the United States
are now residents of the once back-
No better advertisement could
bought with money than for the
Farmers' National Congress, wnicn
will be in session, in jacjcsonviue w..
3rd to 5th. to be informed that Mar-
ion county has voted in favor of corn-
pulsory cattle tick eradication. Auey
twill carry back the news to all parts
of the United States and people will
Ibe attracted to Marion as a progres-
I own but few cattle and it is not
las a cattle owner out as a ousiness
man that I call your attention to the
opportunity you will have to do our
county good at tne coming general
Vote for tick eradication.
Z. C Chambliss:
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
1A MEET G
, OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1918
OCA LA EVENING STAR
PnbllMfced Kvery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
H. It. Carroll, President
P. V. l-ivfBfuud, Secret a ry-Treaarer
J. II, Ilenjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala,
Fla., -ostoffice as
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
i.ut otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All richts of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. TELEPHONES
nulne Of He ..Five-One
Editorial Department .....Two-Seven
Soeletv Editor Five, .Double-One
Dlmplayt Plate 10a 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
kiX 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 otl-et 5c. per line for first
insertion- 3c. ter line for eaoh subse
quent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-ooslttor
ooslttor com-ooslttor eharjres. .
Ieral advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting:.
One year. In advance.......
Six months, in advance.....
Three months, in advance..
One month. In advance.....
One year,' in advance .......
Six. months, in advance.....
.Three months, m advance.,
One month. In advance;...,
The Prussian military system has
stood up so straight that it is about
to fall over backward.
The political wrangle between dem democrats
ocrats democrats and republicans' does not help
either party and disgraces the coun coun-.
. coun-. try.
America lost a good and useful
woman when Mrs. Ella Flagg Young
of Chicago died in Washington Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The Canadian Pacific liner Princess
Sophia went on Vanderbilt reef oA
the Alaskan coast on the morning of j
Oct. 24 and was wrecked with the loss
of 343 lives.
No part of peninsular Florida is
more than fifty miles from the sea,
yet we pay more for fish and oysters
than they do in many localities hun hundreds
dreds hundreds -of miles from the ocean.
Possibly one of the reasons why
Americans show such facility in get getting
ting getting thru wire entanglements is that
many of them had to penetrate the
intricacies oT blackberry patches
when they were boys.
' Bernard Baruch, chairman of the
war industries board, and one of the
keenest financiers and business men in
the United States, was born in Cam Camden;
den; Camden; S. C, in 1870, and his father was
a surgeon in the Confederate army.
The twelfth annual meeting of the
Southern Medical Association, which
was to have convened in Asheville
Nov. 11-14, has on account of the in influenza
fluenza influenza epidemic been postponed for
Sewfik Pasha says Turkey will ac
cept a Wilson peace. Mr. Wilson is
not likely to give Turkey any peaee
that will not give an Allied fleet
right of way thru the Dardanelles and
Remember what the cattle ticks
have done to keep back the develop development
ment development of the cattle industry in Mar Marion
ion Marion county and vote ye:i for compul compulsory
sory compulsory dipping of cattle, at the election
on November 5th.
Which would you rather help, cat cattle
tle cattle or cattle ticks? Your vote at the
election on Nov. 5th will show your
choice. There is no market for cat cattle
tle cattle ticks but there is a good market
for tick free cattle. Vote yes for
compulsory dipping of cattle.
There is an ejement in war pie
that leaves a taste in your mouth
like you had tried to take a bite out
of a carpet not a new carpet, either.
If John D. Rockefeller would discover
what this element is, buy it all and
burn it, he might hope to go down in
history as a philanthropist.
Arthur Henderson, the British labor
leader, suspected of being a pacifist,
tried to go to France the other day, to
confer with French socialists. The
crew of the vessel on which he had
booked passage refused to sail with
him on board and he had to go back
A big New York firm, which deals
in toys,, has refused to accept a ship shipload
load shipload of German toys which has just
arrived in New York via Holland.
The New York firm ordered the toys
before the war. They have been held
up in Rotterdam ever since, until a
few weeks ago, when they were ship shipped,
ped, shipped, probably in hope of the Germans
of reenwing American trade. Theyi
had already been paid for. But the
New" York firm, of Butler Brothers,
prefers to lose its money to having
any German-made goods. This firm
I sets a good example. Let Americans
; make their own toys or buy from
i their allies. The hands that shape
" German goods may be stained with
the blood of Americans or their
MR. BRINSO.VS MATERIAL
In a recent issue of the Star, Mr.
Brinson plaintively says:
"You were kind enough to wish that
I continue in office until I am called
to the other side. This being the case
please give me something to work
with and do not tie my hands nor
those of the board while we are here'
The inference is that Mr. Brinson
and other county, superintendents
think they are not being given a fair
proportion of the public funds with
which to carry on their educational
Now let us see how much they re receive.
The tax levy in this county this
year, is 21 mills on a valuation of
7,255,210., This gives the county
authorities $152,359.41, of which the
school board receives $50,786.94.
- This Teaves $101,572.94 for all othei
county purposes, including keeping up
over two hundred miles of roads, on
which the chairman of the board of
commissioners says should be spent
this year not less than $100,000.
The people put up with their patch patched
ed patched roads, because of the "war. But
Mr. Brinson wants another $22,000 on
the school funds, war or no war.
But this $50,00 is not all the schools
receive. Not by a jugfull. .They re
ceive all the poll taxes, nearly $3000
more. And the board of county com
missioners ypays certain fees for the
Then there are the sub-school dis
trict taxes one to three mills on each
district. The total is $30,713.16.
Altogether, our ctfunty schools re
ceive this year $84,468.63, not count
ing-special funds for bonds, such as
Ocala pays for its new school houses.
The people of the Ocala district are
paying 13 mills for school purposes.
There are not as many school chil children
dren children in this county today as there
were four years ago. It is agreed that
we can't put up any school buildings
at present. The school board has
raised the salaries of a large propor proportion
tion proportion of the teachers those who need needed
ed needed it most. ;
But Mr. Brinson says his hands are
tied and he has no tools to work with.
And we suppose every other county
school superintendent in the state is
handing out the same brand of guff
to his constituents.
If they were handling their own
money instead of that of the public,
they would make it answer the pur purpose
pose purpose and some over. v
A great many of our people are of
the opinion that the War is almost
over and many prophesy it will be
finished by Christmas. We should like
to 'agree with them but are afraid to.
Eulgaria is the only member of the
central alliance that is definitely out
of the war. It looks like Austria is
about to go to pieces, but Germany
has a firm, grip on several of the
pieces and is able to use them. Tur Turkey
key Turkey is entirely defeated in Syria and
Mesopotamia and cut off by land from
its allies, but there is a large portion
o Turkey, all Asia Minor in fact, yet
uninvaded by an enemy. As for Ger Germany,
many, Germany, there is lots of fight in Ger Germany
many Germany yet. All this talk about a civil
government, readiness to make peace,
etc., may be and probably is camou camouflage.
flage. camouflage. The only terms the Allies can
give the Germans are such as will re reduce
duce reduce Germany to the rank of a third third-class
class third-class power. It is very likely that be before
fore before the Germans will accept such
terms they will decide to fight awhib
Austria asks for an armistice on
terms that will lead to peace, and
Austria can obtain an armistice on
terms that will render it impossible
for the Austrians to renew the war.
It is very likely that the Austrians
know this, so it is possible that their
attempts to obtain peace are sincere.
But if they are it is certain that the
Austrians must be in the greatest ex extremity,
tremity, extremity, an extremity that makes
them prefer any sort of a peace to
keeping on fighting. The test will
come when the Allies announce their
terms of an armistice, which will cer certainly
tainly certainly demand that the Austrians give
up their navy, demobilize their army,
surrender all vantage points to the
Italians and Serbs and allow full and
free communication with the Czecho Czechoslovaks.
slovaks. Czechoslovaks. A government supervised experi experiment
ment experiment was conducted in Marion county
a few years ago to find out what cat cattle
tle cattle ticks would do to dairy cows. Dur During
ing During the period of demonstration the
heavily tick infested cows gave 42 per
cent less milk than the tick free cows
fed the same 'quantity of food on the
same farm, and the lightly tick in infested
fested infested cows gave 18 per cent less
milk than the, tick free cows. At the
close of the contest one of the tick
infested cows died from tick fever.
Why continue this demonstration any
longer, when milk is worth such a
high price. Vote yes for compulsory
dipping of cattle, at the election on
George Mathews of the Fort Lau
derdale Sentinel says that if Florida
does not adopt equal suffrage the
representation of the state in Con-
gress will remain stationary, while j
other states of the same population'
which allows the women to vote win
double the number oi tneir represen representatives.
tatives. representatives. And we thought George was j
a great constitutional lawyer.
"OVER THE TOP"
We are glad to say our. little fund
for military equipment for the Ocala
High School has gone over the top.
It was eiven a strong and sudden
shove Monday by Mrs. Ford Rogers,
who contributed five dollars.
Mrs. Rogers, who boards at the
Arms House, has always taken a deep
interest in the young men among the
boarders. Her interest in them has
been increased by their going into the
army. So she paid a dollar apiece for
herself and four of the patriotic
young men, J. Duncan MacDonald,
Charles Simpson, J. Gid Parrish and
Saturday night, Mr. Frank Drake
handed us a dollar for the fund, and
Monday Mr. H. C. Cameron's bright
little boy brought in a dollar for his
And this morning Mr. Z. C. Cham
bliss handed over a dollar which he
said had been burning his pocket' for
We have taken pleasure in raising
the money, and in the name of the
high school we thank those who have
so cheerfully contributed. Their names
Geo. G. Chambers. Military In
structor High School ....$1.00
J. H. Benjamin
Marcus Frank .
H. M. Hampton
A. E. Gerig . .
C. K. Sage
Mrs. Susan Ellis
W. F. Blesch
J. W. Crosby 1.00
C. C. Balkcom .
T. W. Troxler ..
Cash .. rr. ..
Cash .... :
J. J. Blalock .
O. E. Cox .
Ben Rheinauer 1.00
J. W. Tally ......
Sid -.Whale? 7
J. J. Gerig ......
H. S. Minshall ...
A. Slott ........
B. Max Wilson ..
N. L. Williams .
Hayes & Guynn
Mrs. J. G. Swaizn
R. E. Layton
E. C Jordan ..
W. W. C. Smith
W. O. Russell
H. W. Tucker ...
L. J. Knight
F. K. Demetree ..
Lester Perkins .
David S. Williams
B. F. Condon ...
A. E. Burnett ...
M. A. TenEyck .
W. B. Gallagher .............. 1.00
L. N. Green ...
Dr. S. H. Blitch
R. S. Hall ......
W. W. Stripling
! E. C. Bennett .
Ed. Tucker .....
Mayor Chace .....
C. P. Howell
Alfred Ayer ......
N. R. Dehon ......
Mrs. B. M. Hunt .
C. G. Fraser .....
A. A. Vandenbrock
Main Street Market
J. D. McCaskill .
R. H. Todd
S. a M. Thomas .
R. S. Rogers .....
W. M. Palmer ....
G. A. Hall .......
G. S. Wilson .....
Jno. R. Preer
W. P .Freer
H. B. Clarkson ................ 1.00
B. A. Weathers .....
H. L. Walters ......
The Court Pharmacy
W. A. McGuire .....
Mrs. W. A. McGuire . . ...... 1.00
G. T. Maughs
W. A. Wilds
A. E. Osborne
A. T. Thomas
W. A. Knight 1.00
Geo. C. Pasteur
T. P. Drake (Yalaha)
H. A. Waterman
R. T. Adams
Miss Fannie Clark .
Will D. Taylor
Sergeant Edward Green...;.
Mrs. R. L. Anderson
Frank Drake .
Mrs. Ford Rogers
J. D. MacDonald
Charles C. Simpson ......
J. Gid Parrish ...........
II. C. Cameron
Z. C. Chambliss
Laurence E. Benjamin
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.
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
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47. 104. SCS
. . 1.00
The Weal Food
For children Fcr vjork
ars For old folks and
young -fblks For sick
folks and well folks
List of Qualified Electors of Marion
County for the General Election to
be Held on Nov. 5, 1918.
(Continued from Yesterday)
Jordan, E. T.
Johnson, C. T.
Jordan, H. H.
JarreU, T. M.
Keister, H. R.
Kibler, D. B.
Kibler, L. M.
Knight, W. M.
Knight, L. H.
Knight E. L.
Koon J. H.
Koon W. H.
King W. W.
Tullis Chas. G. J.
Turnipseed, E. A.
' Sheios, N. J.
' Volk, Louis.
Waters, W. J.
Watkins, D. G.
Walters, C. W.
White, W. D.
Williams, J. S.
White, W. D., Jr.
Wise, R. W.
Wallace, F. F.
'Williams, J. W.
Kemp J. F.
Lassiter, C. G.
Candler District No. 25
Adams, J. E. Brooks, Andrew.
Baxter, H. W. Caldwell, J. E.
Bennett, Harry. DeLong, I. N.
Ballard, LawreuceFort, P. Al
Belcher, A. Favor, Peter.
Belcher, Ben D. Haller, John A.
Brown; W. F. Hekkema, P. K.
Hall, E. S. McClain, Albert.
Kline, Christian. McKinley, E. G.
Kline, Christian L.McGee, G. D.
Lasky,' Dewey. Norton, F, A.
Marshall, J. N. Pritchett, Geo. W.
Mathews, J. H. Quick, C. W.
Marshall, E. C. Snell, A. J.
Marshall, Jesse J.j?nell, Oliver S.
Mathews, C. H. Snider, Wm.
Sparr District No. 26
Ambrose, HerbertCarlton,'Geo. L.
Boylss, Chas. Civils, Stephen E.
Burton, Jno. H.
Boyles, G. D.
Burton, S. P.
Beuchler, E. C.
Bagley, W. P.
Colbert ,J. W.
Carlton, John F.
Clemons, H. L.
Davis, B. L,
Duckett, G. L.
Caldwell, W. W. Eminisor, W. D.
Eminisor, W D. Jr.
Ellis, Chas. Goodin, Alph.
Granthamj DanieLGraham, Lewis.
Granthamb, B. A. Gaskins, Robt.
Grantham, H. D. Gaskins, Jack.
Grantham, Jno. WG?ry, John G.
Gunter, Jno. Hall, L. B.
Grantham, J. L. Hooker, D. W.
Gary, C. M. D. Hall, W. J.
Higginbotham, C. C.
Hooker. Wm. W. Loveil. S.
Hooker, Geo. Luffman, ohn W.
Harvey, J. S.
Howell, J. H.
Howell, S. F.
Howell Joe, Jr.
Johnson, J. W.
James, E. L.
Jacobs, L. J.
Johnson, J. J.
Johnson, A. L.
Kennedy, I. C.
Loveil, Ambling :
Luffman, W. O.
Luffman, E. WT.
Luffman, C. H.
Meadows, J. F.
Morrison, D. T.
Martin, Louis H.
Perry, Albert L.
Perry, A. F.
Pasteur, W. B.
Philpot, J. M.
Riker, David O.
Souter, S. D.
Stephens, Allen J.
Knight, P. T.
Simmons, Joseph N.
Smith, James W. Taylor, Ben J.
Stephens, E. S. Taylor, Wallace
Shealy, H. G
Thomas, J. E.
Taylor, J. I.
Taylor, E. G.
Williams, Isaac, Sr.
Williams, Isaac Jr. v
Young, Leslie, G. Young, Terry
Eureka District No. 27
Allison, Edwin R.Dudley, Henry
Alderman, Wm. R.Dudley, Floyd B.
Brinson, J. J. Dudley, Wm. H.
Brinson, Berry Frye, N. P.
Baldwin, A. Hogan, John R.
Burney, Arthur Hogan, Thaddeus
Baldwin, A. D. Harper, L. J.
Brinson, J. N. Holly, T. L.
Brinson, D. E. Molten, Ben
Howard, Thomas R.
Brinson, R. L. Mathews, H. D.
Brinson. John 1-. Marsh, L. B.
Brinson, Fred Moore, John J.
Laxton, Charles H.
How Can I Save Sugar on a
2 lb. Ration?
INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST
Fruit 1' Rounded Teaspoonful
Cereal 2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls
Coffee 2 Rounded Teaspoonf uls
Tea 1 Rounded Teaipoonful
Other Dish 1 Rounded Teaspoonful
Making 7 rounded teaspoonfula a
day; or over 4 pounds a month.
OCALA ICE AND
TTiffllE: WMIDSOIR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
second to 'none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.'
ROBERT M. MEYER, rJ. E, KAVANAUGH
; Passengers and Baggage
Lona and Short Danling
WMflTE STAR ONE
Strickland, J. B.
Teuton, Ed F.
-Wilson, A. W.
Wells, J. W.
Wells, Barney T.
Wilson, Allie L.
strict No. 28
Moore, Wm. E.
McQuaig, W. A.
McQuaig, Wm. S.
Prevatt, S. F.
Parramore, G. B
Spuire, A. E- -Strickland,
Barnett, T. F.
Cooper, W. M.
Creider, E. W.
Devaun, J. L.
Hope, Ben v
Lawrence, J. A,,
Martin, B. E.
Martin, C. Hi'
Piatt, W. J.
Redding, H. L.
Earnett, T. W.
Brantley, J. M."
Dankwertz, L. J.
Freer, W. R.
Norris, W, L.
Wright, W. J.
Scroggie, J. A.
Smith. H. F,
Thomas, J. N.
-(Continued on Third Page)
TheHeckerCe eal Co.
SALS? OFF ICS. NSWYOR
Fruit No Sugar
Cereal No Sugar
Coffee 1 Rounded Teaspoonful
Tea y I Level Teaspoonful
Making 1 rounded teaspoonf uls
a day for table use; or only one
pound a month, leaving one pound
for other uses.
4 - .
MKT ft SF-
fiion mr tkb.
V I N G r
Storage and Packing
r r p I
in point of luster, beauty, hardness,
and above all WrEAR ? It i3 proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the best by those who have used
it for years.
You insure you house against lire lire-why
why lire-why not insure it against decay with
which is the most durable Paint
made and by far the most economi economical
cal economical because its all Paint and yon
get two for one our color, card ex explains.
plains. explains. .9
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
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
OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1918
AT THE CLOSE OF THE
SAID: "We have Cleaned
upaColossal JobThe Next
GreatQues tion will be the
Abolition of The Liquor
Make the Great Emancipator's
Word Gome True
NOV. 5TI1, 1918.
PICOT EDGE WORK
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Har-'
' Har-' v rington Hall Lunch Room
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
HE IS Ar GOOD DOCTOR
X SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS :
2 For the Same Reason Z
Slay the Pesky
. Critters- with
It's the simplest
thing in the world j
'to KILL Mosquitoes!
with FENOLE; you
- can spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your 1
Qts. 75c; 'j Gals
$1.35; Gals $20
i Pint size 65c, Quart Quart-size,
size, Quart-size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
fenole Chemical Co.
fenole Is sold In Ocala by Anil Anil-Monopoly
Monopoly Anil-Monopoly Drugstore, Clarkson Hard Hard-Co..
Co.. Hard-Co.. Ollle Mordis. Tydin s Drug- Co.,
The Court Pharmacy, Smith Grocery
Co., Cam-Thomas Co.. H. B. Masters
Co.. Ocala Seed at or..
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents:
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate, v
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
1 I 1 I I T
rTT n II
-- -- ; .-.
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIHS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
All through the troubled night the
Of God shine in the windows of his
Where battle-lines by thunderbolts
Great Jupiter, enthroned, his sceptor
Good Saturn watches over flocks and
Neptune is on the sea
Bird-winged is Mercury,
And Venus lights the way of armored
Mars. Mabel K. Richardson.
Little Girl's War Work Club
The first meeting of this little club,
which is composed of seven members,
was held yesterday afternoon at the
home of Miss Clotilde Bilbro; when
plans were made for the coming win winter.
ter. winter. Like busy little bees, they are
preparing to lay up their4 store, but
ii; this case their work is to assist
their government. They have al already
ready already gathered a bushel of hickory
nuts and sold one dollar's worth of
candy. All earnings will be given to
the Red Cross. Miss Edwards, from
whom the majority of these children
take elocution, has promised to be
their leader and will meet with them
in future, to advise and assist them.
After a visit of several weeks with
her sisters, Mrs. Blackburn and Mrs.
Flippen, Mrs. James Engesser has
returned to her home in Atlanta.
Mrs. A. E. Gerig returned home
yesterday afternoon from Palatka,
where she has ben the guest of her
brother and sister, Mr. and Mr. Her Herbert
bert Herbert Crook, r
The second ward union Bible study
class Will meet Wednesday at 3:30 p.
m. with Mrs. J. P. Phillips on the
lawn. The subject of "Prayer" will
Mrs, Ida Mathews, who has been
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. H. C.
Cameron in this citv for several
months, left yesterday for her former
home in Columbus, Ga., where she
will be the guest of relatives for sev several
eral several weeks. :
Miss Florrie Crook of Palatka 13
the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. E.
Gerig. She will return to her home
the latter part of the week, in time
for the reopening of her school Mon
day. 1 ;. r : -' ,:; .'.
Mr: and Mrs. William Barrett and
little 'daughter, Stella left today for
a visit to Mrs. Barrett's mother, Mrs.
Edwards in Gainesville where Mr.
Barrett hope sto recuperate from his
recent severe attack of influenza.
Mr. and Mrs. M. N. Dunn; who havu
been stopping with Mrs. J. ,W. Davis
on Oklawaha avenue, left today for
their former home in Tampa to ar
range for moving 4 to Ocala. They
will then return to accompany ac accompanied
companied accompanied by their little daughter,
Esther, who has been visiting rela
tives in Tampa. Mr. Dunn is con
nected with the internal revenue de
partment of the government.
Mr. Weller Carmichael, who is hold
ing the position as general manager
of a motor car company in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, has decided to return to Ocala
to take charge of his father's bus business,
iness, business, where he is so greatly needed.
Mr. Carmichael will remain with. the
motor car company until .the first of
next month, when he will take charge
of the boats on Silver Springs. Mr?.
Carmichael and lovely little daughter
Virginia have already arrived in Ocala
and will be guests ; of Mr. ; and Mrs.
Ed Carmichael until Mr. Weller Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael arrivesin the city,! when they
will go to housekeeping. The friends
o fthis young couple are glad to weU
come them home again.
It is sincerely regretted by Mrs. Ed
Carmichael's hosts of friends that her
lovely summer's trip had to end in a
violent attack of influenza contracted
while in Atlanta. Mrs. Carmichael
returned home as soon as she was
able to travel and we are sorry to say
she has not yet regained her strength.
Mrs. Carmichael left Ocala in the
early part of the summer for Mani Mani-tou,
tou, Mani-tou, Colo., where she had a delightful
two months visit with Mrs. W. G. Mc Mc-Clamroch,
Clamroch, Mc-Clamroch, who was a former Ocala
woman, well known here as Mrs. C.
O. Harris. On the third of July Mrs.
Carmichael had the pleasure of walk walking
ing walking in three feet of snow at the top
of Pike's Peak. At Colorado Springs
she was entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
Ed. Moody, who are prospering and
asked to be remembered to Ocala
friends. A trip to Washington was
next on the schedule. Here Mrs. Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael was entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. Grant Cowan, who lived in Ocala
a number of years. Mrs. Cowan was
formerly Mrs. Mason, who many of
Ocala's earlier residents will remem remember.
ber. remember. Mr. Cowan was stenographer
for Mr. H. L. Anderson at that time
and is now doing government work.
Mrs. Carmichael also met Mr. Willie
Trantham, a brother of Mrs. R. E.
Yonge of Jacksonville, in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. He asked to be remembered to
friends and mentioned especially Dr.
Chace, the editor of the Star and Mr.
Allan Rodgers, whom he ever remem remembers
bers remembers with pleasure. He expects to
come to Ocala when he receives a fur
lough. In Baltimore Mrs. Carmichael
was entertained by a former Dunnel Dunnel-lonite,
lonite, Dunnel-lonite, Mrs. Myers, at her lovely home
on Druid Hill avenue. In Atlanta
she was the guest of Mrs. Judge Bel Bellinger,
linger, Bellinger, a first cousin of Mrs. L. T. Iz Iz-lar,
lar, Iz-lar, andher daughter, Mrs. Faulkner
cn Peachtree street. In meeting ?o
many Florida friends she realized
that after all the world is not so wide.
Mrs. William Stroud, who went to
Fort Myers several days ago to be
with her husband, who was ill, left
her little daughter here with its
grandparents and aunt.' Mr. Stroud
i3 now much improved and Mis3 Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Beckham will probably accom accompany
pany accompany her little uiece to Fort Myers at
a later date.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hampton have
the sympathy of many friends in the
illness ,of their little daughter Laurie,
who suffered with convulsions last
evening, but who is free of fever this
morning and considered much better.
Mrs.. P. W. Whiteside and Mrs.
John Strunk are both improving from
their illness. We are sorry to learn
that Mrs. Troxler continues quite sick.
Mr, and Mrs. Hill, who have rooms
with Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges, returned-
today from a few days visit to
Mrs. Clem ; Purvis who has been
spending the past few days in Jack
sonville, is expected home tomorrow.
Mrs. Tom Pasteur expects to leave
Thursday for Charleston, on a visit to
her husband, who is stationed there.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
ADVICE FROM THE RED CROSS
As to How to Make Up Christmas
, Parcels for the Soldiers
Atlanta, October 19. In mailing
Christmas parcels overseas it is Im
portant that only cartons provided by
the Red Cross be accepted for ship
ment. 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 carrier
rier carrier for Christmas 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
Y Division American Red Cross.
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 purposes the
other is the rarer but equally essen
tial 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 pub
lis generally to keep for us every bit
of tin foil, every empty tube of salve
or toothpaste, every old pewter toy
or, vessel of any sort. TIN is made
from these and we MUST HAVE TIN
TO CARRY ON.THE WAR.
Platinum we have said is more
precious but that, too, many of our
members have. We ask the help of
each patriotic citizen; of every store
using tin in any form; of every per
son willing and anxious to help win
the war. t
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 Marion
rion Marion Hardware store, or notify Mr.
Preer, and he wil send for it.
OF INTEREST TO FARMERS
For the benefit of farmers or others
who may be interested, I wish to
state that as I was elected secretary
of the farmers' union at the time of
its organization,.! am receiving daily
market news bulletins from the bu bureau
reau bureau of markets, which are on file at
the fair association office at the board
of trade. Mrs. A. Tweedy.
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS
The legal advisory board will hold
its meetings in the jury room of the
postoffice building eacn 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
telligently 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. Burfcrd, Chairman.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
(Continued from Second Page)
Kendrick District No. 29
Aversham, Hector Fenley, E. D
Bent, W. Z. Fenley A. P.
Burney, Frank Fennell, M. L.
Erown, Neptune Fenley, W. K.
Baldwin, Bez Guthrey, J. J.
Byrd, H. H. Graham, Z.
Bidding, Henry Gains, Holland
Chappell, W. V. Green, Daniel
Chappell, G. B. Hopkins, Willis :
Clark, H. G. Hopkins, Harry
Camp, G. O. Hodge, Cain
Chappell, Charles Hopkins, M.
Clark, W. E. James, G. G.
Davis, Cupid James, C. R.
Davis, John James, Oscar
Edwards, Perry James, R. I
Edwards, James Jackson, Isaac
Jackson, Richard Phillips, M- E.
Kendirck, Geo. Pickett, A. S.
Kustler, Charles Ray, C F.
Kustler, James Jr. Ray, J. B.
Loos, Peter Ray, J. A.
Livingston, W. B. Ray, A. G.
Lyles, E. T. Ray, A. J.
Lyles, J. W. Spencer, J. E.
Lever, Wm. Jr. Sims, T. J. r-
Malloy, J. B. Sweeney, Joseph
MeLeod, E. C. Sams, Joseph
Nix, Charles C.
Stark, John Wallace, B. P.
Scott, Sam Ward, McD.
Smith, Richard Wright, Thomas
Stephenson, Hays Wright, Robert
Strapp, R. D. Webb, B. C.
Turnipseed, J. E. Ward, McD.' Jr.
Taylor, James P. Wheeler, Sam
Taylor, Walter T.Wallace, Henry
Taylor, Joseph P. Ward, R. B.
Tucker, Charles Yongue, Alex
Waters, H. C. Yongue, R. A.
MarteDitrict No. 30
Adams, Sam. Bostick, Luther.
Austin, Chappel. Brown, O. W.
Anderson, Pink. Carter, T. Ed.
Allen, Callister. Clark, J. Henry.
Beck, L. D. Cuthill, Archie:
Bevtlle Anderspn.Cave, H. M.
Beck, J. L. Calhoon, Wm.
Blackwell, John. Calhoun, Jonas.
Brown, B. .W. Dickson, James.
Dtrjayton, Christopher. :
Edwards, Alf. B. Gillis, William
Frink, M. P. Guffey, E. B.
Freyermuth; B. LGoins, Fred
Gallipean, Arthur Haycraft, C. D. P.
Hadcock, B. W. Johnson, Charles
Jacobs, Lewis R. Jacobs, David
Jacobs, Jonas Johnson, Linsoln
Jacobs, J. H. Lewis, Armstead
Jones, George U. Lewis, Hellea
Jackson, L. B, Lewis, Arthur
Kemp, James F. Lipscomb, O. C.
Kellar, J. A. Lewis, Oliver
Lipscomb, Phillip Merrywether. Joe
Lawson, A. J. Miller, J. L.
Menchan, Oliver J.
Menchan-, Hollis Russell, Thomas
Mobley, John J. Register, B. B.
Menchan, James Robinson, Austin
Marshall, M. Robinson, Rias
Mobley, J. H. Reece, George
Myers, J. O. Seckinger, H. L.
Neal, S. A. Seckinger, Joe
Neal, Clarence A. Seckinger, W. J.
Nance, Guy Seckinger, J. H.
Nance, Henry Smith, J. L.
Nance, J. H. Steele, T. L
Petty, EL M. Shearer, H. L.
Pasteur, T. B. Smith, Frank E.
Ray, Walter Staggers, H. W.
Ray, W. C. Small, Jack
Reddick, R. Stevenson, H. R.
Sutherland, Will M.
Thigpen, P. Weathers, W. V.
Turnbul, P. T. Walker, C. R-
Veal, W. R. O. .Williams, A. B.
Wallace, A. S. J. Walker, Herbert
Walker, D. A. Wilson, Z. R.
William, Jake Wall, Frank
Wall, Henry C. Wilson, Squire
Young, W. B.
Fairfield, District No. 31
Best, Wilson W. Brown, Perry B.
Brooks, Blake Barber, Simpson
Brown, W. P. Brown, I. F.
Brown, J. W. Byrd, J. L.
Blitch, G. M. Bozeman, S. H.
Bozeman, S. R. Carter, J. H.
Cherry, C. H. Cherry, J. F.
Cherry, J. H. Carter, J. W.
Collins, E. P. Carter, Angus D.
Davis,; J. L. Dodd, E. S.
Dodd L. C. Davis, John
Dupins, Frank S. Dees, R. F.
Edwards, L. K. Ford, H. E.E
Ford, J. C
Gattrell, Henry W.
Gladen, Adam Gollins, Belton
Gibson, Wllmer t Green,' eorge
Gibson, Frank Howard, Ben
Horrell, G. D.
Hogan, Edward, H.
Jennings, B. S. Jernigan, H. J.
Jones, J. A. Johnson, Si
Jennings, Frank S.
Kinard, D. M. Leverett, W. H.
Linker, E. L. Leverett, W. A.
Mathews, D. B. Mordico, Morris
Mathews, A. M. Miller, C. B.
Markham, J. W. Mills, E. R.
McLaughlin', John W.
Osteon, George A.
Osteen, John H. Payne, M. L.
Payne, D. B. Poster, James E.
Reynolds, T. W. Schofield, Dan
Schopeld, Noah Sprinkle, Rente
Smoak, J. W. Scott, R. II.
Sams, W. S. Sparkman, ,H. C.
Slyke, O. C. Stevens, D. E.
Stokes, W. T. Saunders, Albert
Stokes, Stafford Sapp, W. P.
Stanley, G. C Thigpen, C. I
Thagard, R. C. Thomas, G. B. Jr.
Wallace, J. W Williams, S.
Williams, John H. "Walker, Frank
Williams, Strurbin W.
Warlick, J. D. Yongue, W. E.
Yongue, W. A. Yongue, R. C.
Yongue, A. B. Yongue, A. W.
Yongue, J. B. Yongue, A. G.
Yongue, S. WT. Jr.
Geiger, District No. 32
Ansley, K. E. Ayer, Carlos C.
Calvin, A. Carlton, J. A.
Cox, James ,. Carter, George
Castleberry, Ben Clardy, J. D.
Dreher, F. H.
Dreher, WUliam R.
Davis, George Dupuis J. W.
Ellis, Nance Ellis, Allen
Feaster, J. W. Floyd, Nelson
U ; :
Mc Larcn's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deriled Cheese,
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese.
New Seeded Raisins,
P I C K L ES
Bullc, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
DAVIS' PORCH AND yJECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO-
Floyd, Martin Floyd, Berry
Floyd, Henry Forsyth, W. M.
Geiger, S. P. Geiger, Luther D.
Gladney, J. H. Harrell, H. II.
Hunter, R. M. Harris, J. S.
arris, R. H. Jones, Alonzo
Kenedy, Walker Leitner, J. J.
Leitner, B. F. Leitner, G. W.
Lanier, J. P. Mixson, W. D.
May, Z. M.- Mackey, Ed
Pardee, W. H. Ratterrfee, P.
Rhodes, C. ,S. Reeves, L.
Reeves, B. F. Rockett, W. R.
Rochett, James Rhodes, J. 2.
Smith, E. A. Smith, E. L.
Smith, George Whittington, J. I.
Whittington, R. R.
Whittington, W. T.
Whittington, G. H.
Whittington, W. LWyche, A. J.
Washington, G. W.
White, John, W. Zetroueri D. R.
Em at hi a' District No. 33
Adams, Joe Adams, John H.
Badger, James H.
Prooks, Sumpter E.
Brooks, Arthur Y Brooks, Alfred
Bradshaw, oe Curry, S. W.
Chancy, Samuel Caivilller, L. W.
Davis, Iverson Davis, Lewis
Ervin, R. W. Edwards, J. J.
Ellis, Reuben Ferguson, R. W.
Graham, Bell Graham, Sip
Graham, Lewis Graham, Lewis Jr.
Gaines, Nathaniel Kincade, Wade
Kincade, Charles Kincade, Jesse
Kincade, Joe Maikham, G.
Mitchell, John McCully. S. J.
McCully, Harry J.McLaughlin, A. J.
McMahon, George McMahon, Calvin
McMahon, elin Phillips T. M.
Potts, V. B. Prisoc, A. L.
Patterson, NahanQuarterman, B. S.
Rawls, W. B. Rawls, J. M.
Roe, Wm. R. Roberts Sam.
Roberts, Dan Roe, Coyle W.
Stephens, C C. Sherouse, J. E.
Scott, Charles Sanders, Felix
Weathers, Ed B. WUHs, Wiley, J.
Wynn, eGorge W.Wallace, Cato
Williams, P. W.
Ocala, Fla., 'Oct. 23rd, 1918.
I hereby certify that the foregoing
list of the Registered qualified elec
tors of Marion County Is true and cor correct
rect correct according' to the best of my
kwnoledge and belief.
Supervisor Registration, Marion Co.
PAIR OF MULES FOR SALE
A pair of strictly first class mules
for sale. Apply at Star office. 28-6t
Do you read the want ads?
1 1 1 1 mm-mi
111 1 rm'1
and Lemon Peel.
16 & 174.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. in. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m. 1
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.
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
a. m. '
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 Southbound
bound Southbound No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 85 (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 Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m. 0
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, "first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
m. every Monday, Wednesday 1 and
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a.
m., same days.
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, Thursday and Saturdays at
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
7:40 a. m, and runs only to Rodman,
at which place it arrives at 8:25.
Train No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka at
5:20 p. m. same days, Palatka News.
- Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city. ' j
OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1918
Mr. Max Wilson, we are glad to
say, is much better.
Attorney General Van Swearingenl
was in town today, visiting the indus
The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license for Mr. Chas. Allen Ty Tyler
ler Tyler and Miss Eva Clyburn, both living
Paper Drinking Cups 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Woodward and
son James and D. M. Barco of Cotton
Plant, were business visitors to the
Mr. Moultrie Thomas reported for
the navy in Atlanta this morning. A
telegram to his mother at noon .an .announces
nounces .announces that he will go to Chicago to tonight
night tonight to enter the service.
Mr. Ed Carmichael has sufficiently
recovered his health to be able to
make frequent trips to the Springs.
Mr. Carmichael's many friends are
glad to see him out again.
Mr. A. T. Thomas gives us the wel welcome
come welcome information that the old power
plant is available and can furnish
plenty of current for the fair.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents atlerig's Drugstore.
Mr. J. R. Owen, the faithful and ac accommodating
commodating accommodating lineman of the Ocala
Telephone Company, has gone to At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, where he has accepted a sim similar
ilar similar position.
, Mr. W. K. Zewadski has jthe right
to wear another service star. His
youngest son Clarence has gone inco
the army and is training for the artil
lery at Camp Taylor.
The many Ocala friends of the
Reardon family will be sorry to hear
.of the death of Mr. W. Edwin Rear
don, the youngest child, in Atlanta,
Monday. Edwin Reardon was about
twenty-five years of age, and as a
child lived in Ocala with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Reardon.
The Star was well pleased this
morning to receive a visitfrom Mr.
Wjll L. Howes. A dozen years ago,
Mr. Howes was one of the most enter
-prising traveling men in Florida. He
has .also considerable talent as an ar artist,
tist, artist, and this talent procured for him
! a highly paid position in Boston. He
remained in that famous city for some
' years and did well there, but he and
his family suffered considerably from
the cold last winter and saw a good
chance to suffer some more this one.
A good position having been offered
Mr. Howes by the Jacksonville branch
of the American Agricultural Chemi
- cal Company, he accepted it and is
again in Florida, he and his pretty
wife and bright little boy having -a
cozy home in the suburbs of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Mr. Howes came to Ocala and
Dunnellon to wind up the affairs of
Mr. C. W. Wimpy, another traveling
i man of the .same house, who we re regret
gret regret to say died a few days ago.. Mr.
Howse put in a few hours visiting
friends in Ocala and then returned t
Evidently He Was Not.
James and John were twins and In In-v
v In-v separable. James, who was rattier
sickly, was especially dependent upon
his stronger brother and cried when whenever
ever whenever the latter was out of his slghe
One day John woke early from tbete
, dally nap and came downstairs. Later,
when James awoke and found himself
alone, he cried lustily. John heard him
and, stepping to the stairway, he called
In the most sympathetic elder brother
tone: "What's the matter, Jamie?
Ain't I up there?"
Perfect Artificial Eyes.
Artificial eyes are much more com commonly
monly commonly worn that most people imagine.
The average user does not make ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement of the fact, which may
be known only a few Intimate
friends, for such eyes nowadays, a
product of the gla&sblower's highest
skill, are of a workmanship so artis artistic
tic artistic as to be perfectly deceptive. When,
as is usually the case, the eye is set
upon the "root" of the natural organ
It moves exactly like a real one.
Valuable Australian Wood.
Figured blackwood is mentioned by
a consular report as perhaps the most
beautiful of Australia's many orna ornamental
mental ornamental hardwoods. The "flddleback"
and "mottled" grains are most sought,
the grain of the former being not un unlike
like unlike that of the North American curly
maple. The color, however, Is differ different,
ent, different, being a rich golden brown. The
panel effects are obtained by combin combining
ing combining the figure with the plain black black-wood.
wood. black-wood. Chesterfield and Voltaire.
The fourth earl of Chesterfield was
on one occasion at a grand assembly
In France where Voltaire was one of
the guests. Suddenly the French
writer accosted his lordship with tne
words: "My lord, I know you are a
Judge. Which are the more beautiful,
the English or the French ladies?"
"Upon my word replied Chesterfield,
with his usual presence of mind. "I
La Judge of paintings." Argonaut
LAST SERVICES FOR
The last sad services in Ocala were
paid to that good ofd gentleman, Mr.
Arch Mcintosh, at 3 o'clock this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The body laid last night and
today in Mclver & MacKay's chapel,
and when the services began was
taken across the street to the lawn of
the Baptist1 church, where many
gathered to pay honor to their rever revered
ed revered and departed friend. Rev. J. R.
Ilerndon officiated. ;
The remains of Mc Mcintosh will
be sent to his former home at Hick Hickory,
ory, Hickory, N. C, where his eldest son, Mr.
Gale Mcintosh, and many old friends
are waiting to lay them to their final
THE TEN-MILL AMENDMENT
Editor Star: The controversy be be-twen
twen be-twen you and Supt. Brinson has been
interesting reading to me. In pass passing
ing passing judgment as to which is right and
for the good of the taxpaying public,
my verdict is in your favor and my
reason for this decision is as follows:
We are living in and under abnorm abnormal
al abnormal conditions, the world war is on us,
our U. S. government is calling on ail
the people to loan it every dollar we
can for liberty bonds and war savings
stamps. This is right. Also to give
every extra dolar we can raisefor the
Red Cross and the Y. M. C. A. This is
also right. Our government further
levies a direct tax on every private
citizen who writes a letter of one
cent, on every postal card one cent,
on every parcels post package where
the postage amounts to twenty-six
cents and over two cents, on every
express package three cents, on every
railroad ticket eight per cent and
over, on every legal document, prom
issory note, etc., from two cents to
one dollar per thousand and on and
on according to the expressed value
of the paper. On every annual income
of two thousand dollars and over from
business, farm or profession, two .per
cent and if the present pending bill
before Congress passes, the income
tax will be six'per cent from the
president down to the private citizen.
This is all right; we must win this
war. If our soldiers offer their lives
and endure the hardships of war, it is
the least thing we can do to give of
our money every way demanded by
our government to give comfort, food
and raiment to those who are making
the sacrifice for us. On the first day
of November (next Friday) our state
government demands from her citi citizens
zens citizens in taxes over three million dol dollars
lars dollars to meet the expense of the state
and to pay hotel inspectors, pure food
inspectors, fertilizer inspectors, rural
school inspectors, convict inspectors,
bank inspectors, state auditors and
other officers of different titles and
In addition to this the counties
must have in taxes at least three
fimes as much as the state to pay of
ficers and muddle up the roads.
In addition to this the cities and
towns must have a large chunk to pay
officers and make the water flow in
dry places and sometimes make the
light shine in darkness. In addition to
this the state demands a license tax
on automobiles and other professions
to keep men looking nice and play
like they were building good roads.
Now last but not least our school
officers are advertising by pamphlet
and in the state'press to induce voters
to vote an additional constitutional
tax of three mills on the people for
county schools while we now have a
constitutional right to levy and col collect
lect collect for the counties a seven mill tax,
a district tax of three mills for
schools and the state levies a one one-mill
mill one-mill tax for schools and inNaddition ts
that where a district issues bonds to
buiid school houses and make othei
needed improvement a tax of five
mills may be added. What more do
we want? We know the property of
this county is not assessed at any anything
thing anything near a full cash value. Friend
Brinson tells us of the scarcity of
teachers and vacant school houses
and tries to make the impression that
a ten-mill constitutional tax would
fill the school houses with teachers.
In this" I think he is mistaken, a3
many of the teachers have gone to
do war work at an advanced salary.
So have many field hands and men in
all industrial pursuits of life. They
have gone to do war work at advanc advanced
ed advanced wages. The increase of taxes will
not bring them back, but when this
war shall end and the clerical posi positions,
tions, positions, the shipbuilding plants, the
munition plants and the work at can cantonments
tonments cantonments will not further need hun hundreds
dreds hundreds and thousands of the people
now employed, they will return home
without much money and will seek
employment in the fields, in the in industrial
dustrial industrial pursuits and in the school
room. Then the vacant school houses
will have teachers at fifty to seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five dollars per month to teach no
higher than the eighth grade and to
work and eat and play only six hours
per day from 8 a. m. to 2 p. m.
I think friend Brinson has set his
plow too deep. Better set his back back-band
band back-band so as not to hang his plow under
a root. The war is on, we are under
abnormal conditions. We don't know
what another year will bring upon us.
Vote against the constitutional ten-
Willi 0 v
Vote for state-wide prohibition and
advise of your humble servant.
R. F. Rogers. I
age, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
W. K. Lane. M. D Physician and?
vSurgeon. specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala, protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Par-1
1 Par-1 Florida. tf lor. 24-tf
1A Sulil AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Trammell have
gone to Tampa, where Mr. Trammell
has a good position. The Trammells
are excellent people and Ocala parts
from them with regret. Mr. Tram Tram-mell's
mell's Tram-mell's place as assistant to County
Clerk Nugent has been taken by tho
veteran accountant, Mr. C. E. Connor.
Mrs. F'. M. Parrish, who has been
visiting her mother and sister, Mrs.
Mary Williams and Miss Orrie here,
will return Thursday to Jacksonville,
where she has an excellent position.
Miss Mabel Akins, who has been
with the Star for several months, has
taken a position with the Ocala Na National
tional National Bank. Miss Akins has been a
valuable helper to the Star and eve everybody
rybody everybody in the office will miss her.
Mr. C. L. Fox of St. Petersburg
spent Sunday in Ocala visting his
mother, and other relatives. He says
influenza has touched the Sunshine
City but lightly.
DUNNTLLON IS ON
THE FEEDING LINE
The people of Dunnellon have been
doing their bit to conserve the food
supply by raising one of the largest
swet potato crop ever known ia that
vicinity. The climax was reached
Monday morning when Joe Baloon
brought to town what is styled as
'.'Balloon's Special" and "Emma's
Best" in the sweet potato line. One
potato weighed ten pounds and three
dug from one hill tipped the scales at
2ZV2 pounds. These potatoes should
be placed on exhibit at the next Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair.
STORES SHUTTING AT SIX
The Ocala business men,' drug drugstores,
stores, drugstores, etc., of course excepted, have
decided to close their stores at 6
o'clock. until the days are longer. The
new rule went into effect yesterday
evening, and is, we think, a very sen sensible
sible sensible one. i
FLAG SALUTE AT FIVE
You will please remember that the
flag salute is now at five o'clock,
which is the same time as six last
week, and don't forget to pay proper
respect to the ceremony. We under understand
stand understand there are a few people in town
who do not like. to pay the, proper re respect
spect respect to their Country's flag. Public
sentiment is against them, and they
had better move.
Irvine, Oct. 28. The Irvine Crate
& Basket company's plant has beer.
closed for two weeks on account of
. Quite a number of our people are
on the sick list this week.
Dr. Zoll of Mcintosh was a Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning caller.
Messrs. Albert Harriss and W. C.
Jones of Ocala were here Wednesday.
. Mr. and 'Mrs. E. R. Mills of Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield were visitors Wednesday.
Mr. T. L. Bates of Flemington was
in our burg Friday.
Mr. Don Mixon of Fairfield return
ed, to his home Saturday after staying
with his brother, Mr. J. K. Mixon,
who has been sick. We are glad they
Mr. Roscoe Mathews of Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton was seen on our streets Saturday.
Mr. Claude Rou of Fairfield was
here Sunday morning.
Messrs. Dixon Irvine and Kingcade
Irvine of Orange Lake were here
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
Directions for Gauze Masks, to be
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.
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
1 its prescription department. Every
I PrescrjPtio,n s carefully compounded
as ordered Dy your pnysician
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
LOVE AND LILACS
By MILDRED WHITE,
(Copyright, 1918. by Western Newspaper Union.)
Homer Brant drew his car up sud suddenly
denly suddenly at sight of the lilac bush. To
him in the roadway came the sweet
haunting odor. Indefinably the per perfume
fume perfume brought to mind the girl he had
so recently and so quickly learned to
Homer had stopped there, on his
way to an engineering camp higher up.
He had intended to remain over night,
but with Justine Jordan's coming, his
visit had been prolonged.
During the first day they had visit visited
ed visited together upon the hotel veranda,
the second found them roaming the
wonderful country in his car; at the
end of one short enchanted week,
Homer caught the girl in his arms,
speaking out his love for her. And
that had been the end. Like some
startled bird she had escaped nd
flown from his embrace, and when
after a troubled night,' he awaited her
morning appearance, humble in his
apology she had not appeared at all.
Instead the hall boy had handed him a
note in peculiarly characteristic hand handwriting.
writing. handwriting. 1
Dear friend," it said, "when this
reaches you, I shall be up among the
hills, fulfilling a mission which has
been postponed Just one week. Spring
time, and lilac time, tempted me to
linger. When I meet you again, I hope
it may be in the more prosaic and less
romantic atmosphere of the city. With
best wishes ever Justine Jordan.
Whereupon, Homer, Inwardly fuming
at his admired one's practical coolness,
bade the inn good-by, and began a
searching tour of the hills.
What could be the delayed mission
at which she mysteriously hinted and
which brought her' to.' this isolated
He alighted and made his way to
the lilac bush which grew beside the
open window of a vacated log cabin;
looking inside, he was surprised to
see a reclining camp chair in the center-
of the room. Entering curiously,
he sank into the chair, idly drawing
from Its side bracket a recent Illus Illustrated
trated Illustrated magazine. Some person evi evidently
dently evidently made this rude shelter a read reading
ing reading place. t v
Gazing through the open door across
the vista of glorious scenery Homer
mentally complimented the reader on
his choice of location. Then as he re replaced
placed replaced the magazine a pad of writing
paper fell from the rack, one glance
at the bold and pleasing handwriting
brought a quick flush to his face. Sure Surely
ly Surely this and the penmanship of his own
hasty note of dismissal were the same.
So Justine had found her way to this
deserted cabin ; then her stopping place
must be in a nearby farm house." The
heading of the closely written page
caught his attention, Dearest, he
read, "Oh, my dearest!
Homer Brant's heart pounded furi furiously,
ously, furiously, as his eyes forcibly' followed the
lines: "Across the miles I have trav traveled
eled traveled to our trysting place, and you
are not here. Instead, I find the lov loving
ing loving note you braved danger to leave.
Beloved, let not your courageous spirit
falter. Without one look into your
eyes, without a touch of your dear
hand, I could not go back to the world.
Some way I shall manage our meeting.
Never in my heart can there be room
for other than you. I am, Tour Own.
The pad slipped from the man's
trembling fingers. So this was the
secret of the, softly "brooding eyes;
and love after all these years had but
found him to make mockery.
Homer sprang to his feet, as a girl
came through the doorway, came and
stood a moment, surprise and dif diffidence
fidence diffidence in her gaze.'
"Justine !" he cried out sharply, then
still inwardly raging, pointed to the
written pages at his feet. "I read
your letter through," he said, "I even
forgot about scruples and it has show showed
ed showed me why you ran away from my
love. But I want to know," he straight straightened
ened straightened before her, "I demand to know,
why any man dare to ask a woman to
meet him in secret, dare bring her In Into
to Into threatened danger
Across the girl's somber eyes flash flashed
ed flashed her transforming smile. "That
man, is a German spy, she replied.
Brant came suddenly close, fiercely
he caught her wrists In his grasp,
"And you, he breathed, "you
For a time she stood, looking steadi steadily
ly steadily into his face. "Let me go, she
said at last, "and I will explain.
When he loosed her hands, she smil smiled,
ed, smiled, and going to the camp chair,
brought back an open magazine hold holding
ing holding It out before him.
Dazedly he read the title of a story,
"In Love and War," and beneath It,
"new serial, by Justine Jordan.
"You are more privileged than oth others,
ers, others, she laughed, "for you have read
the beginning of a later installment.
That is what I came out here to write.
The cabin is my study.
"So, he said slowly, "you are a
great author, little Justine.
"Not great, the girl replied, "very
simple, love and lilacs that sort of
"And in your own life, you have no
use for love?"
She looked from the lilacs nodding
through the cabin window, back to the
man's tense face. "Six days were too
short a time in which to be sure," she
murmured, "the country confuses with
"But now? his eyes burned into
hers the question.
Helplessly she put our her hands,
"Never in my heart can there be room
for other than you," she quoted, "I am,
HUMORIST HAD LAST LAUGH
How Mark Twain Turned Joke on Vi Vienna
enna Vienna Authorities Will Be New
Story to Many.
The letters of Mark Twain record
but little concerning the years he
spent in the Austrian capital, the
Christian Science Monitor observes.
The humorist did some special writing
for American papers during those
"Wanderjahre." Indeed, the Vienna
Journalists took him to their hearts as
a colleague of a particularly genial
type and often invited him to a
friendly "spread," at which the guests
were members of the Austrian fourth
estate. The story of how he got into
trouble with the authorities, through
the Indiscretions of a Vienna Journal Journalist,
ist, Journalist, has probably never been published.
As the tale goes,a certain reporter,
either in a facetious or a vindictive
moment, gave out that Mark Twain had
been seen suspiciously loitering about
the bridge which spans the Danube
canal near the Ring strasse, and not
far from the Hotel Metropole, at which
the Clemenses lived. Mark could not
let this reflection upon his character
go unchallenged. He hastened to ex explain
plain explain to apologize, in fact, for having
given the authorities the slightest
anxiety about him.
The explanation was thoroughly
Twainlike. He had found by the
bridge the longest German word he
had ever seen and, in order to compre comprehend
hend comprehend it in all its longitude and lati latitude,
tude, latitude, he had pinned one end of it to
the bridge with the ideaof unfolding
it! Bearing his precious burden with
him, he came to the opposite end of the
bridge, only, alas, to find that he still
had yards to spare The apology was
accepted with many a broad grin.
EXPLAINING GODS OF EGYPT1
Prof. Flinders Petrie Has Thrown
Much Light on Sources of Myth Mythology
ology Mythology of Ancient Land.
The question of the character and
origin of the local gods of Egypt is
still obscure; but a paper by Prof.
Flinders Petrie, published in "Ancient
Egypt,' part 3, 1817, does much to
clear It np. Professor Petrie collected
the original records of these cults, and
by marking the headquarters of each
deity he arrived at important results.
Ra appears in only one southern city,
and his cult seems to have come from
the northeast. The distribution of
Mut, the mother-goddess, is decidedly
eastern, while that of Amen is west western.
ern. western. Set was certainly brought into
Egypt by the desert road, as he had
there two centers of the first class, and
he was introduced by the Red sea way
to the eastern delta.
The distribution of the Oslride triad
indicates a settlement so early in the
land that the worship was generally
diffused. Professor Petrie sums up
his article thus: "The geography of
the worship of the gods is thus seen
to have a considerable value histori historically,
cally, historically, as bearing on' their origin and
connections. When more complete re research
search research Into the localities of various
uncertain names may extend our iden identifications,
tifications, identifications, it will be possible to get
more light on the sources of Egyptian
Where Civilization Started.
The lacustral settlements were
places' of refuge for a pastoral and
agricultural people and the light and
dryness that "characterized the dwell dwellings
ings dwellings show a step in advance toward
more permanent abodes. In this pe period
riod period science places the beginning of
By these lacustrine men spinning
and weaving were invented. Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture was born among them; animals
were domesticated the ox, the cow,
the sheep, the goat, the dog. The
uses of metal were discovered and the
age of iron was ushered in.
Habitations similar to these still ex exist
ist exist in the East Indies and among the
American tribes of Maracaibo. They
existed also In Lake Prasias, in
Thrace, during the time of Herodotus,
the Greek historian.
Chinese Exports of Human Hair.
Since the abolition of the queue af after
ter after the fall of the Manchu dynasty
long pigtails of Chinese hair are no
longer readily available. The dealers
are relying more and more on the
combings of women, although there
are men who make it a part of their
business to let their hair grow to about
eight inches In length and then sell
It to the barber, who in turn sells to
the, small trade In hair. For exporting,
hair is assorted according to length and
tied in bunches. Most' of the exports
go to England, France and the United
States, where the hair is bleached with
peroxide, thinned with acid and boiled
in dye. It Is thus rendered finer id
texture and, incidentally, absolutely
sanitary. The appearance of the hair
Is also completely changed.
Little Danger of Salt Famine,
So universally needed, salt deposits
are found in many parts of the world.
The quantity of salt in the ocean is
said to be equal to at least five times
the mass of the Alps. Near Cracow,
Poland, is a bed 500 miles long 20
miles wide and a quarter, of a mile
thick. This mine Is the greatest of
its kind in the world and houses a
complete city under the earth's .crust
engaged in operating the salt deposits.
Houses, streets, electric lights and all
the accessories of above-ground vil villages
lages villages are here found. Mine mules
have been born In the Cracow works,
to lire a long life of usefulness with
out once ever coming to the surf
Fellowship, Oct. 29. Mr. and Mrs.
Marsh of Ocala were callers Sunday
Mr. Ira Beck of Gainesville is the
; guest of Mr. J. L. Beck.
J The Marion Baptist Association will
t convene at Fellowship church Wed Wed-jnesday
jnesday Wed-jnesday evening, Nov. 6th, at 7 o'clock,
j instead of Thursday morning, Nov. 7,
at 10 o'clock.- Hope everybody will
I Messrs. Paul Rawls and Beecher
'Beck left last Friday for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where they have accepted a po po-jsition
jsition po-jsition in the shipyard for Uncle fSam.
i Mrs. Z. A. Crumpton and family
jwere dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and
Mrs. B. R. Blitcti.
! Several of the farmers are shipping
i beans and cukes and the prices are
I very good.
i Mrs. N. H. Lanier of Morriston was
f the guest of her parents, Mr. and
! Mrs. S. J. McCully Saturday after after-inoon.
inoon. after-inoon. i
! Mr. W. B. Rawls disposed of a lot
ol turkeys in Ucala baturday at .a
I notice the fair association is go going
ing going to .ald the fair in spite of the in influenza
fluenza influenza epidemic. Mr. Editor, you can
put this up your sleeve: if the road
jrunning from Ocala to Morriston is
not put in better condition than it is
now it's my opinion you can count all
the visitors from out this way to the
fair on y6ur fingers and then 4 have
some to spare.
RATES: Six line
time 25c.; three, times 50c.; six times
one month $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Good Jersey milk cow.
Address Box 6A, Route B, Ocala,
NOTICE Am having calls for fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished houses. It will pay those who
have one to place it in my hands. Also
have good reliable renting properties.
E. DeCamp.. P. O. Box 26, Ocala. 29 tit
FOR SALE, CHEAP 4' Hp. gaso gaso-line
line gaso-line engine, International make; one
feed crusher; one -wood sawing outfit
complete; one pump jack; two Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker 2-horse wagons, nearly new. W.
L. Baker, Kendrick, Fla. 29-6t
FOR SALE Strawberry plants, $3
per 1000. B. B. Blackburn, 426 Okla Okla-waha.
waha. Okla-waha. 10-28-6t
LOST Picture of Specialty Artillery
School, Fortress Monroe. Please re return
turn return to Star'office. ii 26-3t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
LADIES! SECRET TO
Bring Back its Color and Lustre
, with Grandma's Sage
Common garden sage brewed Into a
heavy tea, with sulphur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dark and luxuri luxuriant.
ant. luxuriant. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sulphur
recipe at home, though, is troublesome.
An easier way is to get the ready-to-use
preparation improved by the addition of
other ingredients, costing about 50 cents
a large bottle, at drug stores, known as
"Wyeth'g Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
thus avoiding a lot of muss.
While gray faded hair is not sinful, we
all desire to retain our youthful appear appearance
ance appearance and attractiveness. By darkening
your hair with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound, no one can tell, because it
does it so naturally, go evenly. You
just dampen a sponge or soft brush with
it and draw this through your hair,
taking cue small strand at a time; by'
morning all gray haira have disappeared
After another application or two your
hair become beautifully dark, glossy,
soft and luxuriant and you appear years
younger. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound is a delightful toilet requisite.
It ia not intended for the cure, mitigation
or prevention of diesase.
, 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 delic-idus
idus delic-idus SALTED ROE.
The St. George Co., Inc.
St. George On the Gulf,"
SERVICE is not an
empty word. It has a
meaning for every everybody.
body. everybody. I am prepared
to give your eyes the very best service.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla,
Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchword here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
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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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
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 29, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07076
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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3 29 29
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