The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:07078

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

QT AD

m i i i i

2L. A JL a

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Friday; slightly cooler tonight north
and central portions..

T

Allies Winning a Great Victory
Over Austria

DEFEATED AND DISCOURAGED DUAL MONARCHY ALSO WITH WITHDRAWING
DRAWING WITHDRAWING TROOPS ACROSS THE DANUBE

London, Oct. 31. The entire Ital Italian
ian Italian front is ablaze, a Central News
dispatch from Rome says. All the
Italian armies are now in action.
AUSTRIAN'S CUT OFF
Washington, Oct. 31. Fifteen Aus Austrian
trian Austrian divisions operating between the
Brenta and Piave, on the Italian
fiont, have had their retreat cut off,
iLrough the capture of the mountain

ft rjiCjal byallied troops. An of official
ficial official 'wifsrRbmf .today says
-.lJ;hev adv'ntag :i6lOTinjt:Ptssed the
utmost "nd-ihatthe,. crisis is jiear.

Enemy losses are described as appall appalling.
ing. appalling. DRIVING THEM BACK
In all more than one thousand
square kilometers of .Italian territory
was reconquered yesterday, apparent apparently
ly apparently the whole front being driven north northward.
ward. northward. ITALIANS
AND BRITISH
vace
AD-
London, Oct. 31. The British fight fighting
ing fighting east of the Piave have reached the
Livenza river at Frencenigo, and the
Italians have occupied Iderzo, accord according
ing according to an official statement today.
RECROSSING THE RIVER
Vienna, Wednesday, Oct. 30. Aus-tro-IIungarian
forces on their eastern
wing in Serbia withdrawing from
occupied territory, have completed
the crossing the Danube, according to
an official statement issued, tonight.
Elsewhere in Serbia the Austrian
withdrawal continues.
COMMUNICATIONS CUT
Paris, Oct. 31. Communication be between
tween between Agram, Fiume, Budapest and
Vienna has been totally interrupted.
The Czecho-Slovaks have cut the rail
road between Berlin and Vienna near
Bodenbach, and German trains can go
only as far as Schnadau, according to
a Zurich dispatch.
SLAVS SECEDE
Paris, Oct. 31. The Croatian par parliament
liament parliament at Agram has voted for the
total separation of Croatia, Slavonia
find Dalmatia from Hungary, accord according
ing according to a Geneva dispatch to Le Matin.
The report says that Agram is deck decked
ed decked in the national colors and the peo people
ple people are celebrating the passage of the
resolution.
ART FIGHTING FOR IT
London, October 31. Sanguinary
fighting is going on at Agram, thej
capital of Crotia-Slavonia, according
to a private message from Amster Amsterdam.
dam. Amsterdam. Some soldiers at Agram didn't
join the revolutionists.
TOO LATE
Washington, Oct. 31. Minister Ek Ek-crgren
crgren Ek-crgren of Sweden, delivered to Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Lansing, today the note of An An-drassy
drassy An-drassy asking the secretary to inter inter-vere
vere inter-vere with President Wilson for favor favorable
able favorable action on the Austrian request
Nfor armistice terms.
A CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express to the many
friends and neighbors our heartfelt
thanks for the many acts of loving
kindness done for our loved one, dur during
ing during her recent illness, death and
burial, and to assure them all that
their kindness in this time of sorrow
will never be forgotten. We wish es es-pesially
pesially es-pesially to thank the nurses at the
hospital. for what they did for her and
t'j the friends who sent so many love lovely
ly lovely flowers. Respectfully,
Henry Gatrell Jr.
S. B. Brooks.
Mrs. S. B. Brooks.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 24-tf

A
0
MAKING BOTH ENDS MEET
Editor Star: We have read with in interest
terest interest the controversy with Mr. Brin Brinson
son Brinson in regard to the ten-mill amend amendment
ment amendment to the school fund, and feel that
if Mr. Brinson attends to school mat matters
ters matters as well as he does to some other
parts of his business, he should be an
authority thereon.
Monday of this week we had a man
here from Illinois who was a prospec-
tlYsettleK and :, apparently : a good
C7 At Vi y- "v1 Wl n 4-4-s -Mar '. rf r -lVXJf U i'''?!
LXi'.ZT- l
suggested that he see Mr. Brinson'-airBf
told him where to find him and that
he could give the data regarding the
schools which we lacked.
He came back in a little while anc
asked what kin1 of man Mr. Brinson
was, as he seemed more anxious to
sell him land that to give him school
information, but did tell him that on
account of lack of funds that some of
the country schools had been suspend suspended
ed suspended and it might be that on account of
the lack of school funds that they
could not take scholars, from the out outlying
lying outlying districts, in the Ocala schools,
as has been done for some time past.
If the. pressure is so heavy in mak making
ing making ends meet why should he not de devote
vote devote his time that he is paid for, to
ways and means for making the little
old dab of a hundred thousand or so
go as far as possible?
Very truly yours,
Rogers-Wilson Realty Company,
By R. S. Rogers.
FIRE AT SUMMERFIELD
l, ic riJr-!j'-iii
Summerfield, Oct. 3L The resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. Florence Phelps took
fire at 10:45 today and was complete completely
ly completely destroyed. Part of the household
goods were saved. How the fire start started
ed started is unknown, but it is supposed to
have been caused by -a defective flue.
Ther was no insurance. Mrs. Phelps
is very unfortunate lately, as the
death of her aunt occurred several
weeks ago and some person shot two
of her cows and have been annoying
her by, petty acts. Collens.
OKLAWAHA AND LAKE WEIR
Oklawaha, Oct. 30. Oranges are
being shipped from here by carload
lots. The prices are the best that
have been realized since the freeze.
Mr. James Fort of Fort Meade is
here transacting business.
Rev. Russell of Fruitland Park,
will hold services here Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. Miss Lou Moody is visiting friends
here and at Muclan farm.
The friends of Mr. Oscar Harrell
sympathize with him in the death of
his wife, which occurred at their
home near Winter Haven last week.
They were residents here for two
years. Mrs. Harrell endeared herself
to all of her acquaintances.
Mr. J. M. Blair went to Tampa
Sunday in response to a telegram
from his daughter, Mrs. Stone, stat
ing that Mr. Stone was critically ill
with pneumonia and the remainder of
the family sick in bed. A telegram
this morning stated that Mr. Stone
passed away at an early hour this
morning. Interment will be in Lake
Weir cemetery. The others are im
proving.
Mr. Mansfield and family have
moved to Pinellas Park. They came
here a, short while ago from Michi.
gan.
Will Mann and wife are recovering
from an attack of the prevailing dis
ease.
TWENTY-FIVE
DOLLARS REWARD
The Board of Public Instruction will
pay the above amount for evidence to
convict the parties who broke the
doors of the North Ocala school build
ing. J. H. Brinson,
10-30-6t Superintendent.

OCALA, FLORIDA, Tlll'RSUAY, OCTOBER 31, 1918.

SUM
SHIPS OF ALLIES WILL
STEAM INTO
London, Oct. 31. A note from Tur Turkey
key Turkey asking for peace is expected
momentarily by the allied govern governments,
ments, governments, the Daily Express says it un understands.
derstands. understands. The paper adds the Allies
will demand complete and uncondi unconditional
tional unconditional surrender, and insist that Tur Turkey
key Turkey permit allied worships to pass
through the Dardanelles and an ade adequate
quate adequate force be landed on Turkish soil.
Turkey must also deliver up certain
persons who are accused of disregard disregarding
ing disregarding the rules of civilized warfare, who
will be given trial.
LONDON WAITS
London, Oct. 31. The actual terms,
of the Turkish peace proposals hadn't
reached London early in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. "U. S."
London, Oct. 31. Reuters' Agency
has been informed that Great Britain
has officially received definite peace
fgarded.'aSTantamount to uncondition
al : surrender.
TURKEY TUMBLES
London, Oct. 31, 1 p. b. (By Asso
ciated Press.) Turkey has agreed to
an armistice.
ARMISTICE IN EFFECT
London, Oct. 31, 3:15 p. m. (By
the Associated Press.) The Turkish
armistice took effect at noon today.
NO NEED NOW'
Washington, Oct. 31. Secretary or
State Lansing today notified the
Turkish government that the United
States will bring its request for an
armistice to the attention of the En Entente
tente Entente Allies. i
JAMES C. REYNOLDS
IS NOT DEAD
The many friends of the Reynolds I
family will be glad to read the follow following
ing following telegram:
Washington, Oct. 31. The war de department
partment department has just advised me that
James C. Reynolds is not shown on
the casualty list as dead or wounded,
therefore the report of his death muts
be an error. Frank Clark, M. C.
ANTHONY
Anthony, Oct. 30. Mrs. A. A. Rob Robinson
inson Robinson returned home Friday after a
pleasant trip to Alton, 111.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pressly moved
into the former residence of Mr. E.
R. Howell last week.
Miss Annie Lou Souter came home
Friday after several weeks spent in
Jacksonville with relatives.
Miss Alva Gates of Quitman, Ga.,
spent a few days last week with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Miss Estelle Howell of Oak has
been visiting relatives here for the
past week.
The members of the Baptist church
held a church conference Wednesday-
night for the purpose of calling a
pastor. Kev. Boatright of Lake Kerr
was called.
Mr. W. S. Baskin left Sunday for
Jacksonville to again take up his
work there. i
Mr. J. A. Talton is staying in the
depot during Mr. Padgett's illness.
Mr. Padgett's entire family has been
ill, and we hope to see them out soon.
Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt Griffin spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Grif Griffin.
fin. Griffin. Mrs. Florence Gardner left Sunday
for Jacksonville. On account of ill
ness, sne nas Deen at nome lor sever
al weeks.
Mr. Oscar Proctor of Pedro was a
visitor here Sunday.
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims of
Ocala spent Sunday here with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E..C. Sims.
Mr. E. L. Guinn and family are
spending a few days in Grahamville.
Messrs. Charlie Swain and Ben
Mims have been real sick but are im improving.
proving. improving. Last Saturday everyone was shock shocked
ed shocked at the death of Miss Amanda Mc Mc-Goodwin,
Goodwin, Mc-Goodwin, who wras making her' home
with her sister, Mrs. S. R. Harwell.
Miss McGoodwin's body was interred
in the Anthony cemetery Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The communitv extends its

A

deepest sympathy to the bereaved
ones.
Girl wanted at once at Music Store.
i

HOT

Mi

PASS THE DARDAIJELLES
THE BLACK SEA
TEDDY AND TAFT
Sat Together and Feasted and Laugh-
I d
(Associated Press
New York, Oct. 31. Col. Roosevelt
and Mr. Taft issued here today a joint
appeal for the election of a republi republican
can republican majority in Congress. Seated at
a table at the Union League Club they
prepared the statement and discussed
old times while it was being typed.
CASUALTY LIST
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-
iqnfcyrU"'knaw)please report it to the
ilufled in action .ir.'-.38
ltied of wounds .'.Vtlffl
IDied from airplane accident 1
jDied, accident and other causes.. 3
! Died of disease 37
j Wounded severely 121
j ZUnfi Slightly "yi""-"" JX
(Wounded, degree undetermined ... 457
i Missing in action 2b
! Taken prisoner 3
Total .731
MARINE CORPS
Killed in action '. 1
Missing in action 15
Died of wounds 3
I Wounded in action 2
Total 21
Summary of Casualties to Date
Officers:
Deaths .. 53
Wounded 78
Enlisted men:
Deaths 1268
Wounded 2337
In hands of enemy 49
! Missing 193
Total 3978
The Florida names on this list are
Privates Isaiah Kelly, Teloga, and
Dan Sanford, Portland, died of dis disease.
ease. disease. SHADY
Shady, Oct. 30. Mr. Ernest Blair
has been called to the service of his
county and left last week for Fort
Meade.
We regret very much to learn of
the death of Mrs. G. B. Kinnard, who
died Tuesday at her home in Oxford.
We extend our deepest sympathy to
the bereaved ones.
Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher C. Barnes
are convalescent after a. two weeks
illness.
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Johnson and
little daughter, Martha, left. Monday
for Lake Weir, where they will spend
a few days.
ORANGE SPRINGS
Orange Springs, Oct. 30. Miss
Lucy Pegram accompanied by her
friends, Miss Hester Oliver and Mr.
Randall Wells and Mr. Ralph Phillips
came out from Palatka Sunday to
spent the day with Miss Pegram's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Pegram
Phillip Bryden, having recovered
from a severe attack of malaria, has
returned to his school duties at St.
Leo College.
The members of the local Red Cross
held their usual meeting with Miss
C. J. Rast Saturday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Kramer from Michi
gan have arrived here for the winter,
having purchased land across the
creek. They are stopping for the
present at W. H. Lipscomb's.
Mrs. Durden's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Moates of Hollister, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday with their daughter here.
After escaping the prevailing epi epidemic
demic epidemic heretofore, Orange Springs
now has several victims of the flu,
the entire family of Mr. Jesse Hall
being ill. They are all somewhat im improved
proved improved now.
Flower and garden seeds for fall
planting now on hand every one
fresh. Bitting & Co., the Carmichael
building Phone 14. 30-6t

Oil.

IFS

Teutons by This Time Know
the Terms

Oil WHICH THEY MAY HAVE PEACE UNLESS THEY PREFER TO
EIGHT ON

London, Oct. 31. Marshal Foch's
terms of armistice arrived in Berlin
Tuesday night, the Berlin Vossische
Zeitung says it learns, according to
an Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
Copenhagen.
FRENCH TAKE PRISONERS
Paris, Oct. 31. The French yester yesterday
day yesterday repulsed a strong German counter
attack northwest of Chateau Porcein,
it is officially announced. On the Oise
front there has been only artillery ac
tivity. In the last two days the French
Fifth army has taken nearly 1500
prisoners. ...
SUCCESSFUL. RAID
cJ6t)rfTne Official state
' H a i 1-
ment today on the operations in
France and Belgium says a few pris
oners were captured in a successful
raid last night in the neighborhood of
Lequesnoy.
ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING
OF WAR WORKERS
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss, Marion county
chairman of the United War Work
campaign, went to Summerfield this
morning to attend the the district
meeting. Mr. Nathan Mayo, chair chairman
man chairman of the third district, with his
chairmen and their sub-committeemei
were present an da most enthusiastic
meeting was held. It was planned to
go over the top the first day of the
great drive, which is for the 11th to
the 18th of November.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Oct. 30. Mr. and Mrs.
White and granddaughter, May re returned
turned returned to their winter home here last
Wednesday.
Mrs. Murry and children of Gaines
ville came last week to visit Mrs.
Murry's mother, Mrs. Fielding.
Mrs. E. A. Davenport left here
Thursday to join her husband and lit little
tle little son in Chicago.
Friends of Mr. Walter Blair, who
spent the winter with Mr. and Mrs. L.
L. Hopkins, will regret to hear of his
death. He had been very ill all sum-'
mer and his aunt, Mrs. Hopkins, has
cared for him at his home in Con
necticut. Walter endeared himself to
all while here.
Miss Lilly Gaskin of Shady spent
the week-end with Mrs. Z. V. Free
man last week.
Mr. Alton Maison received a tele
gram Sunday evening telling of the
death of his only brother, and left on
the night train to attend the funeral
in Northern Vermont.
Miss Mary Gale, Mrs. Alton Maisorv
and Dr. Tanner took a business trip to
Ocala Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Roundtree wel
corned a little baby girl to their home
last week.
If nothing prevents, there will be a
dance at the Civic League hall- Fri Friday
day Friday night, Nov. 8th.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shaw, Vernie
Abshire and Ernest Nott have been
on the sick list, but are reported
improving.
Mr. Claud Abshire and son are
working at Eastlake, picking oranges.
Belleview is expecting a new Meth Methodist
odist Methodist minister and the parsonage ha3
been put in readiness for him.
Messrs. A. D. Fisk and P. Liddell
are working at Lake Weir, picking
oranges.
Mrs. Proctor from Pedro spent the
day Tuesday with her mother, Mrs. J.
H. Lucius.
COMPANY A WILL DRILL
, FRIDAY EVENING
All members of Company A, Mar Marion
ion Marion 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,
Captain Commanding.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Parlor.
24-tf

VOL. 25, NO. 262

AIRCRAFT REPORT
OUT THIS EVENING
(Associated Press)
' Washington, Oct. 31. The attorney'
general announces that the Hughes
report on aircraft production will be
given out tonight.
ALABAMA RIVERS UP
B inawsetwi m Jdnobep 3 1 Reports
jlfom'fuscaioosa' this morning said
I tK i-firn Tiror Viae roa rV oA Vl a
thrh stage of 51 feet. Damages are
unofficially estimated at about three
millions. The crest of the flood at
Alacoosa and Tallapoosa is expected
to be reached Thursday night.
LIEUT. MARTIN WOUNDED
Mr. J. R. Martin received a letter
from his son, Lieut. W. M. Martin, to today,
day, today, the first word he has received in
some time. Lieut. Martin wrote from
a hospital in France, stating in a
very few words that he would soon be
out and was getting on nicely. He
spoke of sending a newspaper clip clipping
ping clipping that described the battle hu
which he was wounded and the towns
which they passed through, but gave
no intimation of the, nature of his
wounds. He said he hoped to join his
division again in a very short time,
and stated that he had not heard from
his father in a long time. Lieut. Mar Martin
tin Martin stated that the town he was in
was a most beautiful one. It was
formerly a famous watering place for
the French people with many beauti beautiful
ful beautiful parks, a large lake, lovely shade
t'vees and big hotels, but was now one
vast hospital and thus has the pleas pleas-use
use pleas-use loving people fought the war.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, Oct. 30. As there was
very little cane seed here last year,
Mr. Henry Fort has already banked
some.
At last the sawmill boiler has ar arrived.
rived. arrived. Mr. Johnson and his company
had it brought over Monday. The
will soon be working properly now.
We have been lucky thus far with
the influenza, as we have only had a
few cases in the neighborhood. We
hope we won't have any more.
Messrs. Dan Fort and Sidney Fort
areintending to work in the orange
business at Eustis this winter.
Mr. Oliver Fort had the misfortune
to lose his four-year-old horse last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Martin are
the proud parents of a pretty little
1 baby girl, weighing almost ten
pounds.
The canning club girls have used
part of their proceeds in buying war
savings stamps. The balance will be
used in buying a bookcase for the
school.
Mrs. M. O. Morrison is still sick,
but is improving. We wish her a
speedy recovery.
BANKS SHUT ELECTION DAY
Tuesday, Nov. 5th. 1918, (general
election day), being a legal holiday in
the state of Florida, the undersigned
banks of this city will be closed for
business on that day.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank.
NOTICE
The tax books will open Friday,
November 1st, for the payment of
1918 state and county taxes.
W. W. Stripling,
dlt wit Tax Collector.
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.
Adv.
24-tf



t

OCALA, EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1918

f

ATil 1 ClCUIlir PTiniand is busy canning Marion county's A DEMAND AND ITS ANSWER

n n n mr.m m m. m m

IlLrtLA If I 11 1 II 11 A All i big autumn crop of beans

Over 150

i men, women and children are engag-;

' ed in this work, and they surely are
Pohll.bed Kvery D.y Except Sunday b7 j busy. They are doing good work for Mr

I LiULiISIII.Mj LUJlrAii I i thomcek-PS fheir tnum anrf tJie i-pmin.'

I ty, for the beans they save will help ;

cut on the nation's food bill.

OF OCALA, FLA.

It. It. Carroll, Preld-nt

Kntere3 at Ocala, Fla., -ostofflce a
second-class matter.
MEMBEIl ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Demand
Fort Lauderdale, Oct. 2y, 1918.
1. II. Benjamin. Editor Ocala

Star, Ocala, Fla.
My dear Sir: 1 wrote you some

itime ago, calling to your attention a

jvery serious charge made in your pa-

j per and asking what was meant when
iyou said that the campaign for this
a! amendment was suDDorted financially

chord that has been played upon with j by the school book trust, and that
great emphasis in the past few weeks there was graf t in it you did not re re-by
by re-by the advocates of the ten-mill Div to tnis verv Dertinent question.

i i 'i

amendment.

V. Leavensood, Secretarr-Trearer j OUR DUTY' TO OUR CHILDREN

J. II. li-njamln, Editor

'Our duty to our children

is

I and you would not publish my letter,

Aiie Asaocidiea 1'ress is exclusive A ppr rn i ncr tr tr&rr wo o ,o cQrnrir- iAi i i r

entitled for the use for republication of i "7 7? aunouSn ine ierms OI our eaitonai
all news dfspa'tchea credited to It or mg the entire interest of the children, broue-ht into nuestion the inteirritv of

and the

Flor

iot otherwise credited in this

and also the local news

herein. All rights of republl

peci'l dispatches herein are also re

served

iu n vi j . w.. rougn into question me iniegri
iubnshed!are selnsh narrowminded, unpatriotic, j the state campaign committee an
cation of j treasonable and reactionary, if we do!sc.hool boards of every county in

TELEPHONES
RoHlof-NK Ufflcc ..... Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Sevea
Soviet v Editor Five, Double-One
DVEIITISIG RATES

rplayj 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
bx 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: 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-oosltlor
oosltlor com-oosltlor charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros "must be mounted, or charge
ywlll be made for mounting.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic
One year. In advance -....$5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month, in advance 50
Foreign
One year, in advance.. $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance 80

We certainly owe our first and our!For them and for myself I asked
greatest duty to our children. But;whether you actually intended to
this duty does not consist entirely orcharge us collectively and individual individual-even
even individual-even mostly m loading them down ly with receiving this graft, and told
with books and sending them to the!you that what you had stated as your
nearest schoolhouse. j belief that some one was supplying
Some of the duty that we owe to immense sums of moncv for this cam-

our children is the duty we owe to!paignis not truej and asked you for
ourselves. We owe it to ourselves to j ihe opportunity to bring that state state-have
have state-have comfortable homes and th6jment before the readers of your pa.
means to live fairly decent lives. Wejper
cannot start our children off proper- j T'his too you wouid not do, but

iy in me 11 our nomes are squalid ana j ,vrote me that vou were zivinz snacs

V

5

Memmemlbeir

we are burdened and worried with
debt. Children need food and clothes
and a reasonable amount of amuse amusement.
ment. amusement. They cannot have these if the
expenses of their parents are more

than can be met.

The American people have not
reached that point yet but they are on

The taxpayers of Ocala are paying
fourteen mills for school purposes.
The ten-mill amendment will increase

their way. In the great majority of1abiy actionable, but I assure you that

American homes, the breadwinner
makes only enough to break even. He

does not make enough to lay up any

to some other man for our side of the
case. The gentleman to whom you
refer could not deny for me your
charge that I, and other members of
the state campaign committee, were
receiving graft. I have been advised
by an attorney that your words (in

the editorial referred to) were prob-

no member of the state committee nor
myself personally desires to seek re redress
dress redress against your libels by resorts

A t P 1 1 A I

unng iof oia age or misioriune. ioujto the courts Though you know that
only have to look around you to find the libel law is rather severe in
evidence for this statement. Most J Florida, my requests for fair play

w "v,, met witn iurtner attacks irom you

of the poorhouse by dying early,

We, the men and women of today,

(perhaps, this time within the law)

i containing statements wnicn you

this amount to seventeen mills. Do tremendous, but it will certainly be

are assuming the heaviest burden of jOUght to have known were not strictly
taxation that has ever been laid onjtruethat the legislature itself could
any people. The burden is already vote m0riPV to the nuhlic schools in

you think you can afford to pay it?
Let everybody remember that the
Marion County Fair opens Tuesday,
Nov. 19, and do all in their power to
attend and help make it a success.
If you will read tne casualty list
elsewhere, you will see positive proof
that the statement which has been
broadly made of the immense losses
of our marines at Chateau Thierry
was considerably exaggerated. Up to
about, five weeks ago, the total losses
in the Marine Corps was less than
4000, and its men have done a great
deal of fighting since Chateau Thierry.

Some people want to know why we
do not publish argument in favor of
the prohibition amendment. We have
made all the argument necessary in
Marion county. The only thing to do
now is to impress on prohibitionists
of this county the importance of their
voting. Let every dry man in the
county make it his business to see
that every other dry man goes to the
polls next Tuesday. That is all that
is needed now.

Let every citizen, whether he lives
in the town or the county, remember
that it is to his interest to vote for
compulsory dipping of cattle. If he
is a farmer or stockman, it means
that his money will go to feed his cat cattle
tle cattle instead of the ticks. It will mean

more and better meat, milk and but

ter and less work. If he lives in
town, it will mean more provisions
for his family at smaller cost. We

should not allow our county to be dis disgraced
graced disgraced any longer by its cattle going
around with bunches of ticks hanging
on them.

doubled and probably trebled.

We should not add to our taxation

the various counties, and without rais raising
ing raising taxes.

As chairman of the committee,

anything that we can avoid. Not only whose personal and official character
for our own sakes but the sakes of has been unwarrantedly attacked by
our children. This is one of our duties Lr, t w aa w rr,

to them. They will have to bear the 1 this letter and this statement before
burden after we are gone. tne election, and this week, civin? it

, j w r o

the same prominence given to your

The advocates of the

amendment will sneer at you and call attacks.

you stingy and selhsh if you say you
are not willing to vote for the amend amendment.
ment. amendment. But study them closely, com compare
pare compare their .burdens with yours, and de decide
cide decide if they hadn't better remove the
beams from their eyes before they
criticise the motes in yours.
In the last few weeks we have
spoken to many people about this
amendment. Some have been among
our leading business men with prop property
erty property amounting to tens of thousands;
some struggling men with large fam families
ilies families and small incomes; a good many
betwixt and between. None of them
stingy or selfish. All have given in
the last year and a half to patriotic
purposes; some of them more than
they could afford. With few excep exceptions
tions exceptions they were against the amendment.

01

iTate Place Mow. 19, 20, 21, 22.

(Mr. Lane's Letter)

All his friends are glad and our
county is honored by the promotion
of Capt. Brantley Weathers to the
rank of major. Major Weathers is
with the .service of supply at Camp
Gordon, and the rapidity of his pro promotion
motion promotion since he entered the army is a
certain testimonial to his faithful and
efficient performance of his duty.
Major Weathers is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Weathers of this city, and
they are naturally very proud of his
promotion.
We have received from the South Southern
ern Southern Newspaper Service of Tampa
copy for a large advertisement in
favor of the liquor people and against
the prohibition amendment to be
voted for next Tuesday. Attached to
the copy is a large and juicy check,
and we surely do need the money. We
have sent back to the Southern News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Service its copy and its cheek
with the polite intimation that there
is nothing doing. We are against the
liquor traffic it is a curse to the na nation
tion nation and to everybody who has any anything
thing anything to do with it. Vote for the pro prohibition
hibition prohibition amendment.

Respectfully yours,
B. B. Lane, Chairman.
The Answer
Mr. B. B. Lane, Chairman State Cam Campaign
paign Campaign Committee for the Ten-Mili
Tax, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.:
Dear Sir Mr. J. H. Brihson, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction for
Marion county, has represented your
side of the question in this matter. He
has written a number of letters in be behalf
half behalf of the amendment, every line of

. wVmpYi Vina V(2tn nvinforl in fho StaT

The expense of our public school He has just informed me that the
astern is already enormous. In our C4. x, k,ii

tjiai nets kjxli auouiu iti j an vj hull
in that respect.
From what I have seen of the argu argument
ment argument in other papers, I think Mr.
Brinson has represented your side of
is as ably, or more so, than you or
other exponents of the increased tax
could have done.
In carrying on the debate, I have
not made any personal attack on any
one's character or motives.
I have said the county school boards
had no right to take the people's
money to pay for printing your pro propaganda.
paganda. propaganda. I have said they broke the
law when they did it and that it was
immoral for the state teachers' as association
sociation association to ask them to do it; and for
your special benefit I will say so

again; also, that I have consulted one

system is already

most remote country districts, where
the schools are the most sparsely at attended,
tended, attended, they cost every taxpayer 80
cents cn each hundred dollars of his
property. This goes up in the sub sub-school
school sub-school districts to 90 cents, $1 and
$1.10, and in Ocala it is $1.40. Now
the school authorities want another
SO cents :on all of these. Only a few
years ago, the millage was raised
from five to seven, and if you vote to
increase it to ten, it will not be more
than half a dozen years before you
will be asked to raise it to twelve.
Added to this is the cost of books,
which your school authorities will do
nothing to reduce, but which on the
contrary they constantly increase by
adding unnecessary studies, and by

occasionally changing books on you 'of the most able lawyers in the state

The busiest part of Ocala is now
down alongside the A. C. L. track,
opposite the foundry. First, the Ocala
Citrus Association, a local organiza organization
tion organization affiliated with, the Florida Citrus
Exchange, has opened its packing
house, and is packing and shipping
the golden fruit at the rate of two
carloads a day, which output will soon
be increased. The Citrus Exchange
has established a high reputation for
the fruit it ships, and this year it will
have plenty of the finest fruit. Next

door to the packinghouse, the Ocala I Let us supply your TOILET AR

Canning Factory has set up its ma- TICLES. Our line is complete, and

chihery in the old foundry building, the prices always reasonable. The

used of late years for a warehouse, Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

compelling you to throw away the old

(sometimes scarcely soiled) and buy
new, and you will not have any trou trouble
ble trouble in figuring out that in a few more
years a large proportion of the peo people
ple people will have to take their children
out of school at twelve and fourteen
years of age and put them to work in
order to help pay the taxes. WTien
this result is attained, the public
school will become a class institution
and a curse instead of a blessing.
Look at the people who are clamor clamoring
ing clamoring for this amendment and you will
find that if the additional tax is levied
most of them will get more out of it
than they will put into it.
Vote against this measure. It is
exsessive, untimely and unnecessary.
And resolve that infuture you will
elect to office men who will try to
save your money, instead of wasting
it. That will be your duty to your
children, who are going to pay in
taxes ten dollars where your fathers
paid one.
SALT FISH
Delicious fresh caught salted FISH,
direct to the consumer by prepaid ex express,
press, express, 18 pounds for $2.00. Barrel
shipments a specialty. Try our delic delicious
ious delicious SALTED ROE.
The St. George Co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,"
APALACHICOLA, FLA.

before making the assertion.
I have not said that you or any
other person was connected with the
book trust, but I have said the book
trust would profit by this ten-mill
amendment, and I say that again.
Mr. Brinson has not been tender of
me in carrying on the controversy. He
has said some very, harsh things
about me, and in one instance he went
clear out of the line of legitimate
argument and hauled in some of my
personal affairs, misstating them
somewhat when he did so.
Some of the papers on your side of
the question have also misrepresented
the Star, charging it with mercenary
motives, and in other ways treating it
with unfairness that the Star will not
employ toward any other paper.
All this. I have accepted with per perfect
fect perfect good humor, and have not made
any threats toward anyone. I have,
it is true, said the editors of a. couplb
of my contemporaries were liars, but
I did so kindly and diplomatically and
in a way that I hope did not hurt
their feelings. If I lie about them at
any time, I shall hot resent their tell telling
ing telling me about it.
You make a ; misstatement when
you say I have not noticed your pro protests.'
tests.' protests.' I have written to you twice,
telling you that the Star was giving
Mr. Bnnson space for your side of
the argument, and that with our small
force, crippled for the last -four
weeks by sickness, it could not do any
more. The papers that represent
your side of the question are not

! printing my arguments.

The Star has never said that the
legislature could directly appropriate
money for the county schools, but it

has said that it could help the schools
in other ways, and if ytu will read
the constitution you will see that I am
right.
If you had, in these last days of the
campaign, sent me an article of a col column
umn column or so, with a polite request to
publish, I would have done so.
But since you have sent me a de demand,
mand, demand, with the implied threat of legal
proceedings, if I do not publish your
argument, I will not publish it, and
you can take any legal proceedings
you see fit.
You teachers are a lot of crybabies.
You go into politics; you call people
who don't agree with you dema demagogues,
gogues, demagogues, enemies of the public school,
stingy, mercenary, reactionary, etc.
then when they come back at you, you
set up a bawl.
. Get wise to yourselves, and when
you piay a man's game play it like
men. Respectfully,
H. Benjamin, Editor Star.
ARRIVAL. AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA

Seaboard Air Linet Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
ra.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m.

Coast Line (Main Line)
Southbound
Arrives and departs 2:16

Atlantic

Arrives and departs 2:35

No. 37
a. m.
No. 39

p. m.
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. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. m.
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. in.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.

How Can I Save Sugar on a
21b. Ration?
INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST TRY BREAKFAST
"V T

Fruit 1 Rounded Teasnoonful ruii in o sugar

Cereal
Coffee
t
i
Tea

2 Rounded Teaspoonfuls

2 Rounded Teaspoonfuls
LUNCHEON to

No Sugar

1 Rounded Teaspoonful
LUNCHEON

I Level Teaspoonful

1 Rounded Teaspoonful Makinc 1 rounded teasDoonfuls

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

1 TEE WINDSOR HOTEL

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

JS-A" ft 16 ' I

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.
r ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Manager. Proprietor.

aut o s e: r v ice
Passenger and Baggage

W.S.S.

TSULSOTMGS STAMPS
mod mr THE.
KITED STATES
GOYEBKMENT

MOVING
Long and Short Hauling Storage and Packing
WHITE STAR. LINE P!9TE

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mao!e on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

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

First Class
CHINESE LAUNDRY'
J, J. Loy Proprietor
AIL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
' Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, F!a.

Read the Star Want Ads. It Days



OCALA, EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1918

KE33ZZ2E2S3S22

AT THE CLOSE OF THE
CIVIL WAR
LINCOLN
SAID: "We have Cleaned
up Colossal JobThe Next
Grtea Question will be the
Abolition of The Liquor
Traffic."
Make the Croat Emancipator's
Word Come True S
t
VOTE DRY
NOV. 5TH, 1918.
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
Because
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
To The
COURT PHARMACY
For the Same Reason
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
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
IF YOU USE
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
your building will loojc well, the Paint
will wear well, the cost will be lowest,
since you will have fewer gallons to
buy, because its all paint, and you
got two for one.
Kor Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
Ocala. Florida
Have Your
HEMSTITCHING
AND
PICOT EDGE WORK
Done at
"THE HEMSTITICHER
Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gene's Drugstore.

We have fust received three of the latest model Maxwell Worm
Driven Trucks. We have sold eight of these trucks in the past two
months. They give perfect service under any load or road condi condition.
tion. condition. For a short time the price will be $1350.00 delivered, war tax
and freight paid. This is the chassis, cab and windshield with
United States 34 x 4 1-2 Tires, smooth in front, Chain tread in rear.
If you like we can have any style body put on the truck. Maxwell
Trucks will cut your hauling expense in half.

a:
T

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

On Giving
Give! as the morning that flows out
of heaven;
Give! as the waves when their chan channel
nel channel is riven!
Give! as the free air and sunshine are
given!
Lavishly, utterly, fearlessly give!
Not the waste drops of the cup over overflowing,
flowing, overflowing, Not the faint sparks of thy health
ever glowing,
Not a frail bud, from the June roses
blowing,
Give as He gave thee, who gave the
to live. Selected.
Opening of the Woman's Club Nov. 2
The opening meeting of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club for the season of 1918-19
will be held Saturday afternoon at the
club house at 3 o'clock. This meeting
was to have been a very-informal aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon known as "President's Day,"
but owing to the continued illness of
the club's new president, Mrs. D. E.
Mclver, this meeting will not be held,
and instead there will be a business
meeting which will be in charge of
the first vice president, Mrs. William
Hocker. The executive board meet meeting
ing meeting will be held at 2:30 o'clock. The
regular business meeting will be held
at 3 o'clock and will be in charge of
the committees. The chairmen of all
committees are urged to be present
with brief plans for committee work.
The election of delegates to the fed-
eration meeting at Daytona will be
held. An open meeting at 4 o'clock
in the interest of the United War
Work campaign will take place. Mrs.
E. Van Hood and Dr. Dobson, district
director of the United War Work
campaign, will be the speakers for the
afternoon. A cordial invitation is ex extended
tended extended to the public fo rthis hour.
Bear in mind, however, the request of
city officials that any persons having
influenza or pneumonia in their
homes should not attend any public
gathering. The year books are ready
for distribution and can be secured at
the food administration office.
Mrs. Frederick Hocker and little
son, Clifton, who have been spending
the summer with Mrs. Hocker's par parents,
ents, parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Montgomery,
and with her grandmother, Mrs.
Granville ; Watkins, returned home
yesterday afternoon.
Lieut. M. L. Merson was receiving
the glad hand of welcome on his ar arrival
rival arrival home yesterday afternoon from
Camp Gordon, Atlanta. Lieut. Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon is recovering from an illness,
from which he came home to recupe recuperate.
rate. recuperate. v m 9
Mr. Edward Rentz is now in Brook
lyn, N. Y., having arrived there
from his seventh trip across the wa water.
ter. water. Mr. Rentz has been in the serv service
ice service eighteen months and has not yet
received a furlough. His nearness to
home folks makes it very hard for
them not, to have him with them.
Dr. W. H. Dodge arrived in Ocala
yesterday afternoon from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and is a guest at the home of
Mrs. W. M. McDowell. Dr. Dodge
cnme especially for the wedding of
Miss Alice Campbell and Rev.: C. H.
Noland, which interesting event takes
place this afternoon, at which time he
will give the bride away. Dr. Dodge
is receiving a warm welcome from
his friends here.
After several weeks rest and re
cuperation in the most beautiful part
of East Tennessee, Mrs. S. T. Sis Sis-trunk
trunk Sis-trunk and Mrs. A. J. Beck returned
yesterday from Galbraith Springs to

Msixwel Traefes

'Fi Ocala

mm

f
Florida. They have had a most pleas- cottage on Oklawaha avenue for the
ant visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Gal-' winter. Mrs. Grantham will visit her
braith at the springs and feel greatly father at Burbank for a short time
benefited. They parted at Jackson- and will then go to Jacksonville to be
ville, Mr?. Beck going down the coast with her husband, who is working in
to her home at Fort Lauderdale while the shipyards there.
Mr. Sjstrunk came on to Ocala. Mrs.
Sistrunk's friends have missed her Noland-Campbell
greatly and are glad to have her home; a wedding of unusual interest to a
again. She brings the pleasant news ; large circle of admiring friends of the
that it is likely that Mr. and Mrs. bride taking place this afternoon at
Galbraith will visit Florida this win- the Presbyterian church in this city
ter. was that of Miss Alice Campbell to
Rev. Hubert Noland of Timmonsville,
An Honor to Miss Campbell S. C, a prominent educator and min-
The attractive home of Dr. and ister of the M. E. church, South.
Mrs. E. Van Hood was the setting for A lovely musical program rendered
a very happy event last evening. The bv Mlss Irma Blake and Miss Mar Mar-dmner
dmner Mar-dmner given by Mrs. Hood, honoring guerite Porter' preceded the. cere cere-Miss
Miss cere-Miss Campbell and her fiance, Rev. mony, the former playing Sonata Op.
Hubert Noland, whose 'wedding took 13 Adagio Cantabile (Beethoven);
place this afternoon, was a delightful Intermezzo from Cavalleria; Rusti Rusti-affajr
affajr Rusti-affajr ;cana (Mascagni), and Serenade, by
Mrs. Hood is an ideal hostess, for Bohnn. Miss Porter sang in beauti beauti-she
she beauti-she possesses a charming sincerity of ftul, volce "Beloved. It is Morn," by
manner and a spirit of real southern Aylward and "I Love You," by Bond,
hospitality is always exhibit at her During the ceremony Miss Blake ren

home, and this occasion was no ex-i
ception.
Th Hininc mnm wa? p.cnpriallv

pretty in its decorations. The touch Lohengrin. Mrs. Paul Theus and
of color used on the table was pink. I Mlss ,Mary McDowell attired in white
The dining table with its lovely em-j"f dresses with which they wore
bellishments of silver and cut glass, j J?ck Picture hats, acted as ushers,
with a centerpiece of crystal cut Anme PoPe Eaiteton, the maid
glass basket of fern and coral vine of ? ono' was Prf U,1T attired in white
tied with pink tulle was a predomi- embroidered voile with pink picture
nating feature. Pink tapers in crys-! hat, aiT Preceded the bride. The at at-tal
tal at-tal candlesticks with pink silk shades tendants earned lovely arm bouquets,

were placed on an imported Japanese
centerpiece and. small Japanese mats

of silk gauze, hand-painted in cherry T. :th Rev John Herndon, the
blossoms, were used. The table was :?iatir? "nlf. d met the
laid in handsome monogram linen and;ld?! enterfd on tharm. of Dr Dr-exquisite
exquisite Dr-exquisite hand-painted place cards, j J;"' Pge'ho ave her m mar
with wreaths of pink blossoms. Bon- a .tne altar-
bons in white crepe paper baskets b"de neY? looked lovely

adorned with pink and white rosebuds j
also marked the places. j
A five-course dinner was served,
after which the pleasant company j
enjoyed a social evening. In this i
way Miss Campbell's last evening
spent in Ocala will be a delightf ul j
memory.
Dr. Noland has made the lmpres-
gentleman and it was a great pleas-
ure to Dr. and Mrs. Hood to
thus
honor him also
Reopening of the Temple
The Temple will reopen its doors
Friday afternoon, with a Toto comedy
and an Ince feature, "A Nine O'Clock
Town," in which that sophisticated
greenhorn, Charles Ray, who always
does the unexpected will lead. Satur Saturday
day Saturday pretty and vivacious Carmel My Myers
ers Myers will star in "The Dream Lady."
On account of fuel regulations, the
Temple will put into effect the fol following
lowing following schedule, which its patrons
must take note of. Each afternoon j
there will be one performance, begin
ning at 3:30. This over, the theater
will close until 7 p. m., when it will
reopen, and the pictures will be run
twice. This will give everybody h
chance to see the pictures if they will
be on time.
Mrs. B. J. Potter left today for her
home in Jacksonville after a visit to
her daughter, Mrs. H. A. Waterman.
Mrs. Waterman and daughter, Valeta,
who have been sick ,are now much im
proved.

Mrs. H. C. Packham arrived homeized in 1909 and federated with the

yesterday afternoon from her former
home in Massachusetts, where she
passed a delightful summer.
Rev. C. H. Noland of Timmonsville,
S. C.j whose marriage to Miss Alice
Campbell will be an event of interest
taking place at the Presbyterian
chuTch this afternoon at 3 o'clock, ar arrived
rived arrived in the city last night.
Mrs. Delbert Haskell, one of Belle Belle-view's
view's Belle-view's prominent residents, has rent rented
ed rented Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Grantham's

Maxwell-Chalmers

Agency
Florida

v,vu vau",auil -"

The bridal party entered to the
strains of the Bridal Chorus from
l V-T
The bridegroom entered from the
oioia ivory
SiVTtf i WJth
?J a sh,or bndal vei1 of misty
"Jl?ed m chag on
"tPd in orange blossoms Her
an. arm bout of bride
- L'TTZS
engagement ring of the bride's moth-
strains J
Mendelssohn's Weddin
March.
The bride's going away gown was
a most becoming taupe suit with acr
cessories to match. The bride ana
groom left on the four o'clock train
for their future home jn Timmons Timmonsville,
ville, Timmonsville, S. C.
Mr. D. R. Connor has just received
a teelgram saving that Mrs. Jack
Peebles of Whigham, Ga., passed
away at 2 o'clock this morning. In Interment
terment Interment will be at Whigham, Friday
or Saturday. Mrs. Peebles is a niece
of Mrs. David Connor, and before her
marriage was Miss Winnie Webb
She has visited in Ocala on several
occasions and has many friends here
who sympathize with the family.
Mrs. G. H. Ford leaves at noon to today
day today for Macon to join Mr. Ford at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Birdsey,
from which place they will go to Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, to be present at the marriage
of Mr. Hibbert Weathers to Miss
Taylor.
New Year Book
The new year book of the Woman's
' Club of Ocala. which club was orean
Florida State Federation in 1900,
and with the general federation in
1917, contains on its front page the
following sentiment:
"What We Believe, by Lincoln Hui
lay, president of Stetson University,
DeLand, Florida.
"We believe in Florida, the land of
blue skies, soft winds and eternal
sunshine.
"We love its rivers, lakes, pine
woods, orange groves and broad
stretches of prairie.
"We are one with her people to
unite heart, soul and body in develoo
ing her resources, in making this the
beautiful home of a free and prosper
ous people.
"We vow with them to be true to
the ideals of the sturdy settler who
opened this fair land to be a home for
all people. We invite those seeking
new homes, if they are worthy to set
tie among us, and we pledge to them
the warm hand of hospitality, a glad
welcome to the state, and a fraternal
co-operation in seeking peace and
happiness in this land of plenty, a
land of summer and sunshine and
song."
Because of this the Woman's Club
has created its hospitality committee.
WHY GATHER NUTS
FOR THE RED CROSS?
Because it takes 130 hickory nuts
to make one gas mask for some sol
dier 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
collected ?
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
being saved.
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
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.

Mc Laren's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deriled Cheese,
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese.
Dried Figs,
Seedless Raisins,
New Seeded Itaisins,
Dromedary Dates.
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel.
PICKLE
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
Sweet Relish.
COOKING APPLES
65c Peck.
(fcK TEAPOT 'GROCERY
Phones 16 & 174.

NOTICE
We are expecting a big allotment oi
wool to be made up into, socks and
sweaters. These articles have to be
completed in thirty days and made ac according
cording according to the latest directions. There
is an urgent need for experienced
knitters. Will all ladies desiring to
work on the allotment please leave
their names at the Rd Cross head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. Phone 381. House 10 to 12
a. m. and 1 to 4 p. m. Watch the
papers for notice of the arrival cf
wool. Marion County Chapter,
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 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 pub pub-lis
lis pub-lis generally to keep for us 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 wa 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 h?p cf
each i" patriotic citizen; of every store
using tin in any form; of every per person
son person willing and anxious to help win
the war.
We cannot use tin cans they are
tin "in name only" but WE CAN
AND WILL USE EVERY OTHER
FORM OF TIN. For further infor information1
mation1 information1 apply to W. P. Preer, Chair Chairman
man Chairman 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.
PAIR OF MULES FOR SALE
A pair of strictly first class mules
for sale. Apply at Star office. 28-6t
For expert piano tuner phone 427.
XOTICE

Notice Is hereby given that the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, under and by virtue of a
certain final decree entered on the
30th day of September. 1918, by the
Honorable W. 6. Bullock, judge, where wherein
in wherein A. A. -Mathews is the complainant
and Louis Casminski and Alice Cas Cas-minski
minski Cas-minski et al. are the defendants, on
Monday, the 4th day of November, 11S,
during the legal hours of sale will sell
for cash at the west door of the court
house In the city of Ocala. Florida, and
during the legal hour3 of sale at pub pub-II
II pub-II coutcry sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash, the following describ described
ed described lands In the city of Ocala. Florida,
in Marion county, viz:
The south half of lot three block
numbered nineteen New Survey South
Ocala, or so much thereof as will be
necessary to satisfy said decree and
cost.
W. A. JEFFCOAT,
Special Master in Chancery.
S. T. SISTRUNK,
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-3-thur

U A0MIVBTRATIO.V m1

Look and Feel
Clean, Sweet and
Fresh Every Day
Drink a glass of real hot water
befora breakfast to wash
out poisons.
.
Life Is not merely to live, but to
live well, eat well, digest well, work
well, sleep well, look welL What a
glorious condition to attain, and yet
how very easy It is if one will only
adopt the morning inside bath.
Folks who are accustomed to feel
dull and heavy when they arise, split splitting
ting splitting headache, stuffy from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
ran, instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
by opening the sluices of the system
each morning and flushing out the
whole of the Internal poisonous stag stagnant
nant stagnant matter.
Everyone, whether ailing, sick or
well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink a glass of real hot
water with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it to wash from the
stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels the
previous day's Indigestible waste,
sour bile and poisonous toxins; thus
cleansing, sweetening and purifying
the entire alimentary canal before
putting more food into the stomach.
The actlonof hot water and limestone
phosphate on an empty stomach is
wonderfully invigorating. It cleans
out all the sour fermentations, gases,
waste and acidity and gives one a
splendid appetite for breakfast. While
you are enjoying your breakfast the
water and phosphate is quiefly ex extracting
tracting extracting a large volume of water from
the blood z ltd getting ready for a
tLurough flushing of all the inside
organs.
The millions of people who are
bothered with constipation, blliou3
spells, stomach trouble, rheumatism;
others who have sallow skins, blood
disorders and sickly complexions are
urged to get a quarter pound of llme llme-tone
tone llme-tone phosphate from the drug store
-hich will cost very little, but Is
sufficient to make anyone a pro pronounced
nounced pronounced crank on the subject of
internal sanitation.
NUT DRIVE WEEK
Let's make this nut drive week in
Marion county and particularly in
Ocala. WTiile 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 in 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 hickory
ory hickory nuts seems a very simple thing,
but do not neglect nor delay doing it.
The need is urgent. Lives are de depending
pending depending on masks made from this
charcoal, perhaps Marion county lives.
Mrs. L. W. Duval,
Conservation Chairman for Ocala.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.



OCALA, EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1918

i on

Master Leonard Bennett has re returned
turned returned from a pleasant visit to the
lake.
The Anthony Commercial Club will
give a masque ball on Hallowe'en
night, Oct. 31st, at the club house.
Everybody come and wear masks.
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
Rev. E. N. Smith, Presbyterian
minister at Bartow, and Mr. and Mrs.
Mont. Campbell of the same place, are
in the city, visiting Mr. and Mrs. D.
L. Mclver.
Morris Phillips, the boy operator at
the Western Union, has returned from
Gainesville, greatly to the relief o'f
Manager Sage, who was being worked
to a shadow.
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
Charlie Sage, being tired to death
yesterday, roped in Bob Adams and
set him to pounding a key in the
Western Union. Bob used to be one
of the best operators in the state, and
tho' he went into the hotel business
and became a plutocrat, he hasn't
forgotten how to sling lightning.
Fine deposits of lime have been
found on Taylor brothers' property
just southwest of the city. Taylor
brothers bought the land from Mr.
John L. Edwards, who retained title
to the lime on it. By courtesy of the
Messrs. Edwards and Taylor, the city
and county are to have the benefit,
free, of this big bed of excellent lime.
The gentlemen named deserve great
credit for their public spirit.
"Demonstration" Friday Nov. 1st, ,1
to 5 p. m. Bring a piece of your
tarnished silver with you. We will
show you how to make silver cleaning
a pleasure. Weihe Company, the Ocala
Jewelers. 29-3t
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten centp at Gerig's Drugstore.
Forest Skysc-apers.
The tallest of California's "big trees"
n 325 feet In height, but among the
gre"t 'rum trees of Australia many
specimens ore more than 400 feet In
height, and one, which was felled in
sou then st Australia, measured 471 feet
-'the tallest tree on record. Gum trees
prow very rapidly. Popular Science
Monthly.
From A Royal Learner.
"I huve learnt to hope instead of to
regret: to give-instead of to accept;
to aid instead of to complain. I have
learnt to look uvrv; d not downward;
to look forward not backward. Thus
my path was easier and I was less
weary." Queen Marie of Roumania,
1917.
Wrap Tools in Clcth.
Tt is an admirable idea to wrap
good tools, such as drills, wrenches,
etc., in oiled cloths before stowing
them away in the tool compartment.
The oiled cloths prevent the imple implements
ments implements from becoming rusty, which Is
quite likely to happen in the course of
a strenuous season's running.
j
Wrong Somewhere.
A friend wants us to tell him if a
certain citizen of this town is in all
respects an upright and exemplary
man. Most people who know him re regard
gard regard him so, hut there must be some something
thing something wrong about him, since he does
not agree with us in politics and re religion.
ligion. religion. Houston Post.
Automatic Whistles Now.
For blowing whistles or ringing bells
at set times there has been Invented
an electrical device that makes con contacts
tacts contacts by the use of a punched paper
ribbon, easily replaced when a sched schedule
ule schedule Is to be changed.
Lost Freedom.
Tt may be true that all, men are
bom free and equal ; but most of them
lose their freedom and their equality
by the time they begin to be fed with
Florida must give
SljOOaOOOTO HELP
KJ2EP 3?AV.CA.
WITH THE
OVER THERE,
United WarWork Camnalg
November 11th to 18th

THE DREAM GIRL
(Copyright, 1318. by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
When th& car gave a lurch which
sent Jack with great force against
some one behind him, and he turned
to apologize, he almost lost his breath
with surpri.se. For there smiling with
amusement was the girl he had been
dreaming about.
Jack was no sentimentalist. He was
not given to dreaming at all much.
Only this girl had got into his head
some way, how, he couldn't have told,
and he took to dreaming about her.
One night at training camp he had
awakened suddenly in the barracks to
find a dozen fellows bending over him
"listening in."
"Sweetheart!" One grinning eoul
had mocked. "Dee ar little sweet sweetheart!
heart! sweetheart! Oh, mamma!"
"Don't worry, darling. How can I
get killed when you're waiting for
me," sang another, waving Ms arms
and dancing around on one leg.
"You devils!" cried Jack, springing
up. Of the dozen men In his bar barracks,
racks, barracks, he was probably the only one
who didn't have a real sweetheart.
So now was it any wonder that he
was. too paralyzed with amazement to
make the apology he had begun, and
colored like a girl under his tan? His
eyes held hers for quite several sec seconds
onds seconds before he remembered. "I beg
your pardon," he said, his hand to
his cap. "I hope I didn't hurt you."
"No," she said kindly, "you didn't."
"It's too bad a woman has to stand,"
declared Jack. "If you say so I'll pick
up anybody you choose, and you may
have his seat."
"No, thank you. I like to stand."
"Good," said Jack. "I'm with you.
Only soldiers, you see, get the habit."
"And I'm trying to get the habit,
too." She still smiled.
The car stopped. "I get off. here,"
she said.
"Why, so do L" He -alighted first
and turned to help her off. He could
do no less could he?
"I'm going shopping," she explained.
His face fell. "Oh, I had hoped that
you were going somewhere that I
might that I could perhaps be of
help."
"Well, you can. If you really want
to be useful, stay by me and I'll find
plenty for you to do before the after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's over.
"I'm yours forever," he cried hap
pily.
"I don't want you forever," she said.
"But I can make good use of you this
afternoon. I need some one to help
me with my family."
"Tour family I"
"Don't look so horrified. Tm not
the mother of ten, nor the wife of any anybody
body anybody at all. You see, I've been trying
to hunt up families of drafted soldiers
who need help. There are people too
proud to ask for aid. Take the
Caseys I've just discovered.
"You're a sort of good Samaritan,
said Jack, admiringly.
"No, I'm not. Don't call me that,"
she denied impatiently, turning Into
a big department store. "I'm going tq
get them a few things they need,
though, and as deliveries are slow you
may help carry If you wish."
And so Jack and the girl arrived at
Casey's, laden like caravan camels,
"Now, you tell Mr. Casey a few
funny stories to cheer him up," said
the girl, "while I make a hot poultice,
and put things in the kitchen to
rights."
So Lieutenant Jack and the dream
girl stayed all afternoon at the Caseys'.
By five o'clock the little house was in
order, dinner ready, and a neighbor
Installed to serve it.
"Can't I call a taxicab?' asked Jack,
when they were ready to depart. "The
cars are so crowded now.
"No," she, refused. "I either walk
or use street cars everywhere I go
now. War times!" she reminded.
"But you spent a fortune on those
people this afternoon." v
"That's It, don't you see, I save
where I can. It's a little game of my
own."
When he put her on the car, she
held out her hand. "Thank you, oh
so much, for all you've done today.
Perhaps another day I may ask your
assistance. But you see I don't know
yet who you are."
He gave her a card. 'Tm only
home another week," he 6ald. "Make
it soon, won't you? But won't you
tell me your name, now?"
"And isn't It funny," she said teas teas-ingly,
ingly, teas-ingly, after a second's hesitation, "I
haven't any. Just call me the Dream
Girl."
That night Jack was going over
some sport things he was packing
away, and unfolded an old newspaper
full of fish hooks, reels and JJies, he
had brought home in the spring from
a fishing trip. And there was a full
page picture of the Dream Girl! He
understood it now. His brain had not
manufactured her. He had seen her
in the paper and his subconscious self
had retained the impression.
"Miss Dorothy Armor, daughter of
Frank Hamilton Armor, capitalist and
philanthropist," ran the note under underneath.
neath. underneath. "Richest girl in the city does
war work, and won't use motor cars,
buys hand-me-down clothes, and turns
.entire income over to various societies
for relief." The telephone rang.
"If youH not be too busy in the
morning, I think I can use you," said
Dorothy's voice. "Can you come?"
"Delighted," he cried. "Can't I go
this evening and talk It over?"
"Yes," came her voice graciously.
"I was hoping you'd say that."

j By LOUISE OLIVER.

1
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION the pay rolls and the chairman and
secretary were authorized to make
Ocala, Fla., Oct. S, 1918. such loans as were found to be neces neces-The
The neces-The board of public instruction, in'sary to meet the needs.
and for Marion countv met in regular Jt bein? noticed that the three war-
.v, ,.v.. a rants each for $1000 held by Mrs. O.

with all members present and acting
as follows: G. S. Scott, chairman, A.
J. Stephens and C. R. Veal, members,
and Supt. J. II. Brinson, secretary.
Minutes of the meetings on Sept. ;
and 4 were read and approved.
Mr. J. G. Denison called and dis discussed
cussed discussed an assistant teacher for Pedro-.
The secretary reported to the board
the payment of $15000 from Ocala
district funds to Mclver & MacKay
on their contract for buildings and
sewers, at the Ocala primary building j
ana iiowara Acaaemy. inis oeing in in-accordance
accordance in-accordance with their contiact the
action was approved by the board.
A request was presented from the
Wetumpka colored school for an ap-;
propriation to fix their well and it
was granted.
Resignation of Mrs. J. C. Barrett as
intermediate teacher cf the Anthony;
school was presented and accepted. :
A request from the Orange Creek i
colored school for a pitcher pump and ;
a joint with point on it, was granted,'
with the understanding that't he pat-
i ons would do the work of putting it

down. jvve must put up a good fight, and not
A request was made from the 'be afraid. The influenza runs a very
teachers of a numbe rof schools that; brief course when the patient is care care-their
their care-their salaries be paid upon their re-! ful, and if we keep the system in good
ports being presented and it was condition and throw off the poisons
agreed to do this up to the 20th of which tend' to accumulate within our
the month. ; bodies, we can escape the disease. Re-
A letter was presented from the member these three C's a clean
Paisley school announcing that the ; mouth, a clean skin and clean bowels,
teacher had gotten married and had j To carry off poisons from the system
quit her school. No action taken ex-' and keep the bowels loose, daily doses
cept to try to supply the place. : of a pleasant laxative should be taken.
A policy of insurance issued by G. j Such a one is made of May-apple,
S. Scott & Son, No. 7477, for one year (leaves of aloe, root of jalap, and call call-from
from call-from Oct. 9, 1918, covering the school ed Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Hot

buildings of the county outside of the-

larger and more expensive buildings, t-cked by a cold, and the patient
the valuation being $43,240.75, was should be put to bed after a hot mus mus-presented.
presented. mus-presented. This policy covered arv- taid foot-bath.
other policy which was taken up and 1 To prevent the attack of bronchitis
cancelled and it was also revised from or pneumonia and to control the pain,

the last policy.

A request was presented from the the drug store, and one given every
trustees of the Griner Farm school to : two hours, with lemonade. The Anu Anu-raise
raise Anu-raise the salary of their assistant, but ric tablets were first discovered by Dr.
this could not be done and observe the Pierce, and, as they flush the bladder
regulations in regard to certificates. and cleanse the kidneys, they carry
Upon request it was agreed to allow away much of the poisons and the
a well to be dug for the colored school uric acid. x
at Boardman. j It is important that broths, milk,
Statement of the Ocala National t buttermilk, ice cream and simple diet
Bank as depository was presented, be given regularly to strengthen the
showing balance at beginning of the : system and increase the vital- resis resis-month
month resis-month of $352.75, receipts during the : tance. The fever is diminished by the
month $220.69, warrants paid during use of the Anuric tablets, but in ad ad-the
the ad-the month $387.50, balance at end ofjdition, the forehead, arms and hands hands-month
month hands-month $165.94. J may be bathed with water (tepid) in
Statement from Munroe & Cham-, which a tablespoonful of salaratus has

bliss National Bank as depository was been dissolved in a quart. After an
presented showing balance at begin-, att&tk of g?:" or pneumonia to build
ning of month $2662.64, receipts dur-'.up and stietthen the system, obtain
ing the month $175.80, warrants paid 1 at the drugstore a good iron tonic,
during the month $1502.16, balance at i called "Irontc" Tablets, or that well
end of month $1336.28. r well known nerbal tonic, Dr. Pierce's
Report of -the tax collector was ; Golden Medical Discovery. Adv. 1
presented showing collections fori

general school fund during .month!
$99.91, for bond interest and sinking
fund for Ocala 65c; Citra, $1.55; and
for sub-schools $18.64. I
The board adjourned for noon. j
Tuesday Afternoon Session j
The board met with Messrs. Steph-
ens and Veal present. j
Mr. Home, supervisor, and Mr.!
Buhl, patron, of the Calvary school,;
called and reported that their teacher j
had an offer of a position but if ther
salary could be raised they thought;
she would stay. Mr. Scott came in
and sat as chairman, ine superim
tendent had listed her salary at $45
nei- month, it. hpinp- a mpw sphnnl nnH
the average of attendance being un uncertain,
certain, uncertain, but it was agreed to offer her;
$55 per month to remain.
The supervisor of the colored school
at Candler called and made request to
have the house covered and pump put'
down. He was dkected to confer l
with the trustees of the district.
Mr. E. L. Redding, one of the trus-
tees of the Pine Level school, 'called
and inasmuch as their school had no
teacher, he requested "to be allowed to
transport the children to Dunnellon.
Action was pontponed for the present.
At this time the board adjourned
ior a patriotic meeting ana speaKing
at the band stand on the square.
Wednesday Morning Session
The board met with all members
present and acting.
A number of matters pertaining to
the schools were discussed in an in informal
formal informal manner.
The bills of the month were pre presented
sented presented and gone over and ordered paid
as per the financial statement on file
with the clerk of the court and in the
office of this board.
Quite a number of teachers' ac accounts
counts accounts for the month were presented
and ordered paid.
Mr. Edwards, trustee of the Ocala
schools, called and discussed with tht,
on account of the influenza, the
schools having been ordered closed by
the board of health.
The board adjourned for noon.
Wednesday Afternoon Session
The board was in session with all
members present.
The examining of reports and the
paying of bills was continued.
It was found by the contract with
Mclver & MacKay for the work at the
Ocala schools that there was a balance
of $2078 and it was agreed to pa
$300 of this amount from county
funds and the remainder from dis
trict funds.
It was estimated that it would be
necessary to borrow $6500 to meet

L. Bachelder were past due. it was

agreed to take up the old warrants
and issue one coupon warrant payable
within two years with interest at six
per cent if agreeable with Mrs. Bach Bachelder.
elder. Bachelder. It being necessary to borrow money
for paying indebtedness and other ex expenses
penses expenses it was agreed to borrow $2400
f:om Mrs. M. C. Green through Mr.
M. L. Payne for ten years at six per
cent interest and to issue a coupoi.
warrant tor same with the interest
pavaWe semi-annually.
No further business appearing the
board adjourned to meet on Tuesday,
Nov. 5, 1918. j
J. II. Brinson. SuptT i
HEALTH TALK
Spanish Influenza .'or Grip
(By Dr. Lee H. Smith)
An old enemy is with us again, and
whether we fight a German or a germ,
lemonade should be used freely if at- j
Anuric tablets should be obtained at
Penn't "Walking Purchase."
The "walking purchase" was a pur pur-chaae
chaae pur-chaae of land by William Penn from
the Indians In 16S2, which wag to ex-
tend as far to the interior from the
Delaware river at? a man could walk
in three days. At the, end of a day
and a. half of walking, It Is said, Penn
declared he had land enough. He had
walked 40 miles.
Arthur Protests.
Arthur was passing a day wltfc his
aunt. "I am going to do something to
please you on your birthday," she
saId t0 th 1Ittle bov "but flrst 1 vrant
to k th teacher how you behave at
school." "It you really want to do
something to please me, auntie," said
the boy, "don't ask the teacher.
Llpplncoit'e.
Practically on Same Plane.
"De rrmn dat believes everything he
hpars" said Uncle Eben. "ain't mtich
j WOr?e off dan de man dat won't believe
nnffin 'oeptin' what pleases him."
How Men Deceive Themselves.
"Many a man." said Uncle Eben,
"fools hisse'f into de Idea dat' he's
tired every time he gits a notion he'd
like to go fishinV
Things That Count.
It is not great deeds that make peo people's
ple's people's lives hsippy; it is the little kind kindnesses
nesses kindnesses of daily life. E. Hadwln.
Optimistic Thought.
A true republic favors neither
an-H
archy nor despotism.
Human Brain Is Heaviest.
Except for the whale, the elephant
atvl the porpoise, no living thing has
a bniin which weighs as much as the
minimum nf the humsn's. In th entire
nervous system, according to
the estimate of Professor Donaldson,
there Is the astounding total of 11.200. 11.200.-000.000
000.000 11.200.-000.000 nerve cells. In the study of
these cells and lhe:r grrj.ed relation
to the five liv:-ons f the brain as
well ;s to the functions which tie y
I
perT'-:-,;;. several
invi -. i ti i s .:re
of scientific
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.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

"". ..

OCALA MARBLE WORKS

TEMPLE THEATER
ATTRACTIONS
Friday: Charley Ray in "A Nine
O'Clock own." Toto in comedy.
Saturday: Carmel Myers in
Dream Lady."
TIRES FOR SALE
'The
Two chain tread, quick detachable
o4x4V United States casings and
two gray tubes to fit same. Never
used. At a reasonable discount from
regular prices. Maxwell Agency,
Ocala. 28-6t
NOTICE
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. 25-6t
Left Mother Gasping.
Edgar, seven years old. ran into his
home the other day and informed his
mother that Harold, next loor. was at
that moment getting a licking, .his
Mother bavins: caught hint smoking.
"That's one thing you don't have to
be licked for, isn't it, Edgar?" said
mother proudly. "You don't smoke, do
you?" "Xiiw, I should say not," re replied
plied replied Edar. "Why, gee, ma, I ain't
smoked lor more'n two years." Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City Star. f
How Caesar Made Name Immortal.
Arithmetic was so snarled up in 45
B. thnt Julius Cftesar set to work
reforming the calendar. He decreed
thj'.t every year whose date number
was exactly divisible by four should
contain days and ail the other
years ."(V days. Incidentally he shift shifted
ed shifted New Year's from March to January,
and named July .after himself, by
which delicate compliment he makes
ns write his name for 31 days every
year.
Few Really Think.
When- a man is strong physically,
hard physical, work is a joy. When he
Is weak, it is a painful ordeal. The
sane applies to a man who lseifher
Ftrong or weak mentally, and has t
do hard mental work. By mental ex-r
ercise you may strengthen the brain,
as by physical exercise you strengthen
the muscles. Not one person in a thou thousand
sand thousand thinks that is to say, thinks
hard. They only think they think.
Growing Arbutus Indoors.
Hitherto it has not been found prac practicable
ticable practicable to fame the wild mayflower or
trailing arhutns, buliscovery ha re recently
cently recently been- made f the fact that It
r i" vrmv luxuriantly in pots if sup supplied
plied supplied wjth soil composed of half-rotted
o;! leaves mixed with 10 per cent of
Fand and a liberal quantity of small,
broken bits nf old flowerpots for drain drainage.
age. drainage. Intermarriage of Races.
There is pb-ntv of rfstoric preced
ent for the intern): Triages of warriors j
nnd the women of the land ; they enter.
Consider tho Reman f;U n of Tralan
end Tit'is, rjiiartered In Seythia, and
the native rirls of the district. This
resulted in the race of Roumanians,
who claimed to be the purest deseend deseend-dants
dants deseend-dants of the race of the Cnesars.
WHAT'S THE USE
hanging on to c";-time, old-fogy hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed Lead and Oil Paint that will
soon chalk off and discolor when you
can get
a thoroughly modern, scientmc ma-
chine-made Paint, that will outlast the J
other, and cost you less money. 10 i
. . . i
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO CO-Ocala.
Ocala. CO-Ocala. Florida.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. SOS
OCALA, FLORIDA

Hi
if'-

" -w-w

MANUFACTURERS OF
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES.

Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and AH Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
E. VVLEAVENGOOD, Manager.
Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala; Florida

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; 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 RENT An 80-acre farm; fifty
under fence; house, barn, etc. Will
rent on shares if taken, immediately.
Address "G.," care Star office, Ocala,
Fla. 31-6t
FOR SALE 5-passenger Reo four,
good shape, good tires. In Al condi condition.
tion. condition. Willing for any good mechanic
to pass on engine and running gear.
Run 10,700 miles. A bargain. Will
take Liberty Bonds, -W. S. S. or cash.
Terms if paper is bankable. J. i.
Phillips. 30-4t
DODGE CAR FOR SALE A 1917
model touring car, in first class condi condition
tion condition in every way. New leather top,
new non-skid rear tires, new high high-grade
grade high-grade storage battery. Apply at the
Maxwell Agency.
30-6t
FOR SALE Good Jersey milk cow.
Address Box 6A, Route B, Ocala,
Fla. ( 29-5t
NOTICF-Am having calls for fur furnished
nished furnished houses. It will pay those who
have one to place it in my hands. AUo
have good reliable renting properties.
E. DeCamp, P. O. Box 2G, Ocala. 29 (5t
FOR SALE, CHEAP 4 Hp. gasa
line engine, International make; one
feed crusher; one wood sawing outfit
complete; one pump jack; two -fStudc-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
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. 24-tf
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 Important
portant Important that' only cartons provided by
the Red Cross be accepted for ship shipment.
ment. shipment. These are of standard size and
tht 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
Division American Red Cross.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
i
l
RATES Twenty-live words
i,or less one time 2-" cents:
three times 50 cents; s;x
times. 75 cent?. Over twenty-live
word3, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double abrve rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. "Special rate by
the- Ttfonth. Try them out.
PHONE



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