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End of the World War Rapidly
BULGARIA AND TURKEY HAVE
- BEYOND MENDING AND
. BEING BEATEN
- Washington, Nov. The debacle
of Germany's allies is being pressed
to .completion, General March said to
; day. The events of the past, week in
theworld war have resulted in a con concentration
centration concentration of enemy resistance in one
nation. General March pointed 1 out
that the greatest ajlied advance of the
week was made on. the Italian front,
where progress of thirty-seven miles
was made and the Austrian 4 line of
withdrawal cut. ;
, AN AMERICAN VICTORY
Washington, Nov. 2 Gen. Pershing
in his Friday evening communique re reported
ported reported victorious operations, west of
the'Meuse yesterday by the American
First army in-' conjunction with the
French Fourth army. The operations
were carried out through perfect co cooperation
operation cooperation of infantry; artillery, air airplanes
planes airplanes and tanks. The Germans
brought up new divisions in a vain ef effort
fort effort to stop the advance. t
AMERICANS CONTINUE TO AD AD-v
v AD-v VANCE .. r j
With the Americans Northwest of
Verdun, Nov. 2, 10 a. m. (By the As
sociated Press) :The American First
army continued the offensive today,
exploiting yesterday's successes. Ad Advances
vances Advances were made in spite of increas increasing
ing increasing resistance. Prisoners taken' re
port that 'Austrian soldiers in the
Woevie section are entraining for
DIULOMATS IN DISCUSSION
Paris, Nov. 2. Allied prime minis ministers
ters ministers now in Paris together with Col.
E. M., House, the president's personal
representative, met again informally
this forenoon. There is no definite
indication as to when the conferences
xwill be concluded.
' Washington, Nov. 2. The list of
Americans in German prison camps
includes: At Rastaat, Robert Quhm,
Newberry, Fla.; Herschell Crosby,
-.Starke, Fla.; Enrique Abuslar, Key
West, Fla. At Cassei: Fred Roberts,
Gaffney, S. C At Limburg, William
Hicks, Rome, Ga.
SCHOOLS WILL BE,
. REOPENED MONDAY
The Ocala school trustees met Fri
day afternoon, together with Dr,
Peek Supt. '. Brinson, Mr. Cassels,
piincipal of the high school, Miss
Stevens, primary school, Miss Crago,
North Ocala, and Prof. McCall, How
ard Academy, to discuss the influenza
situation 'in connection with ; the re reopening
opening reopening of the schools.
Dr. Peek stated that the health au authorities
thorities authorities and large majority of the
physicians feel that the epidemic
phase of the disease is past, and that
the schools may safely reopen Mon Monday,
day, Monday, November 4th, as previously an announced.
A general discussion followed by
all present,' and the school trustees
and. Supt. Brinson voting with them,
decided that "acting on the informa information
tion information furnished by the health authori authorities,
ties, authorities, and with the approval of .the
mayor, and because restrictions' have
been removed from the Temple the theater,
ater, theater, churches and "other gatherings,
the schools will be reopened -Monday,
Dr. Peek as city physician instruct instructed
ed instructed the teachers present' to conduct a
rigid inspection of pupils each morn morning,
ing, morning, that no child from a home hav having
ing having influenza or penumonia be allow allowed
ed allowed to attend school, and no child hav having
ing having 'had influenza be allowed to re return
turn return to. school under at least six days.
, The school, physician and principals
will give this matter personal super
vision, alsoM ventilation and all sani
tary conditions of buildings:
The school trustees wish .'to an
nounce further that their decision is
based upon present conditions. If for
any reason there should be a change
before Monday, immediate action will
THE GERMAN GIANT IS
TO HIS KNEES
Washington, Nov. 2. Work will be
started at once on buildings for an
infantry school of arms at Columbus,
Ga., to accommodate. 25,000 men, the
war department announced today. The
buildings will be Ihe usual style of
WHEN THE BOYS COME .HOME
(By Charles Dillon)
By the time this article reaches the
public every farmer in America will
know all about the United War Work
campaign. Three hundred farm pa
pers' have told the story in the last
four weeks. It has been printed in
four languages. Every college in Am America,
erica, America, every school in town and coun country,
try, country, every extension worker, all the
county and district agents, and all the
thousands of crop reporters serving
the United States department of agri agriculture
culture agriculture all these influences for good
work have? entered heartily into the
job of getting the fund of $170,500, $170,500,-000
000 $170,500,-000 for the seven organization!, now
consolidated in a combined campaign
upon President Wilson's .suggestion.
I believe the farmers and their fam families
ilies families will support my contention that
it won't be neeessary to wave the flag
in their faces to get this money. I've
been telling the city committees that
patriotism in the farming regions is
just as strong as in any cit in America-
that all we should have to do
is to tell the farmers what this cam campaign
paign campaign is .about and what the Y. M. C.
A., the' Y. W. C. A., etc., intend to do
with the money when they get it.
Have you a boy in the army, the
navy or the marine corps ? What do
you think his life would be-like in
France or Flanders or over in. Siberia
if there were no Y. M. C A., no Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army, no Knights of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus to provide the comforts that make
his days and nights worth looking
forward to instead of periods to be
dreaded ? The government, you know,
supplies clothing and arms, and. first
aid if the soldier is wounded., But,
after the Red Cross has given him
proper attention when he needs it, the
government can do no more. It pro provides
vides provides no smokes, no delicacies, no en entertainments,
tertainments, entertainments, nothing to relieve the
monotony of camp or trench.. The or organizations
ganizations organizations I have named do that-kind
of work. An8 in America, before the
boys go : over there, they these or organizations
ganizations organizations and the Jewish Welfare
Board, the Y. W. C. A. and the Amer American
ican American Library Association are united
in caring for the soldiers' and sailors'
every need. :
I heard the great preacher. Dr.
Charles Parkhurst, read a letter, Sun Sunday
day Sunday fj-om a chaplain serving on the
western front. "The boys," said the
chaplain, "are no different here than
the boys at home. They are just fine,
strcng, decency-loving. Americans and
they are making good with the
French. I find that the early rearing,
the early influences are apparent.
They like to hear short sermons, they
like to go to church here; they love
the same old hymns they sang at
The influences you are asked to con continue
tinue continue for the boys' good, their future
welfare, may be kept t alive only by
supporting the United War Work
campaign Nov. 1-18. Don't let the
chance go by neglected. If you want
I 1 1 1 m
the boys hpme in good condition for
the harvest work, turn your pocket in inside
side inside outw hen the man with the list
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No-19, F. &t A
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1918.
HAS TAKEN REFUGE AT THE GERMAN AHMY HEADQUARTERS
Paris, Nov. i. Emperor William,
persisting in fiis refusal to abdicate,
took refuge in the German 'grand
headquarters immediately after the
meeting of the war cabinet, according
to a Zurich dispatch.
KING LOUIS WANTS THE
PERI A L CROWN
London, Nov. 2. The Bavarian
premier has notified Berlin that the
Bavarian royal family claims the im imperial
perial imperial throne in the event of Emperor
William's abdication, according to the
socialist Volks Zeitung, of Leipsic,
which is quoted in a dispatch from
The Hague to the Mail.
, KING BORIS QUITS
Copenhagen, Nov.-2.- King Boris
of Balgaria, who ascended the throne
Oct. 3rd, has abdicated. The present
government has been established at
Tirnova undeit the leadership of M.
Stambuliwcky, who has been chief of
the peasonas and agragrians of Bui-,
garia for, some time, btambuliwcky
is said to be in command of a republi republican
can republican army of forty thousand.
London, Nov. 2. Count Andrass,
who became the Austro-Hungariai.
foreign minister October 25th, has re resigned,
signed, resigned, according to a Zurich dis dispatch.
patch. dispatch. ,
PROMOTION FOR JOHN CHAZAL
Mr. and Mrs. Louis R. Chazal have
just received a letter from their son,
John. He received his commission as
second lieutenant; of engineers at the
same time that Robert MacKay re received
ceived received his. Lieut. Chazal goes back
to his old regiment, the 117th. These
two young men hated parting as they
had been together since enlisting. In
a letter Mr. MacKay received from
Bob, he stated that Lieut. Louis Cha Chazal,
zal, Chazal, of the 150th Infantry, had called
on them at the school.
Shows bgin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 p.m.'
Today: Carmel Myers' in "The
Dream Lady." Official. War Review.
Monday, Nov. 4: All Star cast. "The
House of Mirth." Drew comedy. '.
Tuesday, Nov. 5: "A Man Without
a Country." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Novl 6: George Beban
in "Jules of the Strong Heart."
Thursday, Nov. 7: Penille's "We
Can't Have Everything." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 8: Louise Huff in
"T'other Dear Charmer." Toto com comedy.
edy. comedy. J
Saturday, Nov. 9: Official War Re Review.
Monday, Nov. 11: Anna Nillson in
"In Judgment Of." Drew comedy.
Tuesday, Nov. 12i Mabel Normand
in "Back to the Woods.', Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 13r" Wallace Reid
in "Believe Me,i Xantippe.".
Thursday, Nov. 14 r Billy Burke in
"Pursuit of Folly." Pathe -News.
Friday, Nov. 15: "Inside the Lines."
x Saturday, Nov. 16: "Eagle's Wing."
Omcial War Review.
Monday, Nov. 18: Viola Dana in
"Flowers of the Dusk." Drew comedy.
Tuesday, Nov. 19: "The Doctor and
the Woman' 'from Mary Roberts
Rinehart's story "K." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 20: "A City of
Dim -Faces." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 21: Douglas Fair
banks in "Mr. Fixit." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 22: "Merely Players."
Saturday, Nov. 23: "Love Swindle."
Official War Review.
Monday, Nov. 25: Bert Lytell in
"Boston Blackie's Little Pal." Drew
Tuesday,. Nov. 26: Madge Kennedy
in "Friend Husband." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 27: Vivian Marth,
in "Unclaimed Goods. Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. '28: Elsie Ferguson
in "The Lie." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 29: "Grouch."
Saturday, Nov. 30: "Plaything."
Official War Review.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
, Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
BRINSON FIRES HIS
. LAST BROADSIDE
, Editor Star: Before proceeding
with the discussion as to the merits
of the proposed amendment and uch
little sidelights as may add a touch of
interest, I want to make acknowledge acknowledgement
ment acknowledgement of your generosity of space and
fair treatment in this particular .and
to express my-appreciation for same.
- At different times you have re referred
ferred referred to the number of people who
have expressed to you their opposi opposi-tion
tion opposi-tion to the amendment. -This may be.
I do not know how many are support supporting
ing supporting it nor opposing it as I have no
time for canvassing the public" pulse.
All the time I can spare from you is
taken up in trying to, get' teachers to
take the place of those twenty that
we are short and none to take their
(If you can't pay what tyachers you
have,' why do you scuffle to get some,
The teachers are neither fools, cry-
j babies as you call them," tenderf eet i
rior sissies not even "sobsisters, as
you so cynically call them.
- (Beg pardon for butting in, Mr.
Brinson, but we haven't called teach teach-er
er teach-er nor anybody els fools during this
discussion. Neither hay e we called
them sissies nor tenderfooted. In fact,
we are afraid some of them aren't
even tenderhearted not when we are
around, anyhow. We did not call any anybody
body anybody a sob sister. We said you should
be one. "Sob sister," by the way, is
not a dishonorable appelation.' It ap applies
plies applies to the reporter on the staff of
a big paper who writes the tear stuff
the 'stories that bring the weeps
and' you would make a good one. Pro Proceed,
ceed, Proceed, Mr. Brinson. Editor.)
They are simply quitting the work
just as fast as they can get out of it
and a very few are preparing to take
their places. This no doubt suits you
exactly but I cannot conceive of the
prospect suiting thereat body of the
people of Florida who have children
that they do not wish to "raise and
turn loose in the world in ignorance.
I have not uttered a word that
could be construed as meaning that
we could or would undertake new
buildings now. We simply want some
way open for the future building
that must be done- Come out openly
and tell these people that 'you do not
want them to'have school houses nor
(Couldn't do -it, Mr. Brinson, not
even to please you. We want the
people to have everything that is good
for 'them and nothing that is bad.
That is why we don't want them taxed
to death. By the way, if you didn't
sometimes build a $12,000 school school-house
house school-house where one for $7000 would do
as well, you could pay your teachers
more. Ed.) ;
Quite a number of. people freely ad
mit that the teachers are insufficient insufficiently
ly insufficiently paid but. they think there is some
way it can be done without a consti
tutional amendment. They are honest
in this but not informed. Do you not
recall that a number of years ago
when the Florida Indian war claims
were settled and there was a surplus
of money the legislature passed an
act giving state aid to certain schools
$600 to schools of the rank of the
Ocala school and $360 to schools of
lesser. rank? These i schools received
this state aid for a few years and a
case was brought up to the supreme
court from Santa Rosa county asking
that the state treasurer be restrained
from paying, out these funds to the
schools upon the ground that the act
was unconstitutional. It was set up
that as the constitution was explicit
in specifying the sources of the school
funds the inference was that the leg
islature had no power to appropriate
other monies for school purposes. The
contention was upheld by the supreme
court and thetreasurer was restrained
from making further payments and
the state' aid was lost.
(We think it would have been a
good play to lynch that feHow from
Santa Rosa county. He was one of
those animals you call a "dog in the
manger," wasn't he? We want the
state divided at the Suwannee river
No, sir, there are just two ways of
securing more, school funds and two
(Concluded on Second Page)
Allied Terms Handed by Italy
V i to Austria
Oil EVERY SIDE, DEFEAT
London, Nov. 2. Valenciennes has
been captured by the British.' Gen.
Haig reports the city was taken by
Canadian troops, who have passed
through the town. .The village of
Pressau"southeast of Valenciennes,
was .captured this morning.
AUSTRIA'S WHITE FLAG
' Rome, Nov. 2.The allied terras to
Austria have been handed by General
Diaz, the Italian commander-in-chief,
to, the Austrian, officers who entered
the Italian-Jines bearing a white" flag,
it is officially announced.
ANOTHER NAVAL VICTORY FOR
Rome, Nov. 2. It is officially an announced
nounced announced that Italian naval forces en entered
tered entered the harbor of Pola Friday morn morning
ing morning and sank the Austrian battleship
Yiribus Unites, the flagship of the
AUSTRIAN'S LEAVE UDINE
Rome, Nov. 2. The Austrians are
fleeing from Udine, fifty miles east of
the Piave, according to reports here.
They have abandoned great quantities
of war material in this region.
TRIESTE MAY BE TAKEN
Basel, Nov. 2. Allied -naval forces
are expected in Trieste today in an answer
swer answer to the appeal from kthe commit
tee of public safety, who fear return returning
ing returning Austrian soldiers.
ANARCHY IN TURKEY
Amsterdam; Nov. 2. Reports say a
state of anarchy prevails throughout
Turkey. Hundreds of thousands of
deserters from the army are subsist subsisting:
ing: subsisting: bv means of robbers and Con
stantinople isaid to be literally fam
NOTICE TO PATRONS
OF THE PRIMARY SCHOOL
Anv natrons who prefer to keep
their children from school for another
week on account of influenza, may if
they desire, send the children to the
school house at 1:30 each day, after
school is dismissed, when the teachers
will assign work for the next day,
make explanations, receive written
work and do all that is possible to en enable
able enable the child to keep up with the
grade. Nellie C. Stevens.
In noting 'the death of James Thom Thomson,
son, Thomson, yesterday, we erred in saying he
was married. It was his brother,
Corporal John Thomson, now in
Vrnnro. who is married and whose
young wife lives with, her mother in
It was no fault of his that 'James
Thomson was not side by side with,
his brother in the army. He tried his
best to get into the service, but as
two years ago he had., undergone a
very serious operation -one that
would have killed any but a most ten tenacious
acious tenacious man he was refused. Not be being
ing being able to join the army, he did the
next best thing went into govern government
ment government work and as he was a skilled
and industrious mechanic he undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly dif his bit. His Ocala friends
will sincerely regret his death.
WOODMEN OF THT WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K .of P. hall sX 8 p, m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viisting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G: C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
thas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
VOL. 25, NO. 264
l J I In
DISMAY OVERSHADOWS TIIE
Nearly a Hundred Dead and Wounded"
. in a Brooklyn Railway
New York, Nov. 2. With the death
toll" placed at ninety-eight by the po police,
lice, police, a rigid investigation is under
way today to determine the blame for
iast night's wreck of the Brighton
Beach train of the Brooklyn Rapid'
Transit Company in "the Malberne
tunnel, Brooklyn. Yesterday's strike
of motormen and motor switchmen,
which coincides with the tragedy, was
settled early today. The company will
reinstate 29 discharged union em employees.
ployees. employees. The company had refused
to obey the order of the war trade
board instructing it to take back the
J. C. REYNOLDS
Mr. M. L. Reynolds has received
from the adjutant general's office a
dispatch informing him that his
brother, J. C. Reynolds, best known
to his friends as Carlos, died Sept. 23,
of pneumonia, is an American hospi hospital
tal hospital in France.
Carlos Reynolds, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. Reynolds of Lynne, was
twenty-three years old and had lived,
in Marion county all his life. He was
a fine specimen of America's young
manhood, and had many friends not
only around his home but in other
parts of the county.
Ke left Ocala with the other men of
his increment of. the draft last July.
He went to Camp Jackson and was
assigned to the field artillery. His
progress to France was rapid, going
over late in August and arriving in
the first week of September. His
hopes of being at once sent to the
front were high, but he had not been
long, in France when his last sickness
To add to the sadness felt by his
family and friends at his death, is the
uncertainty they were kept in about
it for many days. The family had no
notification of his death until last
night almost six weeks after his
death.' ; Over a week ago, the sad
news came to them in a letter written
by one of the young man's comrades,
but in the absence of official informa information
tion information they hoped and more than half halfway
way halfway believed the report was untrue.'
So the news came to them with stun stunning
ning stunning sadness. .'
This death puts another golden star
on Marion's service flag, for while
this young man had not reached the
I front, he was on his way, and no
doubt the greatest regret that shad shadowed
owed shadowed his last hours was that he was
dying in a hospital instead of on the
EPIDEMIC WILL BE
- ENTIRELY" OVER
Jacksonville, Nov. 1.
Dr. E. Van; Hood, Ocala, Florida:
Dear Doctor We have your favor
of yesterday' relative to' holding a
health exhibit in Marion county on or
about Nov. 26th. Permit me to say
that the State Board of Health will
have no objection to holding a meet meeting
ing meeting of any kind at that time as the
epidemic of influenza is rapidly sub subsiding
siding subsiding and we presume it will be en entirely
tirely entirely over on the date you mention
holding your meeting.
We shall be very glad to lend our
Dr. Dame to you at that time. ""
Yours very truly,
W. H. Cox,
A State Health Officer.
j. On November 5th the state votes
'on state wide prohibition. Be sure and
jvote DRY. by making your cross (X)
mark before YES under Section XIX.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pabltehed Every Day Except Sand., by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY 1
OF OCALA, FLA.
R Carroll. Preheat
J. H. Hrnjamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. -ostofflce as
member associated press j
f ha Associate Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of i
all news dispatches credited to It or
hot otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
peclil dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. TELEPHONES
BaslBNi OfAcc ..Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Soeletf Editor ......Five. Double-One
fMsplays Plate 10c. per Ineh for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser-
tions 25 per cent, additional. Composi- j
iTtTe&c. rTnSch!nVeal pomoS!ieopen, and "business as usual" is the
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on order of the day. Such has also been
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches' n i. j tv
will take higher rate, which will be! the procedure m Atlanta and Jack Jack-furnished
furnished Jack-furnished on application. '( sonville, and many other cities, .and
Readlag- Notice! 5c. per line for Arst-, ... , .. .
insertion; 3c. pr line for each subse-
, quent insertion, one cnange a ween
allowed on readers without extra com com-oosttlof
oosttlof com-oosttlof charges.
, Liegrai -aavertisements at tegrai rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting:.
ta ffnomt ikhiaii A Wfi
One year. In advance
Six months. In advance.........
Three months. In advance......
One month, fn advance..
One year, in advance .......
81x months, In advance.........
Jhree months, in advance.....
One month, in advance. ........
LETTER FROM MR. LANE
Following is the letter Mr. B. t
Lane of Fort Lauderdale, chairman of
the committee for increasing taxa-
tion, is so anxious to see in the Star.
If; Mr. Lane had said "please" in-
nf tlAomarAff wVion he first. SPTlt.
his letter, it would have been printed
. The Letter
No money has been received from
the state campaign committee except
from two sources: 1st, from public of officials
ficials officials who, in the face of the neces necessary
sary necessary demand for funds with which to
pay teachers an average yearly salary
of less than $400, saw their treasur treasuries
ies treasuries facing bankruptcy, and who are
legally and morally charged with the
duty of securing funds for theii
schools, of protecting their treasur treasuries,
ies, treasuries, and of supplying efficient teachers
to the schools; 2nd, from private citi citizens
zens citizens who have contributed some, small
amounts from their private funds,
many of whom by similar contribu contributions
tions contributions made it possible six years ago
to secure ratification on a constitu constitutional
tional constitutional amendment which has made it
possible to erect school buildings in
Altogether, the campaign will prob
ably cost much less than the amount
you charged to be an impossible
figure, and every dollar of it will. be
properly accounted for by the treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, an honest and incorruptible pub public
lic public official. No boolc trust and nobody
with a hidden and unholy motive has
or can, if we knpw it put one
cent into the treasury. I, therefore,
request that you withdraw this libel libellous
lous libellous charge this week.
I regret much to see that you have
a AAVt fit- 4-r "rtomAnfl!" vami atm-a c i
ovu lib hvs auiuuiiag j vuui uuoi-
tion to the public schools by resort to
such unbased charges. You know or
ought to know as a newspaper man
-that teachers are generally the most
poorly paid public servants, or private
servants, in the world. They do not
these educated white women of Flor Florida
ida Florida who make the' big sum of $365 a
year ask anything. but the chance to
4.U ; 1 -1- j
live. The man who sweeps the streets,
builds the fences, cuts the" wood, re
ceives an average at this time of $15
to $18 a week for 52 weeks in the
year a total of $936. Face this fact
and the additional one that he mind
and soul of a child cannot be compar compared
ed compared to street and fence and firewood
and ask yourself whether the women
who deal with these nriceless things
should be charged with conspiracy
against the state, as you have charg-.'
ed them, and have that hated term
that now goes only with the Prussian
menace, "autocracy," applied to them.
The teachers of Florida ask no fav favors
ors favors at your hands, or at the hands of
any one. But when you attack them,
they have the right to a place in your
columns. They are self-supporting
men and women. They ask only jus justice
tice justice and the right to live and serve.
They will serve you as long as they
can live. They love Florida and her
children. If you love the children of
Florida, quit attacking their teachers
these children's friends. -Respectfully
B. B. Lane, Chairman.
It will be seen by the foregoing that
Mr. Lane admits that public school of officials
ficials officials have taken public" money to
help finance this campaign? This was
illegal and it is surprising that any
man can be so ignorant as to say it
' We print Mr. Lane's denial that the
Book Trust has had no finger in this
pie, and it's up to our readers to be believe
lieve believe his statement or not, as they see
fit. We stand by all we have written
until .we have proof we are wrong.
Mr. Lane and Mr. Brinson have got
us guessing about the school teachers
of Florida. On one page they ar
described as timid things with with
hearts like magnolia blossoms, plead-
Lir.tr with the cruel Dublic for a Dit-
d h lf
, f .
They Love Honda and Her Children
u tU .,
On the next page, they are describ-
ed as haughty dames, whcdisdain-
f j, j he d fc hUdfe!.
the' love and 2 to work for Uncle
Sam "or the gold-coining makers of
rnunition-s. All the school teachers we
know are wearing good clothes and
. getting three squares a day. There
are, whole lot of people we know,
including ourself. who are barely
making both ends meet, yet we are
. t or ronstit uti onal amend-
not asKin? Ior a consuiuuonai amena
ment 10 increase our salaries.
EPIDEMIC IS OFF
EVERYBODY CHEER UP
AND GO AHEAD
We have received information to
the effect that the board of health of
DesMoines, la., where they have had
hundreds of cases of influenza, and
many have died, has permitted the
schools, churches, theaters, etc., to
lanipa win auupi. h hcai wcciv.
The medical men give good reason,
based on experience, for this policy.
In the first place, the wave of influ influenza
enza influenza has passed. There will be spo sporadic
radic sporadic cases all winter. The people
can't stay shut up and moping. If
they do they will be more susceptible
not" only to disease but to panic, and
panic is worse than disease.
So our health and school officers
have plenty of precedent for, permit permitting
ting permitting the life of the city to resume its
We might say that Ocala cast off
its fear of influenza Thursday night.
All the young folks went out and had
a good time, and not only they but
the town felt better.
Last night the theater reopened,
and lots of folks who went to it felt
like they were going back home, ro
morrow the people will flock into their
churches and Sunday schools. Next
day the schools will be open and the
streets will be lively in the morning
and afternoon with the children go-
jing and coming from school.
It is safe to .say that had the people
felt like it, and kept everything open,
there would not have been, any mora
sickness I than there has been per perhaps
haps perhaps not as much. C .,
'But the people had symptoms of
panic and had to take a dose of being
scared. They shut everything up and
have been comforljbly frightened for
three weeks. Having got it out of
their systems, they feel better.
Ther will be sporadic cases all win winter,
ter, winter, but the physicians say sporadic
cases are not infectious. There will
be some sickness, there may be some
deaths, but not as much and not so
many as if we didn't come out in the
open and live our normal lives, so that
we will not be reminded of disease at
SIXTEEN MILLS INSTEAD
The Star has been impressing on
the people of Ocala that they are al already
ready already paying fourteen .mills school
taxes, but we find we are mistaken,
and we cannot understand why our
good friend, Superintendent Brinson,
did not correct us.
Ocala school district pays sixteen
mills, divided as follows:
State millage 1
Sub-district . 3
To pay interest and provide fund
io'pay principal on bonds for
school buildings ........... 5"
Total .... 16
For heavensake, how much more do
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Par-lor.
lor. Par-lor. 24-tf
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
ious SALTED ROE.
The St. George Co., Inc.
' St. George "On the Gulf."
APA LACHICOLA. FLA.
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, Qcala, Fla.
PICOT EDGE WORK
r Done at
: Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUBAU1ERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305 j
OCALA, FLORIDA I
BRINSON FIRES HIS
(Continued from First Page)
only. One, the one immediately in
front of us, the proposed amendment
to the constitution, and the other
would be through increased tax as assessments
sessments assessments or increased valuations for
tax purposes. f
(You can have the constitution
amended so the legislature can help
the county schools just as well as you
can have it amended to increase taxa taxation.
tion. taxation. There are several ways, how however,
ever, however, in which the legislature can
help the schools without further
amendment. It can, for instance, do
away with the pernicious fee system,
put the county officers on salaries and
turn a certain proportion of the fees
over to the schools. The legislature
can do a whole lot if it Tries. Ed.)
While we hope to see the matter of
tax assessments systematized wheth whether
er whether the amendment is adopted or not,
yet we have been hoping this for
years and we do not know when it is
going to be done. No matter what
is done with the tax assessment the
amendment is a good thing and should
be adopted as it gives school boards
the power to provide for the needs of
the schools that are entrusted to
Some say that school boards are ir irresponsible
responsible irresponsible and would go totally wild
and completely overburden the people
with taxation and you draw a pitiful
picture of the tax-ridden people. That
this is not the case may be proven by
the fact that last July when the board
was fixing the millage to be assessed
they cut the bond millage of the Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon district from five mills as it
had been to one mill for the present
year as the accumulation of funds
seemed to justify this cut: .
What would you think of a board
that had been elected to administer
the school affairs of a county and who
failed to make a tax levy sufficient to
do what they were elected to do?
(We have never found any fault
with .the Marion county school board
except for swiping that ten dollars to
pay for Oliver Twist pictures, and we
will have to "excuse that on the
ground that it acted on the advice of
the superintendent, .and he didn't
know any better. Ed.)
Yes, the amendment is now an
after-war nreasure. Of course it was
projected before we had thought of
the war, the resolution was passed
during the session in which the dec declaration
laration declaration of war was made, the election
as you know will be held near the end
of the war, it cannot go into effect
until time to make the next school
levy which will be next July, and you
know that no one expects the war to
be in progress at that time. You
have called it untimely but I think it
is mighty well timed to go into effect
as the boards may feel necessary just
after the war when the world is being
(This didn't seem to occur to you
until we called your attention to the
inconsistency of your former state statement.
ment. statement. Ed.)
You have called it unnecessary but
I think that any one who has the in interest
terest interest of his country at heart cannot
fail to see that something must be
done to meet the constantly increas increasing
ing increasing school expenses. Some one will
want to make capital of the latter ex expression.
pression. expression. Yes, your school expenses
and all other public expenses will
probably continue to increase as long
as time lasts. There is only one way
to escape and that 'it to get off the
face of the earth. You have a per perfect
fect perfect right to demand service commen commensurate
surate commensurate with the taxes paid but I have
no id'-a that the worldwill ever "be
able to get along on a 'reduced tax
(This is a dismal prospect for the
poor taxpayer. But we do not agre
with Mr. Brinson. We believe the
time will come when people will be
wise enough to carry on their public
business efficiently and yet not be in inconveniently
conveniently inconveniently taxed. However, Mr.
Brinson and us will both be playing
checkers in the "Promised Land when
that good time arrives. Ed.)
You know that in past issues you
have enumerated the number of sub subjects
jects subjects that you regarded as useless and
if they were eliminated you would not
only destroy your high school but a
considerable part of ; your common
school. Shall I'go back and get ud
the exact dates and produce the pa papers?
pers? papers? (Hunt 'em up, by all means. We
are going to give you a few more
soon. Ed.) f
Now, you come to the real meat of
the matter when you1 advocate the
private school in preference to the
public school and claim they are 'so
superior in getting a pupil through
(Beg pardon, again; we have never
advocated the private school in pref preference
erence preference to the public school. Hunt uj.
those papers you refer to and refresh
your mind. We have compared the
business methods of the government
to the business methods of the Stan Standard
dard Standard Oil Company to the disadvant disadvant-age
age disadvant-age of the government. Is anybody
silly enough to suppose we want the
government put in charge of the
Standard Oil .Company? Private
schools are more efficient than public
schools, just as the affairs of a pri private
vate private firm are more efficiently conduct conducted
ed conducted than the affairs of a city, a county
or a state. But the private school
can't take the place, of the public
school any more than corporation
methods can take the place of popular
Yes, they can get through them or
rather get out of them and usually
come back home and get nowhere.
Just look around at the misfits and in-
corrigiDies wno no longer were.ac
ceptable in the public schools, whose
parents thought they could make up
for it all by sending them to private
schools and after spending enough
mor.ey on them to have paid their
l t a r ii i l ii
scnooi taxes lor ine oaiance oi ineir.
lifetime eel them back home without
their having gotten anywhere or hav
ing finished anything. !.
(Those mcorrigibles you refer to :
must have been sent to Marianna, Mr.iw Mr.iw-Biinson;
Biinson; Mr.iw-Biinson; and, allow us to correct you, j iJ
it isn't a private school, tho' the stud- i
ents have to stay by themselves a H
good deal sometimes. We have seen;
quite a number of Ocala boys and; 5
girls leave the public school and go toi
f iivate schools in other cities to finish if;
their education. They were not mis-1
rts nor incorrigibles, but smart and
well-behaved young jjeople, who are
now useful men and women. At least1'
one of the best teachers in the Ocala
high school was almost entirely edu educated
cated educated in private schools. Whea we
lived in DeLand thirty years ago,
tetson University "gave 'instruction
to children from twelve years up.
Most of the children of the town and
many children of winter visitors at attended
tended attended this school, the efficiency of
which was conceded to be considerably
higher than vthat of the public
Have you not within recent years
seen a private school venture in Ocala
fail totally and that with reputable
teachers, too? $
(Yes, and we remember a couple of
private schools which were most suc
cessful until the people who conduct-j
ed them decided to move1. There is, j
at present, no call for a private school
m Ocala. We had supposed that eve everybody
rybody everybody knew we considered Ocala
public schools much better than the
average. What instigates scalding scalding-tears
tears scalding-tears to sometimes roll from our
wearied eyes is that we find we can
work for years for an institution,
brag on it, praise it, tell white lies
for it, and yet if we go for one little
minute against its grain, it, or some
of it, calls us "anathema marana marana-tha,"
tha," marana-tha," which, if you have a Latin stu student
dent student in your family, you can have
translated for you. Ed.)
You advocate the adoption of the
prohibition amendment to protect the
people from the baneful effects and
influence of the liquor traffic and that
rs. good,. You advocate voting for the
compulsory dipping of cattle to Dro-
tect the cows and yearlings and i
calves from the discomforts and
damage of the pestiferous dtick. and I
favor anything that is humane and of
advantage to the material or econom economic
ic economic interests of the county. You are
orthodox on the prohibition and tick
questions but when the case of the
two hundred thousand school children
of the state, seven thousand, five hun hundred
dred hundred of whom are in Marion county, is
presented, you at once go into convul convulsions.
sions. convulsions. (The kids say we have the right
dope. They are not stuck on studying
things that will never be any use to
them. And we haven't had convul convulsions,
sions, convulsions, either. We haven't even had
the spif. Ed.)
So far as I have been able to learn
the only other papers in the state that
are with youvare the Punta Gorda
Herald and the Palatka News rather
lonely I should think.
(Yes, but just see what, a brainy
bunch we are. We don't mind being
lonesome, Mr. Brinson. It is a mighty
weak .soul that can't do what it be believes
lieves believes to be its duty unless it can
touch elbows. But we are not lonely!
on this subject. Many good friends are
with us. Ed.) :
Let the people of .Marion county
vote for the amendment and save us
from having the finger of ridicule
pointed at us as oeing the dark spot
of the stdte of Florida.
f Very respectfully,
J. H. Brinson.
(We should worry. Ed.)
A coat now and then of DAVIS
OLD COLONY WAGON PAINT pre-
serves your wagons and farm imple implements
ments implements and makes them look like new.
Wont y'cu let us prove to you by I
one trial that there is no finish that'
will give you a lasting satisfaction
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO CO-Ocala,
Ocala, CO-Ocala, Florida
You have been helping your Government by
buying United States Bonds. Maybe you would in-
j vest further if you h d a
. We have decide J therefore to take care of your
bonds free of cost. D ring them at once."
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS'
1' 1 ;' .3
Mc Laren's imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deriled Cheese,
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese.
New Seeded Raisins, '-V
J Dromedary Dates.
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel.
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
1 Sweet Relish.
: ; 65c Peck.
T MPbT : GROCER?
Phones 16 & 174.
THE WENPSOR HOTEL
In the heart of : the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none '
'RATES From 1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
,", Manager.- Proprietor.
AUTO RVIC E
Passenger 'and Baygage
'' ''' '- IV2. O
ioag and Short Hauling
Read the Star Want Ads. It Days
safe place to keep the bonds.
49XftO BT TRB.
Sloracjc and Packing
OCALA, EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1918
YOU CALL A DOCTOR :
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS :
To The I
COURT PHARMACY :
Fjr the Same Reason
AT THE CLOSE OF THE
SAID: vVe have Claned
up Colossal Job The Next!
Grtta .'Question will be the
Abo ition of The Liquor
Make the Great Emancipator's f
NOV. 5TH, 1918.
Slay the Pesky
JtH the simplest
S yln the world
.with FENOLE; you?
' can spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
' prayers. ;
Qts. 75c; Vi Gals
$1.35; Gals., $2-50
Pint size 65c, Quart
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
fenole Chemical Co.
I I If 1
Pe0le 3 sold Jn Ocala by Ami Ami-Monopoly
Monopoly Ami-Monopoly Drugstore, Clarkson Hard
Co., Ollie Mordis, Tydings Drugr Co.,
The, Court Pharmacy, Smith Grocery
Co- Oolrn Seed Stor,
W, K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. .- ;,. 1 tf
:B YOURSELF j III
1 1 ) 1 1
We have Just received three ol the latest model Maxwell Worm
Driven Trucks. We have sold eight oi 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 ike we can have any style body put oh the truck; Maxwell
Trucks will cut your hauling expense in halt.
S L--rfl: Ocala
2 !-X WKrifes; L sj?--- :
OCJLA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
i The Silent King
O vast, still God, in silent might
Thy sacred will be done!
Thy spaces are revealed at night;
Thy word awakes the sun; sun;-The
The sun;-The swaying forests carol low,
The silent King they serve;
And from thy mandates, as they flow,
The rivers never swerve.
O vast,' still God, untaught of men,
Thy sacred power is wrought!
Thy wonder-works, beyond our ken
To our slow sight are brought;
We can but marvel at thy ways,
So silent yet so sure;
We trace thy might thru ancient days,
' And deem our own secure.'
O vtcst, still God!-
- In silence now
Thy sacred gcace we claim!
Thy purposes we cannot know
j Who glory in thy name;
.And yet, with eyes that cannot see,
' To thy dear throne we cling;
With hearts unskilled in mystery,
I O lead us, silent King!'
j j ....p,
I The' missionary society of the Meth-
odi.it church will meet Monday after
I noon at 4 o'clock at the church.
t Ella R. Bouvier, Sec'y.
The friends of Miss Ruth : Hardee
will be delighted to know that she is
improving after a slight illness of
Miss Katharine Pyles left yester-i
day afternoon for Gainesville, where
she will be the guest of friends for
. Mrs. D. E. Mclver's friends will bw
glad to know that she has been im
proving for several days and the fam
ily now leel .so encouraged as to hope
she may be able to recover.
Mrs. Anna Holder, accompanied by
Mrs. Howard Walters and Miss Mar
guerite Porter left early this morn
ing in the former's car' for Orlando.
They will return home this evening
Mrs. Wray of North Carolina, an
aunt of Mrs. W. J. Frink and sister of
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin of Lake Weir, ar ar-.rived
.rived ar-.rived in Ocala last night and will be
with Mrs. D. E. Mclver for ; several
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Mobley, who
have been occupying the Howell resi
dence formerly occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Jackson and family, will leave.
Ocala at an early date,x Mr, Mobley
having been called to the army. Mrs.
Mobley will return to her former
home in Hastings.
The many friends of Mrs. Willie
Wilson will be glad to know that she
has sufficiently improved from a long
and serious illness to be able to sit
up for awhile each day. Mrs. Wilson
and children will probably spend the
entire winter with Mrs. Wilson's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. ,W. Martin in
this city. '- x-
Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson are ex expecting
pecting expecting their sister, Miss Simmie
Handlesman of Newport News, Va.,
to arrive about the 15th of this month,
for a visit of three or four months.
Miss Handlesman was reared in this
city and has many friends' here who
will learn with interest of her intend
Mrs. J. G. Kershaw, who has been
making her home in this city with her
parents, Mrl and Mrs. J. W. Crosby,
during her husband's absence, left last
night for Pensacola? to join Mr. Ker Kershaw,
shaw, Kershaw, who having completed his stud
ies at Harvard University, has been
stationed for sometime at Pensacola,
where he is a chief petty officer in the
aviation section of the navy. Mrs.
Kershaw expects to keep house in
Pensacola as long as her husband is
J. H. Mason, who has been connect connected
ed connected with the Citizens Bank & Trust
Company for more than eight years
in the capacity of head bookkeeper
and teller, tendered his resignation to
that institution several weeks ago,
same becoming- effective today. Mr.
Mason is succeeded by Preston Jack Jackson.
son. Jackson. Mn, Mason has accepted a posi position
tion position with the Tribune as head accoun accountant
tant accountant in the circulation department,
and begins his new duties Monday.
At the recent meeting of the directors
of the Tribune Publishing Company,
Mr. Mason was also elected treasurer,
succeeding E. D. Lambright, who con continues
tinues continues to serve as a. director. Tampa
Mr. Mason married Miss Minnie
Stovall of this city about a year and
a half ago. .
Mrs. Bessie Rutherford and sister,
Mrs. Babie, were here today from
Gainesville, attending to the packing
of their household goods which are
being shipped to Gainesville, where
they will reside in future. Mrs.' Ruth Rutherford,
erford, Rutherford, who had charge of the hem hemstitching
stitching hemstitching parlor in this city, leaves her
position in competent 'hands, Miss
Eloise Bouvier having taken charge
of this work Miss Bouvier is faith
ful and conscientiops'in any undertak undertaking,
ing, undertaking, and is sure to make a success in
this line of work, being an artist and
talented little needlewoman.
Rev. R. D. Dodge received a tele
gram I hursday afternoon saying the
epidemic was subsiding in Atlanta
and that the' 'churches would be open
next Sunday. He left Friday via the
Seaboard for that city, where he will
begin his work as pastor of the Cen Central
tral Central Congregational church. Mrs.
Dodge and little daughter will remain
for a few days longer. The best wishes
of many friends go with them.
Miss Catharine Strunk left today
for Jacksonville, wher she has a posi position
tion position as fourth grade teacher in the
La Villa school. Miss Strunk who has
been at home during the holidays, has
devoted "herself to caring for- her
mother, Mrs. J. H. Strunk, who has
been quite ill, but who is daily ".im ".improving.
proving. ".improving. ; ;;" ;
Mr. and Mrs. Lightsey of Santos
were shoppers in the city yesterday.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
We are expecting a big allotment ol
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 io
work on the allotment please leave
their names at the Red 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 of
wooj. Marion County Chapter,
American Red Cross.
A great many northern people want
to come souths 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
Paper DrinKing Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
DAN CUPID'S WORK
By LOUISE OLIVER.
tCopyright, 191, by the McCIure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
They say love laughs at locksmiths.
It does. And it has been proved that
It also laughs at gas bomb and shrap shrapnel,
nel, shrapnel, bayonet and trench 'knife;' the
depth of the sea and the tops of the
highest mountains, the Icy terrors of
the frozen North and bitter agony
of the desert.
But there Is one thing left. We shall
learn how love conquered that..
Betty Barstow was 1 very pretty
girl, but spoiled. Perhaps that was
why she merely laughed ,at Jerome
Gilbert, a young superintendent in her
father's mill, when he fell foolishly,
desperately, pitifully In love with her.
"Betty," he plead, "no one ever loved
as I do. You see it's the only thing' I
live for. Other people have been In
love, or thought they were, but It was
nothing to this. Can't you feel It?
Don't you see It, that I can't live with without
out without you? You'll find It out some day,
why can't you give me a little hopeT
Betty laughed. "Eventually, why
not now?" she quoted from an adver advertisement.
tisement. advertisement. Jerome colored. "You're cruel, Bet Betty.
ty. Betty. You don't mean It, I know, but it
hurts awfully. I can't stand It any
longer. I I'm going to enlist and I
.hope I get killed."
But Betty had heard that before.
and it worried her not.
He did enlist In the aviation corps,
That was the next thing Betty heard
of him, and he was gone without say
. Then she grew thoughtful. Perhaps
she had been a little unkind. She
really hadn't intended to go so far.
She had only meant to tease him a
little and make it up the next time
"He doesn't deserve any credit for
going," she said to her father one
morning. "He went because because
he was cross about something, I be
. "I don't think jso," returned her par par-tent.
tent. par-tent. "He confided to me a couple of
months ago that as soon as we. had
certain Important work done in the,
mill he thought he would go.'
"Oh!" Betty's eyes filled with teafa
of humiliation and she left the break
fast table hurriedly.
For. the first time in her life Betty
had a rebuff, and with characteristic
wilfulness, fell In love with the unat unattainable.
tainable. unattainable. And then she discovered that
she had really been in love with Jerry
Then her mind being serious for the
first time in her life, she began to
think earnestly of the war and of what
she could do to help. She went in for
Red Cross work for a while, and work worked
ed worked tirelessly In the Woman's. Motor
But there were others who could do
her work and she wasn't satisfied. She
wanted something distinctive.
Then one day she read how carrier
pigeons were needed in France, and
how difficult it was to get people to
train them. And instantly she decided
that that was her work.
She went out to their house In the
country, with only the caretaker and
his wife for company, and started out
with twelve birds.
It was interesting work and kept her
busy. She would take the birds 9
short distance away from the farm at
first. In her motor car, and let them fly
back. Then' gradually she increased
the distance, letting the birds fly alone.
At last it got impossible for her to
take them herself, as the distance grew
greater, and she 'would ship them to
friends In different cities to release.
They came back unfailingly, alwgys
with thelr,little brass tubes containing
& friendly note. White Wing was the
swiftest of them all. Betty was very
proud of him.
One day she sent a message to her herself,
self, herself, or rather to Jerry. She had been
so lonely all week, and the solitude of
the- country gave her plenty of time to
vOh, Jerry, Jerry, if you would only
come back," she cried nightly on her
pillow. "I'd never let you go away
The next time she went to the city,
her father was shocked at her appear appearance.
ance. appearance. "You're working too hard with
those birds," he said. "Pack up and
we'll both go to the seashore for a
week. They can get along for a week
So Betty went, but she took her
birds to test them in a five hundred
njile flight home, the longest they.had
And that was when she sent the
message to herself, or rather to Jerry,
for on the little slip of paper she tuck tucked
ed tucked Into the tube on White Wing's leg
was written : "Oh, Jerry dear, come
home. I do love you. Betty."
Now arctic ice, and burning sands,
gas bombs and trench knives not hav having
ing having baffled love, such a thing as a few
hundred feet in the air was not going
to get the best of the wily little fellow.
- Jerry was out on a trip, flying low,
when suddenly something hit 'him in
the breast. There was a flutter of
white, and behold, a pigeon lay stunned
by the impact. In his lap. Here was
romance! Jerry, keen for adventure,
spied the tube and extracted the note,
and thus received by Dan Cupid's spe special
cial special delivery Betty's heartbroken mes message.
sage. message. Jerry's leave of absence came Just
when Betty arrived home. There was
no preliminary. He just gathered her
in his arms and kissed her.
"How did you know, dear," she ask-j
4A little bird .told me;7 he confessed.
" The Fashion Center
OCALA - FLORIDA
Special Sale Of
GreaUSelection of Patterns to
Choose from. Values of today's
market price 50 cents per yd.
See Window Display
ARRIVAL, AND DEPARTURE
- A OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
' Seaboard Air Line, Scthbound
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.
m. ''. i ..."
No. 1 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
p. m. v
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:13p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South-
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunsy Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar
rives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil
cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake
land, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for. Wilcox.
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 building.
ing. building. J. H. Brinson,
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
ONE GALLON OF
and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons of the best and
iribst durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
$1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil in your
Get one of our; 2-4-1 color cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need. j
V s For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
, ... -
RATES -Twenty-five words
or, less one time 25 cents:
three times 50 cents; six
times 75- cents. Over twenty-five
words, and t under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for cdnsecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1918
An overseas card has been received
by friends of Supply Sergeant C. W.
; Effinger, who was formerly with the
'Ocala gas company here, saying he
has arrived safely in France.
Mr. Naif Moses, who has been'so
ill at his home, on Oklawaha avenue,
is now improving, having been free of
fever for a couple of days- Mr. Moses
. did not go' to the hospital as has been
Mr. J. S. Pearson, the golf instruc instructor,
tor, instructor, will arrive in Ocala this after after-.
. after-. noon, after a pleasant summer spent
in New York state. Mr. Pearson's
many friends are always glad to wel welcome
come welcome him on his return. ,,
Mr. W. W. Harriss returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from a business trip
Mr. Adam Hafner, an ,old resident
of Belleview, died last night. His re remains
mains remains are being .held by Mclver &
MacKay,' awaiting instructions from
his old home in Pennsylvania.
It was the intention of. Mr. E. C.
Bennett to give only two shows at the
Temple last night. But when he saw
" how pleased the people were to re resume
sume resume their favorite amusement he
kept the reels running an hour or
more longer. That fascinating char character,
acter, character, Carmel Myers will be on the
screen this evening in "The Dream
Lady." The official war pictures will
also be run. Elsewhere we publish
the month's schedule for the Temple;
and you will find it quite interesting.
: . i
The hospital folks are justly proud
of the fact that not one of the little
charges of the state board of health in
N their care have taken the flu, tho
... scores of cases. have been treated all
Paper Drinking Cups,' 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents af Gerig's Drugstore.
Miss Josie Redditt of Citra, who
has been following her profession as
a trained nurse in Jacksonville, and
who was taken ill on a visit home and
brought to the Ocala hospital, is now
Dr. Chambers of Crystal River, who
has been ill at the Marion County
Hospital, is much better.
The nurses at the hospital have' a
long casualty list, all "wounded in
action." Twelve have been sick, but
are better now.
For expert piano tuner, phone 427.
The Marion County Guards, owing
to a number of the members being
convalescent from the flu, had a slen slender
der slender lineup last night. However, two
squads were out in command of Lieut.
Preer. Out of courtesy f o a visiting
officer, and to obtain some ; uptodate
instruction, he called on Lieut. Luthei
Mershon to put the men thru the
manual of arms. Lieut. Mershon is
. fresh from training camp, and school
and knows all the latest tactics. He
complimented the home guards on
their good work and said he wouldn't
be in the least afraid to stand with
them against the same number of
Flower and garden seeds for fall
planting now on hand every one
fresh. Bitting & Co., the Carmichael
building. Phone 14. 30-6tf
' Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Girl wanted at once at Music Store.
"Why, John," exclaimed Mrs. New New-kid
kid New-kid as she came into the room, "what
In the world makes the baby cry so?"
"I don't know, my dear," answered
v Newkld, as he handed the Infant over
to Its mother, "but I ; Imagine he Is
, thinking of what the governor of
North Carolina' once said to the gov gov-trnor
trnor gov-trnor of South Carolina."
Complex Action Automatic
Houdin, the sleight-of-hand perfor performer,
mer, performer, In one of his .acts used to keep
four balls moving In air, and this com complex
plex complex series ,o actions, which at the
start depended upon a guldlngi percep perception,
tion, perception, finally became a mere automatic
mechanism to him. He frequently
read from a book op newspaper while
fee was tossing the balls.
- t Statue Vines.
Chinese gardeners sometimes plant
statuettes of tiny men firmly In pots.
Just like real plants! and then train
lira evergreens to grow up over these
statuettes.- The vines thus form a
kind of robe for the' statuette men.
, their white f feces and hands protrud protrud-tng
tng protrud-tng from the green leaves.
Persian Bridal Customs.
The Persian bridegroom Is obliged to
live a certain sum of money. In addi addition
tion addition to other presents. If he is in mod moderate
erate moderate circumstances he gives his bride
fcro complete dresses, a ring and a mir mirror.
ror. mirror. He also supplies the furniture,
f carpets, mats, culinary utensils and
ther necessaries for their horns.
Do you read the want ads?
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
When Jesus was upon earth he de delighted
lighted delighted to gather the people together
ynder His Father's blue sky and the
church won its first triumph in God's
out of doors. First Baptist church will
again meet on the church lawn on
Sunday morning, weather permitting.
The Sunday school and evening serv service
ice service will not be held until the following
week. Let nothing hinder you except
influenza. Be one time at ejeven
o'clock. Seats for all those who come
Services in church.
No Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Damnation Army." Text, Esther 1:8
and Heb. 2:15..
6 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
7 p. m. Preaching, "Spiritual
Forces." Text, Prov. 18:15.
7 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Let us, show our gratitude to God
for health and life by attending his
services. Actions speak louder than
words. Smith Hardin Pastor.
m m m
, First Presbyterian
All. services will be resumed tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow Sunday .school at 9:30 a. m.
I Preaching at 11 a. m .and 7 p. m. The
Junior Society at- 3 p. m. Communion
of the Lord's Supper at the morning
service. Rev. R. C. Dobsoh, Y. M. C.
A. director of thfl fifth district, will
preach. Persons who have the Ar Armenian
menian Armenian and Syrian relief mite boxes
will please bring; them to Sunday
school tomorrow morning. .. Mid-week
prayermeeting Wednesday at 7 p. m.
We have lost considerable by the sus-
pension of regular services, so it is
necessary that every one should speed
up a bit to catch up. t
Session will meet tomorrow morn morning
ing morning after Sunday school for reception
. Jno. R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
St. Philip's Sunday and holiday
services will be at 10 a. m. and at
5:30 p. m. Instruction for the chil children
dren children at 9 a.'m. Daily mass at 7 a. m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
- (Yonge's Hall) V.
10 a. m. Sunday school.1
11 a. m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in. each
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.
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-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
HOGS FOR SALE Inquire -at J. E.
Bailey's, 604 S. Orange St., Ocala. 2-
BARGAIN Stearns auto truck fully
equipped, with new cord tires. Auto
Sales Company. r ll-l-6t
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,
FOR SALE 5-passenger Reo. ,four,
good shape,, good tires. In Al "condi
.tion. Willing for. any good mechanic
to pass on engine and running gear.
Run 10,700" miles. V A- bargain. Will
take Liberty Bonds, W. S. S-or cash
Terms if paper is bankable.; J. P.
DODGE CAR FOR 'SALE A" 1917
model touring car, in first class condi
tion in every way. !New leather top,
new non-skid rear tires, new high
grade storage battery. ; Apply at the
Maxwell Agency. 30-6t
FOR SALE Goodj Jersey milk cow.
Address Box 6A, Route B, Ocala,
NOTICE Am having calls for fur furnished
nished furnished houses. It will -pay those who
have one to place it in"3r hands. Ateo
have good reliable renting properties.
E. DeCamp P. O. Box 26, Ocala. 29 fit
FOR SALE, CHEAP 4 Vz Hn. eaAo
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 Oklawaha.
waha. Oklawaha. 10-28-6t
FOR SALE 1917 Maxwell five pas passenger
senger passenger car; first class condition; a
bargain if sold at once. W. D. Empie,
603 S. 2nd St., Ocala, Fla. l-6t x
FOlj RENT Rooms ftirnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 24f, Mrs. A. M.
TIRES FOR SALE ;
Two chain tread, quick detachable
34x4 United States casings and
two gray tubes to fit same. Never Never-used.
used. Never-used. At a reasonable discount from
regular prices. Maxwell Agency,
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. J. L. Beck and daughter, Miss j;
Fae of Fellowship were in town today.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Veal of Cot- :
ton Plant were shopping on our.l
streets Thursday afternoon.
Miss Kathleen Spencer, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied her aunt, Mrs. H. B. Baxter to
Bartow last week, has returned home.
Miss Helen Leitner is very sick at
her home on Adams street, as is also
her next door neighbor, Mrs.; Ira Bar-
Misses Fae Beck and -Minnie Seck Seck-inger,
inger, Seck-inger, two charming young ladies of
Feellowship, were shopping in our city
Mrs. Mary Bogie arrived yesterday
afternoon from Bartow, coming espec especially
ially especially to make the acquaintance of her
little granddaughter, who arrived at
the hospital yesterday.
- Misses Fae Beck, Ruth Ervin and
Carrie Barco accompanied Mr. L. C.
Bell to Brooksville this afternoon and
will spend Sunday with Mrs. Bell ana
Miss Anita Cox, a young lady from
Fort Myers, arrived in the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday to teach in this county. She
will assume charge of the Pine Level
school (better known as Gaiter). Mon Monday.
day. Monday. m mm
Mrs. H. B. Baxter has returned
home from. Bartow, where she accom accompanied
panied accompanied her sister-in-law, Mrs. W. D.
Gates and infant son. Mrs. Gates., who
was ill here fof several weeks, will!
remain in Bartow with her family
until she has regained her health, be before
fore before going 'to her home in Tampa.
f Mr and Rfrs. Phil Robinson have
returned to their home in Inverness
after a few weeks spent in this city
with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson.
Mr. and Mrs. Robinson were both
victims of the flu, while here, from
which they have almost recovered.
We are pleased to say Mr. and Mrs.
George Robinson are also improving.
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to thank ourv many
friends for their kindness to us in our
recent sickness and bereavement.
May the blessings of the Lord rest
upon, them all and in the last day
gather them home with our loved
ones, is our prayer.
M. N. and Mrs. M. N. Cowart.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
.Tulula Lodge No. 22, I, O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
-Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13.. R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
" J. A. Bouvier, H. P. :
Jake Brown, Secretary.
AT A BARGAIN
We have a Maxwell truck, solid
tires, cab windshield, and body. The
owner has gone out of business and
left it with us for sale. A bargain.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. l-6t
THE BOY SCOUT.
O, little boy scout! bo slimand trim
In khaki suit ancf campaign hat.
You're helping to win the great world vu
And doing better than most at that.
You've a packet of war stamps put
In a handkerchief box for a rainy day.
And & garden spaded to plant wttn
Corn, potatoes and lima beans.
But, little boy scout, there's more to do;
Open your ears and peel your eyes.
For the sake of the flag you love and
Follow the trail of the Teuton trpimm.
Over the country and through the town
Watch and listen and track them down,
' And for every one you land In the pen
ou'll save the lives of a thousand men.
MINNA IRVIN In New York Bun.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.
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
Tate fhm Iwv 11
r a 71 'i 7 i
Florida must give
KEEP jfie 3?AVCA.
WITH THE BOYS
United War Work Campalrfi
November Uth tolOtti
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Ju-'
' Ju-' dicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Wylma G. McDuffy, Complainant, vs.
Andrew McDuffy, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Andrew Mc McDuffy,
Duffy, McDuffy, be and he is hej&eby required
to appear to the bill of complaint
filed in this cause on or before
Monday, the 4th day of November,
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 5th day of October. 1918.
(Clerk's Seal) P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
Wm. A. Jeffcoat,
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-5-sat
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten' cents at Gerig's Drugstore
m-immmm-- sew tne cams dct-rxx;;-. trim.
A A A til H jt A A f
: MAXWELL REP A I R S H O P
L. E. YONCE, MAXWELL DOCTOR
; SICK CAR
: L. E. YONCE,
How Can I Save Sugar on a
2 lb. Ration?
INSTEAD OF BREAKFAST TRY BREAKFAST
Fruit 1 Rounded Teaspoonful Fruit No Sugar
Cereal 2 Rounded Teaspoonfuls rreal V0T?Sur t i
Coffee 2 Rdunded Teaspoonfuls Coffee h&Sg&j Teaspoonful
w TTxi-rtvr i LUNCHEON
LUNCHEON V Tea I Level .Teaspoonful
Tea 1 Rounded Teaspoonful Making 1. rounded teaspoonfuls
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
PAIR OF MULES FOR SALE
A pair of strictly first class mules
for sale. Apply at Star office 28-6t
Let's go "over the top" in voting
the state dry on November 5th. Voje
for the Constitutional Amendment to
Section XIX. Adv. 24-tf
Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchword here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitutioni The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
U 1 -5-iiit:'
at &o : 7S& II
20, 21, 2!
. A A A A ml
KING AVE. OPPOSITE STAR OFFICE
oc a uv Florida.
AND BUILDER '9 V
Careful Estimates mafle on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. GiveF More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractcr in the city.
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.'
7.. ru.-?-; l
!- ':' i r?,-,fc.l
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 02, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07080
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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2 11 November
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