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V ILl Mill MUI
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight ana
Tuesday; not much change in tem- -perature.
Ending the war at this time will save us thousands of lives and billions of dollars in taxes.
Let us therefore give more largely to the United War Work, in order that our soldiers, who
must remain in Europe to keep the war from breaking out again, may spend the winter
months in comfort as well as in peace. THE OCALA STAR
And the ex-Kaiser is an Exile
REVOLT IN CERMAUY RAPIDLY
The flaming lances of the sunrise
gilded the frosty headlands of north northeast
east northeast Asia and called the blush of
dawn to the islands of the Pacific, but
as the people awoke they know not
that it was the .first 'day of peace in
more than four long years of sorrow
Far back in Europe, night treading
on the heels of sunset, drew her cur cur-r
r cur-r tain down on the war wracked con continent.
tinent. continent. Safe behind their ramparts
of steelhearted men, mighty ships and
bristling guns, the Allied nations went
to sleep.' But for one land the fester
spot of the worldthere was no rest.
Vlong its borders, haggard men star stared
ed stared into the darkness, watching for
the enemy whose, iron pressure they
could no longer hold, while from the
cities behind them'the flames of revo revolution
lution revolution shot up into the murky air.
In a little town in a foreign land, a
land which his exactions had op oppressed
pressed oppressed thru 'four weary years, the
author of all the misery proceeding
from the war, an exile from his own
nation, on which he has brought im immeasurable
measurable immeasurable ; disaster, i surrounded by
his melancholy entourage, crouched
and shivered in semi-darkness and
cold, trying with benumbed and scat scattered
tered scattered wits to excuse' himself for all
the woe his evil ambition had
' .wrought. v y. -;
Almost within his hearing along
the battle line from Holland to
Switzerland, sounded the dull thunder
of the guns, as the legions once his to
command, reeled thru the darkness in
retreat, or waited for dawn tb renew
the hopeless battle.
At Allied headquarters, it was
"business as usual." The chiefs knew
they had won and they and their sub subordinates
ordinates subordinates rested or went on with the
work of their vast machine. A short
distance away, grouped together foi
company in a little room, waited a
small party of sad-faced men, waited
but for the confirmation of the sur surrender
render surrender already agreed to.;
The door opened,-a courier entered
and handed to them a message. They
read it and after a brief pause their
leader arose and led them to Allied
headquarters, where they were greet greeted
ed greeted with grave courtesy. A lengthy
document was brought forth a doc document
ument document whose letters were already
burned in their brains but they read
it again, and signed it and the great
-world war was officially over.
Then the telegraph keys rattled,
the phones rang, the wireless crackled
and whined, and the news rushed into
the darkness, to the west to overtake
r-the midnight, to the east to meet the
morning, to the cities and the nations,
to the armies and the fleets. Peace
, has come to a half-ruined world. All
we have to do is to repair the ravages
i (Associated Press)
, Paris, Nov. 9, 6:30 p. m. It is of officially
ficially officially announced from Berlin that
William the Second has abdicated as
emperor of Germany, also as king of
I'russia, and that the crown prince
and all others in succession have
formally relinquished their claims to
the imperial and kingly title.
The banks of Berlin have susnend
ed payment and revolution in about to
ARE GLAD HE ABDICATED
Copenhagen, Nov. 10. The news of
) Dmpeiror William s abdication was re re-ceived
ceived re-ceived Saturday afternoon at Berlin
- with general rejoicing, but tempered
by the fear it came too late.
BERLIN IN HANDS OF REVOLU
London, Nov. -10. The revolution
NUB THAT COUIITRY IIITO
broke out at daylight this morning,
and the city is in the hands of the rev revolutionists.
olutionists. revolutionists. REVOLUTIONISTS TRY TO RE RESTORE
STORE RESTORE ORDER
London, Nov. 10. Severe fighting
was in progress in Berlin between 6
and 8 o'clock last night and violent
cannonade was heard from the heart
of the city. A revolution is in full
swing in Berlin and the Red forces
occupy a greater part of the city, ac according
cording according to a Copenhagen dispatch to
the Exchange s Telegraph Company,
quoting Berlin advices. Many per
sons were killed and wounded before
the officers surrendered. The forces
in control restored order. Strong
guards are marching through the
streets. The crown prince's palace
was seized by the revolutionists. Thb
people are snouting "Long live the
republic" and singing the Marseil Marseillaise.
laise. Marseillaise. -Revolutionary soldiers shelled
one building from which shots were
fired. The people thought the Reichs Reichs-bank
bank Reichs-bank was being $ bombarded ana
rushed toward the crown prince's pal palace,
ace, palace, but it was found that other
buildings were, being shelled.
A SOCIALIST FOR CHANCELLOR
Copenhagen, jn ov. 10. Freidrich
Ebert, the socialist leader, has been
appointed imperial chancellor. He
has issued a proclamation saying he
plans to form a people's government,
which will endeavor to bring about a
speedy peace. The war 'ministry has
been placed at his disposal to provis provision
ion provision the army and to assist in demob demobilization.
ilization. demobilization. -"
A PRINCESS WOUNDED
, Copenhagen, Nov. 10 According to
a frontier message, Princess Hein Hein-rich,
rich, Hein-rich, wife of the grandson of Ludwig
Third of Bavaria, was wounded in the
arm by a shot while fleeing from
Munich. 1 She and her 'husband are
hiding in Southern Bavaria with the
Princess Adelbert, wife of the kaiser's
IN CONTROL OF THE NEWS
Copenhagen, Nov. 10. The Wolff
Bureau, the semi-official news agency
of Germzmy, announces it has been
taken by the soldiers' and workers'
ANOTHER KING OUT
Basel, Switzerland, Nov. 10 (By
the Havas Agency) William Second,
reigning king of the monarchy of
Wurtemberg, abdicated Friday night.
BRITISH CLOSE TO MONS' ;
London, Nov. 10. It is officially an announced
nounced announced that. the British are closely
following the retreating Germans on
the entire ..Flanders front. The Brit British
ish British have entered the outskirts of
HUNS ABANDON THEIR STORES
Paris, Nov. 11. The French today
resumed their pursuit of the Germans
whose retreat is becoming more pre precipitate
cipitate precipitate and who are abandoning
great quantities of war material.
WILLIAM RAN AWAY
Washington, Nov. 10. William
Hohenzollern has arrived in Holland
and is proceeding to the town v of
Destreeg near Utrecht, accoridng to
a dispatch received by the American
general army staff today from The
Hague. Hindenburg and the crown
prince are with him.
Copenhagen, Nov. 11. The revolu revolution
tion revolution in Germany is today to all in intents
tents intents and purposes an accomplished
fact. The revolt has not yet spread
throughout the whole empire, but
fourteen of the twenty-six states, in-
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1918.
A peace celebration mass meeting will be held on the public square
tomorrow, Tuesday, evening, Nov. 12, 7:30, under the auspices of the Unit United
ed United War Work Campaign. The band and Liberty Orchestra will play, there
will be singing of camp songs and brief addresses by representative citi citizens,
zens, citizens, including representatives of all the southern agencies participating
in the War Work Campaign. Peace will not bring our boys down the gang
plank until after months and possibly years of military service abroad. It
took eighteen months of the greatest land of pressure the combined allied
fleets could bring to take our boys over to France, and now that the Can Can-adian
adian Can-adian and Australian troops and others have to be taken home, it will be
necessary for our boys to remain in the field for many months to come.
We must take care of them, and the United War Work Campaign is for
this purpose. ; : X" V ,.;...v:A; V,', ... v
We appreciate what our brave boys have done in ending the war so
soon, and we' must show our appreciation in a substantial way. Come to
the square Tuesday night and join in the peace celebration. The kaiser is
licked and his troops are on the run. Thanksgiving is approching, the
great jubilee has come, let's celebrate. Hour, 7:30. Place, public square.
eluding all four k kingdoms, are report
ed securely in the hands of the revo revolutionists.
lutionists. revolutionists. BATTLE IN BERLIN
Basel, Nov. 11 Fighting be between
tween between ; revolutionary forces and im imperial
perial imperial troops, was still in progress in
Berlin Monday morning. The strug struggle
gle struggle which began Saturday evening
started afresh at 9 o'clock Sunday.
WARSAW; SEES CIVIL WAR
Amsterdam,, Nov. 11 Street fight fighting
ing fighting is taking place, in Warsaw. The
railway station has been occupied by
ANNOUNCED IN ENGLAND
London, Nov. 11. At 10:21 this
morning? it was officially announced
that an, -armistice between the Allies
and Germany had been signed. In an announcing;
nouncing; announcing; the signing of an armistice,
Premier Lloyd-George said "The ar
tt'HpHE United War Work Campaign of
rJL these societies 19 merely another indi indication
cation indication of that uxity of spirit as a nation that
is making it possible for us to win the war.
That spirit and the place which the work of
v these agencies has made for itself in the
hearts of all of us gives me confidence to
believe that the united campaign will be
crowned with abundant success.
UNITED WAR-WffiK CAMPAIGN
r ThU Spare Contributed by X
OcaEa Coca-Cola BcWIiinio WopHis
mistice was signed at 5 o'clock this
morning and hostilities will cease on
all fronts at 11 o'clock today."
TEUTONS GIVEN MORE TIME
London, Nov. 11, 10:54 a. m. The
period given for the evacuation of the
left bank of the Rhine by the Ger Germans
mans Germans has been extended by the Unit United
ed United States four hours, according to a
French wireless dispatch received
here. -''.- --
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OF COMPANY A
It is desired that Company A,
County -Guards, be out in full force
tomorrow evening, to add to the
great celebration. AH who have not
unifortns can obtain them at the arm armory.
ory. armory. The members are requested to
be at the armory at 7 o'clock, in order
to have time to make preparations.
m m m
Read by President to Congress
Washington, Nov. 11. The world
war ended at 6 o'clock this morning,
Washington time, with red revolution
in .Germany, and William Hohenzol Hohenzol-lern7
lern7 Hohenzol-lern7 the former emperor, a fugitive
from his native land. The announce announcement
ment announcement that an armistice has been sign signed
ed signed by the Germans at midnight .last
night, 5 o'clock Paris time, and that
hostilities would cease six hours latei
was made at the state department at
2:45 this morning. The terms of sur surrender
render surrender have not yet been made pub public.
lic. public. : '"
Washington, Nov. 11.- President
Wilson issued a formal proclamation
at 10 o'clock this morning, announc announcing
ing announcing that an armistice with Germany
had been signed. The president will
read the armistice terms before a
joint session of Congress today.
There is no advance information of
definite terms of the armistice and no
details yet or the scenes at General
Foch's headquarters at the time the
armistice was signed.
Arrangement were made for a joint
session at 1 o'clock this afternoon de despite
spite despite the fact that many members are
still absent on their election vaca vacations.
tions. vacations. Word was received by wireless
that Premier Clemenceau would read
the terms of the armistice to the
French chamber of deputies at about
the same hour.
ARMISTICE SIGNED AT MID MIDNIGHT
NIGHT MIDNIGHT :7:-r
Washington, Nov. 11, 2:10 a. m
The world war will end this morning
at 6 o'clock Washington time, 11
o'clock Paris time. The armistice
was signed at midnight. This an announcement
nouncement announcement was made by the state
department at 2:05 this morning.
; THE TERMS
Washington, Nov. 11. The terms
of the armistice with Germany were
read before Congress by President
Wilson at 1 o'clock this aftprnNm.
Assembled in the hall of vthef HoMse,
where nineteen months ago thl presi president
dent president asked for a declanubn cvt,
the senators and. f rfsentatives
heard ithe woxdsftPMsI VfCTald the
ilitary terms of the
embraced in eleven
include the evac-
nation of all
ed territories; the
the left bn
surrender JLfr --Ss of war.
The terLs irfoe for the abandon
ment by GJmany of the treaties of
Bucharerfand Brest-Litovslc "7
naval terms wpvide forX the
ender of fiixty Viarinejf fifty
destroyers, sKatl cruisfs, ten
battleships, eselight enfisers and.
other Tsiiscelle&neous shies. All allied
vessels in German haHTs are to be
surrendered, and. Gerrfany is to notify
all neutrals that thzy are free to
trade at once on lae seas with the al allied
lied allied countries, .r f
The financial terms include restitu restitution
tion restitution for damage done by the armies
of the Central Powers; restitution of
cash from the National Bank of Bel Belgium
gium Belgium And gold from Russia and Ru Ru-manc.
manc. Ru-manc. ?v.-;'
The inilitary terms include the sur surrender;
render; surrender; of 5000 guns and 2000 air air-alanes.
alanes. air-alanes. i Immediate repatriation of prisoners
without reciprocity is included.
SEE HOW TO CELEBRATE
"" Washington, Nov. 11. Fuel Ad Administrator
ministrator Administrator Garfield today suspended
tiie lightless night order for tonight
VOL 25, NO. 271
only for celebrations of peace thruout
y DRAFT SET ASIDE
Washington, Nov. 11, By order of
the president. General Crowder today
directed the cancellation of outstand outstanding
ing outstanding draft calls, stopping the move movement
ment movement during the next five days of
252,000 men and setting aside all the
November calls for over 300,000 men.
NAVY AND MARINE RECRUITS
Calls for the navy and marine
corps are not affected by the cancel cancellation.
lation. cancellation. ''Secretary Baker announced
later that so far as is practical all
men who have been called and have
not yet completed their training will
be immediately turned back to civil
life. ;; ; :;yv
NAVY WILL STAY ON THE JOB
Washington, Nov. 11. Secretary
Daniels announced today that no im immediate
mediate immediate steps would be taken toward
demobilizing any part of the naval
forces of the United States.
New York, Nov. 11-With Wall
street riotously celebrating the dawn
of peace, the board of governors of
the stock exchange decided not to
open the market today. The cotton
and consolidated exchanges announce
ed similar action.
HOW THE NEWS CAME TO OCALA
The Star's bulletin window was the
center of attraction Saturday night
and Sunday. Dispatch after dispatch
came in, telling of Wilhelm's abdica abdication,
tion, abdication, of the rapidly spreading Ger German
man German revolution, of the advance of the
Allies on the western front and finally
of the ex-tyrant's flight into Holland.
The telegraph office closed at 6 p. m.,
but by arrangement, the clever night
operator at the union station agreed
to take care of the dispatches.
At 11 o'clock the dispatch telling
of Wilhelm's flight into Holland was
received. Atlanta then said there
would be no more, nevertheless the
editor of the Star remained up till 1 ;
a. m., being sure the dispatch an announcing
nouncing announcing the armistice would come in
before morning. He had to have some
sleep, tho', and at one o'clock went to
Shortly after two, the dbpatch ar arrived,
rived, arrived, but the union station couldn't
ke the Star un. After several
truHs, hovver, central notified Fire
Chiex Chambers, who, guessing what
the dispatch was, called up Alderman
Winer, for permission to ring the fire fire-bell.
bell. fire-bell. Andy was a little scary, but ;
after awhile he and George came over
and tried to wake the Star man up.
Unfortunately, they were too polite to
break the door down, so this opera operation
tion operation took them quite awhile. As soon
as the editor learned why they had
mined his' beauty sleep, he sent them
to the union station for the message,
and it i3 told 'on them that they broke
the f peed limit coming and going.
A few seconds more and the loud
clang of the firebell woke the people
up. It was soon supplemented by the
deep notes of the Presbyterian bell,
for Mr. Herndon had been awaiting
the same news.
Everybody who heard the bells
guessed or half -guessed the- reason,
and as fast as they could climb' into
their clothes they hiked or autoed to,
the Star office, where the momentous
dispatch looked them gladly in the
face.. ,: ;. 'l: V:---.
(Concluded on Fourth Pae)
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pabflafced Erery Dr Exeept Sdr
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
- ) R. ft. Carroll, President
P. V. Learengood, Seeretarr-Treaaarer
J. II. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fia.. ostolfice aa
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication or
all news dispatches credited tot-it or
bt otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.
Bnilamt Ofaea Eirt'0a
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With apologies to Byron: Y
Sound the loud tocsin o'er the dark
Germania awakens her sons wouid
Cain was the first kaiser.
Dollars -to doughnuts is no longer
We prophesy the day is not far
distant when Alaabma will say sad
ly: "And the Catts came back.
We have almost thirty thousand
people in Marion county. Let us give
thirty thousand dollars to United
Thirtv vears aeo. William the
Damnable dropped his pilot Jois-
marck and took the helm himself.
And now just look at his ship!
In supportine United War Work,
we are giving to our own children, or
t.h hovs who are fiehtineiand wont
ing to keep our children safe and
Florida will be dry after Jan. 1, but
people who think they have to have
the stuff can continue to order from
wet states until national prohibition
goes into effect.
The Times-Union thunders very
gently at the reform school evils. It
is difficult for the Times-Union to be
indignant with anything less than a
thousand miles off.
facts. One of the reasons why there
are so many' abuses in : Florida af
fairs is because the papers at the state
capital are 'practically emasculated.
They wouldn't criticise a state official
if they saw him kick a child to death.
Tampa has officially, adopted east
ern time. This leaves Miami the only
town of anv size in peninsula Florida
that it content to pace its clocks with
the clocks of Texas and the clocks oi
cities in the middle west. Miami Me
tropolis. r Y
Did it ever occur to you. sister, mat
there are two sides to every time belt,
and what may be convenient for you
on one side will be the opposite to
people on the other. For instance,
people west of the Mississippi are,
at this time of the year, obliged to
get up from half an hour to an hour
before daylight if they go to work at
7 o'clock, and the same is true of the
people of Savannah who are on the
western verge of eastern time. Any Anybody
body Anybody who will look at the map will see
that Chicago is nearer our meridian
than Washington. Central time is
just as near right and convenient for
this part of Florida as can be, ana
saves more daylight during the aut autumn
umn autumn and winter months that any
other schedule. If eastern time is
forced on us, the people who have to
get up an hour sooner to go to worK
or get their children off to school are
not going to feel kindly toward the
cranks who can't regulate their own
affairs without interfering with ail
Poor old Brother" Benjamin his
fight on the school children of the
state availed him naught. The press
is powerful when the press is right.
St. Augustine Record.
Yes, poor Benjamin only a little
over 70 per. cent 6f the voters of
Marion county endorsed his views on
the amendment among them preach
ers, teachers, lawyers and leading
business men, as well as the over overtaxed
taxed overtaxed farmers out in the country. And
we will give a new suit of clothes to
any man who can secure a general ex
pression of opinion from the children
of our neighbors that we have made
any fight on them. There is no ques
tion about the right and the might oi
thtt star where it circulates. 11 it i
was a paper of state-wide circulation
instead of a bobtailed daily m a small
city, it could have beaten the amend amend-mend
mend amend-mend for- increased taxation out of
its boots. ',
Today our United War Work drive
begins. Drive it thru and high oyer
the top. For the first time in Ameri American
can American history, more than two million
American boys must spend the win winter
ter winter in a strange land, over three thou thousand
sand thousand miles from home." Whether the
war ends or not, they must stay, to
see that the fruits of the nation's sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice are not lost. One in every fifty
of our people are in Europe and Asia.
The other f orty-nme, safe at home,
must see to it that their laithiui
sentry lacks nothing they can give
him. Where one dollar was needed
last winter, twenty are needed this
one. : We have it. Let's give it: Let
us be proud and glad we have such a
noble cause to give to.
The TamDa Tribune talks almost
as disrespectfully as the Star does
about the "Hons." at Tallahassee, in
connection with the Marianna school
investigation. It smells the white
wash brush afar off.
Talking about fighting for the chil
drenwhat did the St. Augustine Ke
cord do in behalf of the ten-mill
amendment. We do not remember see
ing any eloquent argument from
Felkel's forceful pen in behalf of in
The adoption of that school tax
amendment makes it possible for
school boards to have more money to
.spend or to misappropriate. x ax-
ravers would show eood business
sense if they demanded proper ac
counting of public expenditures.-
Miami Metropolis. M
Also, a constant accounting.
From the indictment brought by
.the Duval errand jury against the
state board of health, it tseems like
some members of the board have been
careless, to say the least A member
of the state board, we .think, has a
rie-ht to his traveling expenses. We
don't think he should charge his
laundry bills to the state. These
careless members of the board may
break up a great work.
The Ocala Star will notice that our
"shots" in the creneral direction of the
resnnnsihle for the Marianna
reform school, have gone close enough
' to the mark to score one hit; and
there are some more coming. Tampa
You are shooting all right now,
Friend Trib; keep the big guns going
and we will try to help work the sec
The Tampa Times wants to know
if that visiting committee to the
school at Marianna will give the peo people
ple people the facts. It's the Star's opinion
that if the Times and two or three
more of the bigger papers of Florida
would eet together and send a com
netent and fearless man to Marianna,
Van C. Swearineen. the man whose
pre-election promises included one to
"reform the reform school," will he
kindly tell us what steps he took to
carry out that promise 7 how many
visits did he make to that institution
! within sixty miles of Tallahassee, and
how was it possible for the nomDie
conditions found there by ur. juock
to escape his attention? He was a
professional reformer, elected on the
strength of his promise to the people.
How has he redeemed the promise ?
Again the people would like to know,
and the columns of the Times are
open to Mr. Swearingen' for his ex
planation. Tampa Times.
Swearingen doesn't show up very
well -in this matter. He has a chance
to redeem himself but he had better
get busy. Y; y;; Y :
As to H. Clav Crawford, there is an
impression abroad that he is mainly
concerned with holding on to his job.
Like the kaiser, he would like to make
it hereditary. He should remember
that faithfulness to duty would be his
best recommendation for a permanent
holding. Mind, we do not say ithat
these officials were derelict in their
duties, but we want to know. Gov.
Catts has said, by inference at least,
that they were, and they owe it to the
public to clear their skirts of this
stigma cast upon them by the highest
official of the state. Tampa Times.
Crawford is a barnacle on the ship
of state. The keel of the said ship
needs cleaning mighty badly.
5 Ulffi TV HI 7P WAV O V Y
. -, --... m m ...
AN American is capturing a Hun not because ho
is any heavier or stronger or older or bigger, but
just because he has the fighting spirit which his
enemy is losing.
"Where are those Germans? Let's get at ,em!V
yelled an American before Chateau-Thierry He was g0
tng under 'fire for the first time. He was wild to get there!
"We are constantly on the alert and are afraid the
Americans are going to attack," wrote a German to his
wife.Y He was captured before he could mail the letter.
"The men are so embittered," wrote another; Hun,
"that they have no interest in anything, and they only
want the war to end, no matter how. We are only slaves
of the Government." Now he is a prisoner, too.
Every despatch from France brings new proof of
American fighting spirit-
stories of individual valor.
Morale makes Americans
glad to fight for freedom. The
lack of it makes Germans
hate to fight for Prussia.
Our soldier knows he is ft
free-Born fighter. He is no
slave of any Government.
He is part of a nation waging
war.. He wants to fight. He
needn't be driven into battle.
He yells: "Let's go!"
That's morale Let's let
them keep it! Let's keep
them keen and fit and confi confident!
General Pershing finds
. that 900 men who have a
hut to spend their evenings in
are more effective than 1000
Why you should give twice as much as
you ever gave feef ore!
The need U for a ram 70 jfreaier than eay 3i evtr triced for
nice the -world began. The Governssiit he fixed this turn at
9170,500,000. -n, :.-.- ; :
By living to these Wen Offfniftt!ot!S efl t once. A cent end
csort of six additional campaigns is saved
Unless Americans do give IVriee at much as ever before, our
foldiers and sailors may not enjoy during 1919 their: -
200 libraries supplyta S.CCOCO books
85 Hostess Houses,
15,000 Big4rother Secretaries"
Millions of dsJiars of bone comforts
When you give double, you make Sure that every fighter has the
cheer and comforts of the-c seven organizations -every step of the way
from home to the front and back again. You provide him with a
church, a theatre, a cheerful home, a store, a school, a club and aa
athletic fieldand a knowledge that the folks back borne are with him.
heart and soul! .v..
You have loaned your money to supply their physical needs
Now give to maintain the Morale that is winning the war
3,600 Recreation Buildings
1,000 Milet of Movie Film
100 Leading Stage Stars
2,000 Athletic Directors
men without it. Napoleon called morale three times ts
important as other factors in war.
The strain pomes with the .first swift change from civil
to military life, when these organizations give your man a
place to meet his family, books to read and study, the
hospitality oi American homes, when whole cities are re-
adjusted to the new conditions created by having a can
tonment nearby. -Ki' : v.- ',-'-'v-
It comes plater, too, "when a man has been off in some
lonely camp for weeks, when the war itself seems miles
away, when letters are irregular and home seems some somewhere
where somewhere in another world, when a man has lived out in a
gun-pit or a dug-out, has slept in filthy straw, when the
bodies of hb friends lie just beyond him, out in No No-Man's
Man's No-Man's Land.
That's when the men and women of your organiza organizations
tions organizations overseas can show our
? fighters that they aren't fori
gotten, that home is follow following
ing following them up to the guns.
Sports, entertainment, edu education,
cation, education, religion, warmth, and
cheer and friendship these
are the forces that are. work working
ing working to keep morale ud to a
On you, this week, depends
this question of morale.
These are the seven recog recognized
nized recognized activities through which
the Government enables you
, to stand -behind your fight fighters.
ers. fighters. Their value depends on
; fust how much you, as an
individual, will give to help
them hasten victory. Give as
you never gave before I Give
This Space Donated by
T TT J
"The Fashion Center
I I r. y Y VjOOD VULCANIZING ON TIME
The board of control is in session in
Tampa, to hear charges against Prof.
L. WY Buchholz, who is accused oi be being
ing being pro-German. Prof. Buchholz is
an. educator .of considerable note. He
was raised in Germany, but has been
in this country over twenty-five years.
He was superintendent of public in in-struction
struction in-struction in Hillsborough county for
twelve years, and is now one of the
instructors at the Universitv of Flor
ida. Previous to the entry of Amer-i
ica into the war, he was outspoken
in his sympathy to Germany, but un
less there is direct testimony that he
has been disloyai to the United States
we think the board of control will be
unjust if it removes him.
Education is supposed to be an im
portant feature in the reformation of
wayward children, and wno is Deixer
qualified to speak on this matter than
the snnerintendent Of public instruc
has Mr. Sheats to say of the educa educational
tional educational features of the industrial school
as he found them at Marianna? The
governor says it was a misnomer to
call it a school at all, as it had none
of the features of a school. What are
the facts? Will Mr. Sheats inform
the public ? Tampa Times.
Mr. Sheats was too busy trying to
add three mills to the state taxes to
think Of the misery of a boy who had
no vote. :
Two hundred and fifty million dol dol-fnr
fnr dol-fnr United War Work is less than
two dollars and a half for each man,
nrnmsin and child in this great coun
try. A few weeks ago we bought
twenty-seven times as mucn oi up
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
nv to a finnn nonTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS :
1 To The
: COURT PHAIttlACY j
For the Same Reason Y Z
erty bonds. This little quarter bill
inn should be easy. Every silver aoi-
lar vou put into it will add pure goid
to the nation's crown of glory.
F.Hitor Beniamin of the Ocala Stat
blames the press of Florida for the
fearful condition of affairs at Marian Marianna.
na. Marianna. Why in the world didn't you keep
up with it, Brother Benjamin?
Sebring White Way.
For that matter, sister, why didn t,
you keep up with it? You have the
same facilities for finding out aoout
affairs at the reform school that tht
Ster has. Well bet you a new hat
we have in the last five years -given
fiftv times as much space to the re
form school as you have.
T fc imnossible to hire a sign writer
this year, so I advise those who have
banners or sign work to be done ior
the fair to bring it in at once, to vaoid
Swaim Sign System
Next to Qates Garage. 8-3t
naste 80 cents per package
at Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
Let us supply your TOILET AR
TICLES. Our line is complete, ana
the prices always reasonable, ine
Court Pharmacy. Mione zs.
GOOD VULCANIZING ON TIME
That's our motto. Vulcanizlna; work
that will stand up under hard wear
and tear of country roads- vulcaniz vulcanizing
ing vulcanizing methods that double the life of
our tires and improve their riding:
qualities. And we deliver work when
we promise; depend uponthat. Our,
charge is moderate and fi;qriently
saves you the cost of a new tire.
: M A X W E L L R E P AIRS HOP:
L. E. YONCE, PROP.
: Qoick and EIOdCQtScr EIOdCQtScr-:
: EIOdCQtScr-: vice on All Electrical and
Do cot Dehy as Sndl;
Trccbles Develop Into:
large Ones. Eccscrsize;
FT. KING AVE. OPPOSITE STAR OFFICE
Read the Star V7ant Ads. It Days
the committee would have to" give the
tion of the state of Florida? What
OCALA, EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1918
AT THE TEMPLE
In addition to the usual program, there will be a peace celebration at
the Temple this evening, beginning at eight o'clock.
Everybody be present and find out what it is. It will be great.
GCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
To Old Glory
A health to Old Glory! F.or page upon
page : r ;
We majead all the glory of glorious
We may hear in, the rustling of its
The wonderful promise it held and
The faith that makes strong, and th
hope that makes true
The strength of the red and the white
and the blue. -We
may hear it, and know it, and feel
it, and see
All the pride of the past and the
glory to be,
The red growing redder, the blue
The stars flashing clearer and dearer
A health to Old Glcry the flag of
Cartons for Christmas Gifts for Sol-
i diers Have Arrived
The Marion County Chapter, Amer
ican Red Cross, has received a ship shipment
ment shipment of the cartons in which to send
Christmas gifts to the soldiers on the
other side. No gifts can be sent in
any other way except in these car cartons.
tons. cartons. Those desiring one can secure
same by applying to the Red Cross.
There are only a few days in which
these packages, may be sent in order
to reach their destination in time for
Mr. and Mrs. 'Pickett accompanied
by Mr. and Mrs. Shearer, were repre representatives
sentatives representatives of Flemington in Ocala
The union Bible study class of the
second ward will meet by special re request
quest request with Mrs. R: C. Loveridge in
the fourth ward Wednesday at three
a a a A A A A A A A A Af A
I Winter Bedding Cleaned Now.
Blankets, Comforts, Etc.
TO THE LORD
And Your Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav
ings Stamps This Month.
OCALA ICE & PACKHMG
. ISSUED BY THB.
MMWWWWW TOWM MIMWl 1 iM
11 " ii in ii i ii ii r
Mc Laren's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deviled Cheese.
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese.
Y New. Seeded Raisins,
i Dromedary Dates.
and Lemon Peel,
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
Phones 16 & 174.
o'clock instead of 3:30. All Bible stu
dents specialy invited. Special prayer
of thanksgiving will be made.
A Day of Thanksgiving
It has been said that a smiling face
is an asset worth possessing, and
surely the smile on the face of evry
American today was one blended with
the soul. As we were awakened this
morning by. a blending of joyful
sounds, we remembered what the
hymnist has written:
"Awake my soul to joyful lays,
And sing the great Creator's praise.1
For surely this day was begun with
thanksgiving.. Even the grouchy man
laid aside his chilliness and put on a
garment of praise. No American in
ded could possibly restrain from
showing his appreciation, and Ocala
is doing herself up in such fine style
that we begin to realize that it will
be impossible to get any news today
save the fact that the "war is over."
' Splendid Meeting at Mcintosh
An enthusiastic United War Work
meeting was held at the Presbyterian
church at Mcintosh yesterday. Rev.
Wm. H. Wrighton of this city, who
was the speaker of the day, was in introduced
troduced introduced by Mr. Price and delivered a
splendid address. Mcintosh's allot allotment
ment allotment is $1000, $800 of which was
raised at yesterday's meeting. We
feel very proud indeed to have the
honor of announcing this pleasant
news from this patriotic little town.
We can remember when "the Mcin Mcintosh"
tosh" Mcintosh" was simply a growing ground
for cattle, and favorite haunts of
horseback riders from the nearby vil villages.
lages. villages. We remember when the firsi
residence was put up, the growth of
the community having been rapid
henceforth. Its citizenship is one of
the finest and every one is working
together for, the good of the whole.
All praise to Mcintosh, one of the
finest towns in Florida. y
Mrs. William D. Steele, chairman oi1
music, G. F. W. C, who played so im important
portant important a part in the wonderful suc success
cess success of the biennial convention at Hot
Springe, will probably be a guest at
the 24th annua meeting of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Federation of Woman's Clubs,
which will be held on Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, November 19, at Daytona, Fla.
Many, in fact, most of the state lead leaders
ers leaders in war work, are to be present and
will give the help and inspiration oi
their experiences. Community sing singing
ing singing will also be a feature of the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Another feature of the conven convention,
tion, convention, will be the department confer conferences,
ences, conferences, held by the heads of the var various
ious various departments of work. This
series of conferences will bring the
chairmen and those interested in their
work close together for consultation
and has been specially requested.
This meeting may truly be called a
war convention of our federation. The
woman's clubs of the country have
made a record to, be proud of since
our country has been at war, and
when the delegates to this get-together
convention shall have returned
home, the inspiration they should
bring back to their home club should
be well worth the effort.
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Ross of
Knoxville, Tenn. have announced the
marriage of their daughter, Margaret
to Capt. Benjamin B. Todd, the wed
ding taking place very quietly in At
lanta, Ga., Oct. 27th. After a brief
honeymoon,, Capt. and Mrs. Todd are
now at home V at Fort Oglethorpe,
where the groom is stationed. Capt.
Todd is the younger of the two sons
of Mrs. Rex G. Todd of this city, and
is well known here for his ambitious
and sterling qualities. He has made
his home in Atlanta for a number of
years, and has been practicing den
tistry. Early this year he offered his
services to his country and was short shortly
ly shortly afterward commissioned a first
lieutenant, later being promoted to a
captaincy and stationed at Fort
Oglethorpe. Ocala friends of the
young groom unite in etxending to
him and his bride most cordial and
hearty good wishes. V
A beautiful spirit of thanksgiving
has been shown in Ocala today, the
first praise service being held at the
Baptist church at 6:30 a. m., which
was well attended and one of great
spiritual uplift. A united praise serv service
ice service was held at the Presbyterian
church at 10 a. m.
Mr. John Moore and daughter. Miss
Margaret Moore, left today for a fort fortnight's
night's fortnight's visit in Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax arrived
in the city yesterday and will again
occupy the Woodrow house on Fort
King avenue for the winter.
m m m
On oversea card was received Sat
urday by Mrs. P. W. Whitesides from
her son, James, saying he had arrived
safely, which news the many friends
of this young man will rejoice to hear.
Mrs. Jennie Van and Mrs. Wilson,
who have been visiting friends in
Ocala, returned to their homes in
Many in Jacksonville and through throughout
out throughout Florida will learn with interest of
the marriage of Miss Gladys McCon McCon-nell,
nell, McCon-nell, daughter of Mrs. Richard Brum Brumby
by Brumby McConnell, of California, to Mr.
Charles Louis Cron, the wedding hav having
ing having taken place November 2, in De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, Mich.
The bride is a Florida girl, having
spent her childhood in Ocala, her na native
tive native town, but with er mother has re resided
sided resided in California for several years.
She has been attending the University
RESOLUTIONS PASSED BY
THE OCALA METHODISTS
The following resolutions were
passed and requested to be published
in the Star:
Whereas, The Methodist church has
been, since the memory of man run runneth
neth runneth not to the contrary, the unrelent unrelenting
ing unrelenting foe to that deadliest enemy of the
human race intoxicating liquor and
has been standing, and now stands, in
the front battle line of those fighting
this great curse and in opposition to
any and all interests and means which
have sought and which still seek to
gain power and infiuenze for and in
behalf of this great enemy to the true
happiness and welfare of mankind;
Whereas, the so-called "liquor inter interests"
ests" interests" have sought, and still seek, to
gain and hold, with a dying grip,
what they claim to be the legal right
to debase and debauch the creature
originally made in God's own image;
and to aid in so doing are willing to
spend vast sums of money upon such
members of the public press as are
willing to favor these efforts by car carrying
rying carrying their advertisements and other otherwise;
wise; otherwise; and,
Whereas, the Ocala Star has been
standing shoulder to shoulder in this
county with those engaged in the bat battle
tle battle for the freedom of our race and
country from the curse of strong
drink and its legalized sale, and has
recently refused to publish a "whisky
advertisement" seeking to influence
the voters of this county against the
recent amendment presented to them
for their consideration; now, there therefore,
fore, therefore, this being the first opportunity
we have had in which to express our ourselves
selves ourselves as a Sunday school, be it
Resolved, by the Methodist Sunday
school of Ocala, that we join our fel
lows of the Baptist and Presbyterian
churches, and all good Christians, in
commending the above member o the
local press for the stand it took as
above stated; and we trust that pros
perity will long be and remain with it.
Ocala, November 10, 1918.
of California. Mr. Cron is a Califor-
nian and a graduate of the University
of California, but is now a resident of
Pittsburg, Pa Times-Union.
There will be a meeting of the hos
pitality committee of the Woman's
Club at the Temple Tuesday morning,
at 10 o'clock.
Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Chairman.
A new allotment has arrived for
the surgical dressings class. The
rooms will be open every day next
week from one until five p. m.
Marion County Chapter, A. R. C
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
HOW TO FIGHT
(By Dr. L. W. Bowers)
Avoid crowds, coughs and cowards,
but fear neither germs nor Germans I
Keep the system in good order, take
plenty of exercise in the fresh air and
practice cleanliness. Remember a
clean mouth, a clean skin and clean
bowels are a protecting armour
against disease. To kep the liver and
bowel3 regular and to carry away the
poisons within, it is best to take a
vegetable pill every other day, made
up of May-apple, aloes, jalap, and
sugar-coaed, to be had at most drujjj
stores, known as Dr. Pierce's Pleas
ant Pellets. If there is a sudden onset
of what appears like a hard cold, one
should go to bed. wrap warm, take a
hot mustard foot-bath and drink copi copiously
ously copiously of. hot lemonade. If pain de
velops in head or back, ask the drug
gist for Anu'ric (anti-uric) tablets.
These will flush-the bladder and kid kidneys
neys kidneys and carry off poisonous germs.
To control the pains and aches take
one Anuric tablet eevry two hours,
with frequent drinks of lemonade. The
pneumonia appears in a most treach treacherous
erous treacherous way, .when the influenza victim
is apparently recovering and anxious
to leave his bed. In recovering from
a bad attack of influenza of pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia the system should be built up
with a good herbal, tonic, such as Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery,
made without alcohol from the roots
and barks of American forest trees,
or his Irontic (iron tonic) tablets,
which can be obtained at most drug
stores, or send 10c to Dr. Pierce's In
valids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for trial
package Adv. 2
TO FAIR EXHIBITORS
If you are contemplating the print
ing of placards for your exhibits at
the fair, place your order at once. The
usual rush during fair week may pre prevent
vent prevent getting out your work on time,
unless the order is placed a short time
in advance. THE STAR.
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.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.
Guava paste 80 cents per package
at Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Baflding, Ocala,
For Economical Transportation
A Chevrolet Four-Ninety" Touring car
is a profitable investment for it yields sub substantial
stantial substantial dividends in efficient service.
It is a safe investment for the excellence
of its construction protects its utility.
It is an attractive investment for the
body has a beauty and richness of finish
quite unusual with cars of its price.
t It is an economical investment for its
first cost is modest and its upkeep low.
We' Maintain -the. 'Most Complete Garage,
and Repair Shop in Central Florida.
Ocala Iron Yforks Garage
TELEPHONE No. 4
- - Florida
NORTH MAIN STREET
Chevrolet 'Tour-Ninety' Touring Cur, S'SCO, Delivered at Ocala
r ST?im '..
"' v jtf d9 Id hV-vir? I
We Will XVin thlSr War-
Nothing else really matters until tOa do!
Be patient here Oar Boys are getting
Of course you are go going
ing going to the fair. In
order to enjoy the
sights, have your eyes
properly corrected NOW.
. Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla .j
USED CAR BARGAINS
One 1918 Ford touring, selt-starter.
One 1914 Ford touring, new top,
One 1916 Dodge roadster; new top,
One 1916 Dodge touring; new tires,
AUTO SALES CO.,
Ocala, Fla.. Phone 348.- 9-Ct j
A. E. GERIG
Do you read the want ads?
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAIXIERS
PHONES 47. 104. 505
OCALA, EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1918
Two airplanes passed over yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon, headed southeast.
They were evidently flying from Pen Pen-sacola
sacola Pen-sacola to Miami-
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Our old friend Sunny Jim Robinson
was in town Saturday night, on his
way from South Florida to his home
in Orange Park.
HOW THE NEWS CAME TO OCALA
(Continued from First Page)
About that time, along came No.
10 from Leesburg, and as it passed
through the A. C. L. yard the switch
engine crew told the engineer the
news, whereupon he tied down the
whistle cord and came on thru town
with his engine roaring a tune like
Gabriel's trumpet. By that time,
rcbody in town was left awake.
It did not take the people long t
t egin to celebrate. In half an hour
after the first tap of the bell, a dozen
or more cars filled with celebrators
were whirling around the square and
principal streets, and the number
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Georee Williams has received
a card, telling her that her husband! grew with every minute.
has arrived in France. Belonging to
the motor corps, George will have
plenty to do.
-The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 24-tf
All Kinds of
OCALA SEED STORE
' ' a
E PROTECT BH3
Slay the Pesky
. It's the simplest
thing in the world
to KILL Mosquitoes
with FENOLE; you
can spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
Qts. 75c; y2 Gals.
$1.35; Gals, $20
Pint size 65c., Quart
size, 75c.; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
fenole- Chemical Co.
?llTryMl rpi-i-l-i iilllllltiiiniirilllil;
It was soon decided that business
was off for the day. Somebody sug
gested that school be suspended, and
when the proposition was made to
Principal Cassels he replied that he
was already telephoning to that effect,
as he knew nobody would come to
Superintendent Bnnson also sent
out instructions that all the schools
should be closed today.
About 7:30 the mayor issued
proclamation that all the stores should
close for the day, which ukase exact
ly fitted in with public sentiment.
By eight o'clock the town was on
in full force; almost the entire popu
lation being on the streets and side
walks. Decorations were going up
everywhere. Ben Rheinauer showed
his determination to shut and his de
sire to decorate by an immense tri
colored ribbon, a yard wide and a hun
area ieet long, stretched from one
one of hi sr block to the other, and ah
the business houses and most of the
residences were profusely adorned.
By 8:30 all the cars in town and
many from out in the country were on
the streets, chasing each other in an
endless procession. Horns and yell
couldn't make noise enough, so eve everything
rything everything thatwuld rattle was tied to
the rear of pne car or other and
dragged rattling and banging over
the pavements. Effigies of the kaiser
were also dragged behind some cars.
The crowd suspended one ordinance
and many pistols were fired in the air;
Flags fluttered from every car.' The
crowd went on traveling and making
1 m 1 A 1 1 1
a noise until us component elements
rah out of grub and gasoline and had
to quit for dinner
In the meantime, a more 3 solemn
celebration was not forgotten. At ten
o'clock, the pastors and many of the
members of the church held a service
of thanksgiving vat the Presbyterian
If we had time to write it, we could
easily fill a page of the paper with
the different things done in this the
most joyful day Ocala ever saw.
Dinner didn't hold the crowcr long,
and as the Star goes to press the
public square and many streets are
lively with people celebrating. The
joy stunts are likely to be kept up
until late tonight.
ABE GOING TO BURN
- BILL IN EFFIGY
Ex-Kaiser Bill will be burned in
effigy on the. public square shortly
after the flag salute this evening. The
ceremony will take place about 5:30.
The figure of Bill will be wrapped in a
Mr. Percy Perkins came in off hib
run on the Seaboard Saturday night,
to spend Sunday at home.
Fenole la sold to Ocala- by Aati Aati-IfonoDols
IfonoDols Aati-IfonoDols Drugstore. Clarkson Hard
Co.. Ollle Mordis. Tydlngs Drug Co.,
Th Court Pharmacy. Smith Grocery
Co., Carn-Thomas Co.. H. B. Masters
Co., Ocala Seed Btor.
The front yard,
The side yard.
The back yard.
In front of the front yard,
On both sides of the side yard,
Dack of the back yard.
Does" Ocala want Health? Make
it a "Spotless Town."
, Does Ocala want New Business
Interests ? Make the town and
surrounding country "spick and
Does Ocala want tourist trav travel?
el? travel? Make the town attractive!
You would not go for health,
for business investment, or. for
pleasure to a town where the
vacant stores were dirty, lots
overgrown with weeds and where
the streets were litered with
No one else will. .'
Let us clean up!
Czch Doard ol Health
The Tampa Tribune says the home
of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Turnley x on
Piatt street was the scene of a beau
tiful home wedding Saturday after
noon at 2:30 o'clock, when their only
daughter, Miss Amelia, Turnley, be
came the bride of Mr. Charles How
The color motif of yellow and green
was carried out in the decorations oi
yellow daisies, which were arranged
in huge clusters in artistic baskets.
An arch was arranged in the drawing
room of daisies, yellow tulle and fern,
and a huge basket of the dainty flow
ers was suspended from the center,
adding a pretty touch to the scene.
The ceremony was performed un
der this arch, the bride and bride
groom entering together to the
strains of Mendelssohn's Wedding
March. Rev. C. W. Duke of the First
Baptist church, read the impressive
Miss Turnley wore a beautiful
tailored suit of midnight blue velvet,
and a small blue velvet toque to
match. Her shoes and gloves were
gray and added a touch of smartness
to the charming costume. Her flow
ers were bride roses and fern, arrang arranged
ed arranged in shower effect with valley lilies.
The wedding music was rendered by
Prof. Blanton of New York. About
thirty guests were present and while
good wishes and congratulations were
being showered on the happy couple,
the guests were invited into the din dining
ing dining room to view the lovely gifts on
display. The dining table was cen centered
tered centered with an exquisite cut glass bas basket
ket basket filled with daisies and fern, and a
fluffy bow of yellow tulle on the
handle. Delicious refreshments of ice
cream molded in the form of yellow
roses and bride's cake, iced with yel yellow
low yellow daisies, was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Stoune slipped away
from their friends and departed on
their wedding journey, keeping their
destination a secret. When they re return
turn return they will make their home in
Tampa with the bride's parents.
Among tlie out of town guests were
Morton Turnley Jr., of Fort Meade, a
cousin of the bride; Mr. John Carney,
of Lake Weir, an uncle of tha bride;
Capt. James Hill of West Point, a
cousin of the bride.
Mrs. Stoune is an exceedingly at attractive
tractive attractive young woman, and has often
visited in Ocala, where she has many
friends who will be interested to learn
of her marriage.
Shows-,begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 p.m.
Today,v'Nov. 11: Anna Nillson in
"In Judgment Of." Drew comedy.
Tuesday,; Nov. 12: Mabel Normand
in "Back to the Woods." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 13 : Wallace Reid
hi "Believe Me, Xantippe."
' Thursday, Nov. 14: Billy Burke in
"Pursuit of Folly." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 15: "Inside the Lines."
Saturday, Nov. 16: "Eagle's Wing."
Official 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
Rmehart'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.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
New Florida syrup in bulk by the
quart or eallon. Main Street Market.
Phone 108.- 5-6t
Take care of your feet. If they are
giving you trouble, have them ex
amined by M. M. Little, the only foot
ojjct.iaiiab ui vscaia.. no cost to you. u
PromDt deliverv ot riresurrTTitfona Is
j the watchword here. Tell your physic
ian to leave tnem with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
New Florida svtud in bulk bv the
quart or gallon. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 5-t
Dont't forget the fair dates.
Mrs. John Allen Richie, a recent
bride, passed through Ocala Saturday
on her way to Clearwater, where she
will visit her mother for several
weeks. Mrs. Richie was formerly
Miss Louise Sanders of this city, and
was married to Mr. Richie in Norfolk,
Va., several "Weeks ago, and came to
Jacksonville last week, to be with her
husband during his furlough.
Declaring a "Clean-Up Week" for the
City of Ocala, and Calling on All
Citizens of Ocala to Improve and
Beauty their Premises. '"
Whereas, the city of Ocala through
its council has enacted ordinances re
quiring property owners to keep their
premises clean and free of weeds,
trash and debris; and,
Whereas, the accumulation of such
matter upon premises within the city
limits is detrimental to the appear appearance
ance appearance of the city as well as being cal calculated
culated calculated to impair the health of the
Whereas, the Marion County Fair
will be held in Ocala on the 19th, 20th,
21st and 22nd of this month, at which
time the city will be crowded with
Whereas, the activity of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club of Ocala has become enlist enlisted
ed enlisted towards a clean-up of the city
of Ocala, and it is deemed desirable
to focus all activities towards that
Now, therefore, by virtue of my
authority as mayor of the city of
Ocala I do hereby proclaim and de declare
clare declare the week commencing Monday,
November 11th, and ending Saturday,
November 16th, 1918, as clean-up
week for the city of Ocala; and I do
hereby call on all citizens of the city
of Ocala to remove from their prem premises
ises premises all accumulations of weeds, trash
and debris, and to do all in their pow power
er power to. assist in improving the appear appearance
ance appearance of our city.
In witness whereof I have hereunto
set my hand as mayor of the city of
Ocala, at Ocala, Florida, this 9th day
of November, A. D. 1918.
J. E. Chace, Mayor.1
Attest: H, C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.
A QUESTION AND ITS ANSWER
Lieut. Norton P. Davis' Advice to His
October "Dad-October 28,' 1918.
Are you the one that was mention
ed in the "Star" several days ago
that was laying all kinds of wagers
that the war would be over by Christ Christmas?
mas? Christmas? It sounds like that fanatical
theme of yours. You had better get
that idea out of your head.
Dad's Telegraphic Reply
Ocala, Nov. 10, 1918.
Lieut. Norton P. Davis, Care Co. 101,
Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga.:
Davis' unabridged dictionary, war
edition, defines "a fanatic" as a col collector
lector collector of hats and other valuable
wearing apparel. This definition ap approved
proved approved by kaiser and other war lords.
D. W. Davis.
Colect charges from Lieut. Davis.
O. K. by Foch, Haig and Pershing.
The United War Work Committee
could make no report today. Some of
the members say the people are sub
scribing with great enthusiasm. This
is as it should be.
FOR SALE-Four good mules and
two-horse wagon. Apply to A. T.
WHY RENT? Will sell good five-
room house, three large lots; small
payment, balance in monthly pay payments
ments payments less than rent. Also 40 acres
of good land cheap. Box 233. 9
RAZOR BLADES SHARPENED 1
sharpen all makes of safety razor
blades. All hair tested. Durham Durham-Duplex
Duplex Durham-Duplex doz. 50c; other double-edge
$35c; single-edge 25c. T. C. Peacock,
707 Franklin St., Tampa, Fla. 9-lm
the printer for them, as there is al always
ways always a rash at that time. The Star, tf
WANTED Job by experienced book bookkeeper,
keeper, bookkeeper, two or three evenings weekly.
Address, "L." care Star. 4-t
WANTED 5 to 7 room house with
modern conveniences; must be close
in. Want it at once. Address "B,"
care the Star. ... 7-6t
FAIR PLACARDS If you will need
any placards for your exhibits at the
fair, place your orders early. Don't
wait until the fair opens, then rush to
FOR RENT Two or three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Apply
at 507 S. Second St, phone 112.
FOR SALE Or exchange, 20 acres
of best land at Pedro with house and
good well. Will exchange for small
place close in or city property. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. E. Matlock, Harrington Hall
FOR SALE 1917 model Ford tooMag
car; completely overhauled; new top
and cushions; price $400.' Address 107
Alvarez street, Ocala, Fla. 8-2t
Paper Driniang Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
, Sayc General Pershing, referring to
o.ie cf tho war vrork organizations :
U A SENSE of obligation for the varied
and useful crrvico rendered to the
army in France . . rrompts me to
join in tho Kp;al frr t3 further financial
support. I have opportunity tO'Observe
its operations, mc; the qua'ity of its
personnel and mark i: ? ?erlcil influence
upon bnr troops, rMI v loh unreservedly
to commend vk fc for the army.
UNITED WAR WORK CAMPAIGN
This Space Contributed by
Davies The Hre Etaf;
As Much As You Ever Gave Before!
The need is for a sum 70 greater than any gift ever asked
for since the world began. The Government has fixed this
sum at $250,000,000.
. By giving to these seven organizations all at once, the cost
and effort of six additional campaigns is saved.
Unless Americans do give twice as much as ever before, r
our. soldiers and sailors may not enjoy during 1919 these.
3,600 Recreation Buildings 2,500 Libraries supplying 5,000,000 books
; 1,000 Miles of Movie Films 85 Hostess Houses
100 Leading Stage Stars 15,000 Big-brother "secretaries"
2,000 Athletic Directors r Millions of dollars of home comforts
'. When you give double, you make sure that every fighter has the cheer and comforts
of these seven organizations every step of the way from home to the fron t and back
again. You provide him with a church, a theatre, a cheerful home, a store,a school, a
club, and an athletic field and a knowledge that the folks back home are with him,
heart and soul! You have loaned your money to supply their physical needs. Now
give to maintain the Morale that is winning the war!
From the time your fighter starts for a cantonment until
he reaches a front-line dug-out the seven organizations are
ministering to him in big ways and little ways, to take the
worries off his shoulders and to carry cheer and comfort to
him. One aim one neednow, altogether!
Munroe and Chambliss National Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Commercial Bank
i'l Iff .U W K It .Ui
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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
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mods:dateIssued November 11, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07087
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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