The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:07088

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
v
Weather Forecast: Fair, continued
cool tonight and Wednesday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 272

OCALA

a m

a

-

i
t

N

A mericans Took Town Just
"Before Armistice

G0VETO1EMT III AT 0I1CE REM TRYING. TO RESTORE
OnDER II! DISTRACTED EUROPE

With the Americans on the Mozelle,
Monday, Nov. 11. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) The last .French town to
fall into the hands of the Americans
was Stenay, which was reached a
quarter of an hour before the armis armistice
tice armistice became effective.
"RECONSTRUCTION"
Washington Nov. 12-America to today
day today turned towards ways, of peace
and took up problems of reconstruc reconstruction
tion reconstruction in common with the associated
governments. Immediately ahead is
how diplomatic Washington saw the
peace conference, the world's court of
justice, before which Germany as the
chief criminal, with Austria, Turkey
and Bulgaria will stand as prisoners
at the bar. Thirty days is the time
allowed under the armistice for the
assembling of the peace congress.
REDUCING THE RISKS
Washington, Nov. 12. Treasury
advisers today recommended to Sec Secretary
retary Secretary McAdoo that war risk insur insurance
ance insurance rates ori hulls, cargoes and sea seamen's
men's seamen's lives be reduced 75 per cent.
AUTO WORK MAY GO ON
. Washington, Nov. 12. The manu manufacture
facture manufacture of passenger-- automobiles' aft after
er after January 1st, the date fixed for a
100 per cent curtailment, is likely to
continue because of the sudden col collapse
lapse collapse of the war and the consequent
expected lessening of the govern government's
ment's government's steel demands. This is the in intimation
timation intimation given at the war industries
board today.
' CLASSIFICATION CEASES
Washington, Nov. 12. The draft
boards have been ordered to stop the
classification of men under nineteen
and over thirty-six and to withhold
questionnaires for such registrants
not already sent out. It was stated
officially at Gen. Crowder's office that
men included in these ages who have
received questionnaires need not fill
. them out.
HUNS ARE HUNGRY
Washington, Nov. 12. An appeal
from German Foreign Minister Solf
for intervention by President Wilson
for mitigation of the armistice terms
to save Germany from starvation
was delivered today by Minister Sul Sul-zer
zer Sul-zer of Switzerland, and sent immed immediately
iately immediately to the president.
CHAMP WILL SUCCEED CLAUD
Washington, Nov. 12. Representa Representative
tive Representative Claude Kitchin, democratic lead leader
er leader in the House, announced today
that Champ Clark would be demo democratic
cratic democratic leader of the next Congress.
NO MORE NEEDED
Washington, Nov. 12. Orders were
sent today to the heads of all mili military
tary military departments to discontinue at
once the acceptance of applications
for admission to central officers'
training camps.
READJUSTMENT
Washington, Nov. 12. The war in industries
dustries industries board today has nearly com completed
pleted completed its revision of the priorities
list, at least partially removing the
restrictions on noi-war activities and
readjusting industries to the new sit situation
uation situation arising from the end of the
war. Railroads and shipping are ex expected
pected expected to be placed at the top of the
list and munitions at the bottom.
RED CROSS NOTICE
We are making, a special effort to
collect a ton of tin this month. Mrs.
W. W. Condon has recently turned
over to us nearly two hundred pounds
of tinfoil, which was collected at the
Book Shop. Besides conserving the
tin so much needed at this time, Mrs.
Condon has materially aided the local
chapter of the Red Cross. Save every
bit of tinfoil, collapsible tubes, pewter
articles and deposit them in the barrel
provided for this purpose at the Mar Marion
ion Marion Hardware Co. store. If you can cannot
not cannot bring it, phone 118 and we will
send for it. W. P. Preer,
Chairman Conservation Committee.

19

WILL BE 8
To Demobilize the Vast Force Enlist Enlisted
ed Enlisted to Conquer, the
Teutons
(Associated Pres&
Washington, Nov. 12. By order of
the president, Gen. Crowder yesterday
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.
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- ,-.;Vw: .' ':
Former civilian status in the life
of the nation has been turned over to
the war department and the soldiers
will be returned to their places. It is
understood the work or fight order
will be used largely in filling places
for other men, and each local draft
board will be constituted a central, la labor
bor labor office for the district in which it is
situated and will place men where
needed.
Demobilization of the armed forces,
return of the nation's mobilized in industries
dustries industries to a peace basis, will be
necessarily 4 carefully cafried out "in
order to. cause no undue change in the
national life.
Officials here expect that Congress
will be called on soon to consider a
"demobilization bill" which will deal
with this and kindred problems.
The units of the army to remain in
France over the period of settlement
has not been taken up by the war de department.
partment. department. It should be realized, of officials
ficials officials point out, that even after terms
of peace have been signed a work of
stupendous magnitude will remain.
Millions of tons of material, railroad
equipment as well as arsenal sup supplies,
plies, supplies, repair and refitting plants and
the strictly military accoutrements
must be collected and invoiced prep preparatory
aratory preparatory to their disposal by the allied
governments or re-shipment to the
United States. An'army of consider considerable
able considerable size will be needed for this work
for. months after the war has ended.
It has been suggested that the units
to remain in France ror this work
might be obtained by voluntary en enlistment.
listment. enlistment. V 1
A small number of men in eastern
states commenced entraining at 6 a.
m. yesterday for cantonments under
the calls and the cancellation came too
late to affect their status. They will
be considered, as in the army until
demobilized. Men not yet entrained,
whether specially inducted or subject
to general call, at the hour set by
the draft boards will be considered
as honorably discharged and so paid.
LYNCHING IN ALABAMA
(Associated Press) :
Sheffield, Ala., Nov. 12. George
Whiteside, a negro, the self-confessed
murderer oikPoliceman John Graham,
was taken from the county jail this
morning and hanged on the bank of
the Tennessee river. Race feeling is
running high here. A mob is reported
on the way to Russell ville with the
avowed intention of taking Henry
Willingham and Charley 'Hamilton,
two negroe, salso implicated in the
killing of the officer and who are in
jail.' --1"
NOTICE TO 'SULINS MILLER
Call at Ocala headquarters, Ameri.
can Red Cross, for a letter f rom ever ever-seas.
seas. ever-seas. Ocala Chapter, A. R. C.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchword here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf

- f
Peace Celebration on the Pub

lic Square Tonight. 0 c a 1 a

and Marion

ebrate the coming of Peace,
by Music, Speeches and Tab

leaux. Program will begin at
7:30 P. M. promptly. Every

body is expected to be there.

bus

SUBSCRIPII0linAIIEII10CALAMPMlli0V.il.

Five Hundred Dollars Each: Taylor
Brothers, McDowell Crate & Lumber
Company, Camp Brothers, Munroe &
Chambliss Stock Farm.
Three Hundred Dollars Each: Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay.
Two Hundred and Fifty Dollars
Each: Ben Rheinauer the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank, the Ocala
National Bank.
One Hundred and Fifty Dollars:
Moses Grocery Company. V
One Hundred and Twenty-FrVa
Dollars Each: William Hocker.
One Hundred Dollars Each: H. A.
Waterman, E. C. Jordan & Co., E. A.
Osborne, R. L. Anderson, Jake Brown,
A. C. Cobb, Abner Pooser, J. L. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and family, Chas. S. Cullen,
J. E. Chace, L.fW. Duval and family,
W. J. Edwards, E. G, Peekt R. A. Bur
ford, G. S. Scott, H. B. Masters Co.
.Eighty Dollars Each: J. J. Gerig.
Seventy-Five Dollars Each : The
Chazals, B. F. Condon, Marcus Frank,
B. Goldman, C. R. Tydings,
Fifty-Seven Dollars, Fifty Cents:
Wiley M. Burf ord, war risk insurance.
Fifty Dollars -Each: J. P. Phillips,
Ocala Telephone Co., Ocala Coca-Cola
Co., B. t A. Weathers, Ocala Steam
Laundry Co., J. M. Thomas, Florida
Live Stock & Farms Co., H. C. Jones,
Chas. E. Simmons, Ocala Iron Works,
D. W.- Davis Insurance Agency, P. .H.
Nugent, J. S. Pearson, Smith Grocery
Co., H. W. Henry, O. K. Teapot Groc Grocery
ery Grocery Co., E. E. Dobbs, O. B. Howse.
Forty Dollars Each: A. E. Gerig.
Twenty-Tive Dollars Each: Hayes
& Guynn, H. A. Davies, Needham
Bros., W. Wolff, Harry J. Walters, H.
I. Thompson, C. A. Fort, R. D. Jones,
E R. Carroll (Maxwell), Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., W. E. Smith, O. E. Cox,
L. N. Green, H. A. Shaver Company,
W. K. Lane, Welch-Todd Lumber Co,
W. T. Whitley, H. C.Sistrunk, A. L.
Izlar, M. M. Little, C. G. Frazier, De De-Witt
Witt De-Witt Griffin, R. S. Rogers, C. (Ed)
Carmichael, J. B. Peck, E. J. Crook,
Max Israelson.
Twenty Dollars EacS: Girls' Indus Industrial
trial Industrial School O A. Harris, L. Toffal Toffal-letti,
letti, Toffal-letti, J. H. Benjanrin.
'' Fifteen Dollars Each: F. E. Colby,
Charles Peyser, D. E. Morgan, The
Book Shop, P. V. Leavengood.'J. R.
Fort, George Looney, Lanier Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, Jas. J. Pyles, T. S. Trantham.
Ten Dollars Each: Charles MacLu MacLu-cas,
cas, MacLu-cas, Robert M. Blake, Baxter Carn, C.
G. Barnett, L. H. Kirkby, F. R. Hock Hocker,
er, Hocker, M. L. Petty, A. A. Vandenbrock,
W. K. Zewadski, F. W. Ditto, C. F.
Flippen, A. A. Winer, J. C. Lanier,
J. R. Herndon, L. W. Ponder, C. V.
Roberts, W. H. Fausler, Tom Sexton,
American Cafe, L. K. Braddock, R.
T. Yonge, J. M. Jackson, George Tay Taylor,.
lor,. Taylor,. G. G. Chambers, Smith Hardin,
I. N. Ferguson, H. Blackburn, J. H.
Brinson, N. F. Boltin, W. H. Cassels,
W. A. Wilds, H. B. Baxter, Dixie
Cafe, N. Y. Meat Market, Junie Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, S. T. Sistrunk, W. W Rilea, S.
C. M. Thomas, A. Slqtt, J. H. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, J. W. Akin and family, J. W.
Tally, W. C. Charles, R. L. Bridges,
B. F. Borden, F. W. Cook, R. T.
Adams, Carter's Bakery, J. Lay, Har Harry
ry Harry L. Booher. V
Seven Dollars, Fifty Cents Each:
L. W. Holstine.
Five Dollars Each: T. C. Thomson,
W. L. Armour, D. S Williams, How Howard
ard Howard Clark, T. M. Moore, H. O. Cole,
Savoy Cafe, Geo. W. Stephens, H. R.
Luffman, J. P. Felts. Guy Felts, J. T.
Cohn, T. A. Cobb, C. J. Fauth, C. A.
Holloway, C. S. Wilson, H. C. Bilbro,
R. B. Fuller, V. Mrasek, Hansel Leav Leav-engood,
engood, Leav-engood, B. N. Dosh, N. Doiny, J. S.
Burk, Sam Christian, W. M. Parker,
L.' O. Bocher, J. H. Dunn, Robert
Marsh, F. E. Vogt, J. H. Spering, W.
N. Lane, R. A. Carlton, A. N. Gal

County will Cel

on

lant, F. B. Gates, Barney Spencer, E.
L. Parr, P. W. Whitesides, C. G. Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, J. J. Sanders, J. H. Dean, J. C.
Bray, T. R. Gates, A. P. Canova, G. R.
Roberts, L. R. Kirkpatrick, W. S.
Bray, T. C-Atkinson, N. Lopez, J. L.
Smoak, John R. Preer.
One Dollar Each: J. T. Madden.
COMPLETE TERMS'
OF THE ARMISTICE
HDwing to the fact that the wires
were clogged with work Monday, eve everybody
rybody everybody trying to telegraph at once,
only the general terms of the armis armistice
tice armistice reached the Star in time. The
complete text came along late in' the
afternoon and was posted by the Star
on its "bulletin" window, which has
become one "of the most interesting
spots in town, and was read by hun hundreds
dreds hundreds who passed that way before
midnight. The complete terms are
as follows:
One Military Clauses on Western
Front
1, Cessation of operations by land
and in the air six hours after signa signature
ture signature of the armistice.
2. Immediate evacuation of occu occupied
pied occupied countries, Belgium, France, Al Alsace
sace Alsace Lorraine, Luxemberg, so ordered
as to be completed within 14 days
from the signature of the armistice.
German troops which, have not left
the above mentioned territories with within
in within the period fixed will become prison prisoners
ers prisoners of war. Occupation by the Allies
and United States forces jointly will
keep pace with evacuation and occu occupation
pation occupation will be regulated in accordance
with a note annexed to the stated
terms. x
' 3. Repatriation, beginning at once
and to be completed within 14 days,
of all inhabitants of the c'otmtries
above mentioned, including hostages
and persons under trial or convicted.
4. Surrender in good condition by
the German armies of the following
equipment: 5000 guns (2500 heavy,
2500 field), 10,000 machine guns, 3000
minnenwerfer; 2000 airplanes (fight (fighters,
ers, (fighters, bombers firstly, D-73c and night
bombing machines). The above to be
delivered to the Allies and the United
States troops in accordance with the
detailed conditions laid down in the
annexed note.
5. Evacuation by the German
armies of the countries on the left
bank of the Rhine. The countries on
the left bank of the Rhine shall be ad administered
ministered administered by the local authorities
under the -control of the Allied and
United States armies of occupation.
The occupation of these territories
will be determined by Allied and Unit United
ed United States garrisons holding the inter international
national international crossings of the Rhine, May May-ence,
ence, May-ence, Coblenz; Cologne, together with
bridgeheads on the right bank and
garrisons similarly holding the strat strategic
egic strategic points of the regions. A neutral
zone shall be reserved on the right
of the Rhine between the stream and
a line drawn parallel to it 40 kilo kilometres
metres kilometres to the east from the frontier
of Holland to the parellel of Gerns Gerns-heim
heim Gerns-heim Sfnd as far as practical a dis distance
tance distance of 30 kilometres east of the
stream from this parallel upon the
Swiss frontier. Evacuation by Ger Germany
many Germany of these lands shall be so order ordered
ed ordered as to be complete within a period
of 11, in all, 19 days after the signa signature
ture signature of the armistice. All movements
of evacuation ard occupation will be
regulated according to the note an annexed.
nexed. annexed.
6. In all territory evacuated by
the enemy there shall be no evacua evacuation
tion evacuation of inhabitants; no damage pr
harm shall be done to ti e persons or

1

Anarchistic Outbreaks in the
; German Army

HDIII S

Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11.
The entiie German northern fleet and
the island 'base at Helgoland are in
the hands of the soldiers' council, ac according
cording according to aBremen telegram.
HINDY ADHERES
.Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11;
General Hindenburg is not in Holland,
according to a telegram from the
semi-official Wolff Bureau in Berlin.
He remains at main headquarters and
adheres to the new government.
The telegram adds that Crown
Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria, has not
fied as some reports declared.
MUTINY AT BEVERLOO
Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11.
The German troops at Beverloo camp,
Belgium, have mutinied and the army
is marching with guns toward Hol
land. '
A BAD SIGN
Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11. A
soldiers council has been formed at
the front and will submit demands to
Hindenburg tomorrow, according to a
Wolff Bureau dispatch from German
general headquarters.
CHARLES HAS QUIT
London, Nov. 12, 8:46 a. m. Em
peror Charles of Austria, has abdicat
ed, according to a Copenhagen dis dispatch
patch dispatch to the Exchange .Telegraph,
quoting private advices from Vienna.
Victor Adler, leader of the Austrian
socialists and foreign secretary in the
German-Austrian cabinet formed in
Vienna Oct. 31st, is dead, it is re
ported.
It is reported also that a general
strike will be declared in Vienna to
morrow.
A WANDERER
London, Nov. 12. Former. Em
peror William has arrived near the
village of Velp, fifty miles from Am Amsterdam,
sterdam, Amsterdam, it is reported.
property of the inhabitants. No de destruction
struction destruction of any kind to be commit committed.
ted. committed. Military establishments of' all
kinds shall be delivered intact as well
as military stores of munitions,
equipment not removed in the periods
fixed for evacuation. Supplies of food
of all kinds for the civil population,
cattle, etc, shall be left in situ. In Industrial
dustrial Industrial establishments shall not be
impaired in any way and their per personnel
sonnel personnel shall not be moved. Roads and
means of communication of every
kind, railroad, water ways, main
roads, bridges, telegraphs, telephones,
shall be in no manner impaired.
7. All civil and military personnel
at present employed on them shall
remain. Five thousand motor lorries
in good working order with all neces necessary
sary necessary spare parts and fittings shall be
delivered to the associated powers
within the period fixed for the evac evacuation
uation evacuation of Belgium and Luxemburg.
The railways of Alsace-Lorraine shall
be handed over within the same
period, together with all pre-war per personnel
sonnel personnel and material. Further ma material
terial material necessary for the working of
railways in the country on the left
bank of the Rhine shall be left in
situ-, All stores of coal and. material
for the up-keep of permanent ways,
signals and repair shops left entire" in
situ and kept in an efficient state by
Germany during the whole period of
armistice. All barges taken from the
Allies shall be restored to them. A
note appended regulates the details of
these measures.
, 8. The German command shall be
responsible for revealing all mines or
delay acting fuses dropped on terri territory
tory territory evacuated by the German troops
and shall assist in their discovery and
destruction. The German command
shall also reveal all destructive meas measures
ures measures that may have been taken (such
as poisoning or polluting of springs,
wells, etc) under penalty of reprisaL
9. The right of requisftion shall
be exercised by the Allied and tht
United States armies in occupied ter territory.
ritory. territory. The upkeep of the troops of
occupation in the Rhine land (exclud-

I

M
Kb
M
1
II

llUULA?iD MAY BE SIMILAR TQ THOSE HI
FIIACCE DUI11II6 THE COMMUIIE

WILL RESUME WORK
Messrs. Camp Looking for Labor in
t Order to Reopen Their
. Phosphate Mines
The best news we can tell Ocala
people today is that C. and J. Camp
intend to resume the operation their
phosphate mines as soon as they can
obtain hands. It is presumed that the
Dunnellon company will do likewise.
Resumption of the mining and ship shipping
ping shipping of phosphate will mean more to
this section tlan anything else except
the steady progress of farming and
stockraising. V
TEMPLE AMUSEMENTS -.
FOR NOVEMBER
Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 p.m.
Today, Nov. 12: Mabel Normand
in Back to the Woods." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 13: Wallace Reid
in "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
Rinehart's story, "K." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 20: "A City of
Dim Faces." Ford WTeekly.
Thursday, Nov. 21: Douglas Fair-
banks in "Mr. Fixit." Pathe News.
Friday, Nor. 22: "Merely Players."
Saturday, Nov. 23: "Love Swindle."
Official War Review.
Monday, Nov. 25: Bert Lytell in
"Boston Blackie's Little Pal." Drew
comedy.
Tuesday, Nov. 26: Madge Kennedy
in "Friend Husband." Pathe News.
.Wednesday, Nov. 27 : Vivian Martin
in "Unclaimed ; Goods." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 28: Elsie Ferguson
in "The Lie." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 29: "Grouch."
ing Lorraine) shall be charged to the
German government.
10. An immediate repatriation
without reciprocity according to de detailed
tailed detailed conditions which shall be' fixed
of all Allied and and United States
prisoners of war. Allied powers and
the United States shall be able ,to
dispose of these prisoners as they,
wish.
, 11. Sick and wounded who cannot
be removed from evacuated territory
will be cared for by German person personnel
nel personnel who will be left on the spot with
the medical material required.
Two Disposition t Relative to the
Eastern Front
12. All German troops at present
in any territory which before the war
belonged to Russia, Roumania oi
Turkey shall withdraw within the
frontiers of Germany as they existed
on Aug. 1, 1914.
13. Evacuation by German troops
to begin at once and all German in instructors,
structors, instructors, prisoners and-, civilian as
well as. military agents, now on the V
territory of Russia (as defined before
1914) to be recalled.
Russia to Old Borders
14. German troops to cease at
once all requisitions and seizures ana
any other undertaking with a view to
obtaining supplies intended for Ger Germany
many Germany in Roumania and Russia (as de defined
fined defined on August 1, 1914.)
15. Abandonment of the treaties
of Bucharest and Brest-Litovsk and
of the supplementary treaties.
16. The Allies shall have free ac access
cess access to the territories evacuated by
the Germans on their eastern frontier
either through Danzig or by the Vis Vistula
tula Vistula in order to convey supplies to the
populations of those territories or for
any other purposes.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Li



OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR

Pnbllfcer ETery Day Kxeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. II. Carroll, Preoldeat
P. V. Leaveagood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla,, ostofflce as
4econd-cla.ss matter.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to if or
but otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
peclal dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. TELEPHONES
Baalaena OfJIeo Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Sere
SoeletT Editor Five, Doable-One
ADVERTISING RATES
7nlayt Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
but times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading- Netleeat 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for estch subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra cora cora-oosltlor
oosltlor cora-oosltlor charges.
Legal Advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic
One year, in advance.......
Six months, in Advance
Three months, in advance.,
One month, in advance....,
FtoreJjra
One year, in advance.......
8ix months, in advance....,
Three months, in advance.,
One month, in advance
....$5.00
.... 2.50
1.25
,50
....$$.00
.... 4.25
2.25
.... .80
A GREAT DAY'S WORK
The soliciting committees of the
United War Work campaign met last
evening in their offices over the Mun Mun-roe
roe Mun-roe and Chambliss Bank and checked
up the day's work and went over the
cards carefully. Mr. Z. C. Chambliss,
chairman for Marion county, and Mr.
J. P. Phillips, chairman of the solicit soliciting
ing soliciting teams, were also present. No re reports
ports reports were received from ut of town
workers on the first day's drive.
The pledges secured in Ocala for
yesterday's work totaled $8801, and
as Ocala's allotment is $11,860, with
a 25 per cent over-subscription on top
of this, so it is seen that the big sum
is not nearly raised.
Very few assessments, were reject
ed and the committee in the entire
days' work only reported possibly a
dozen who declined to accept their as assessment
sessment assessment as made by the committees
and asked for a reduction, and there
were only two or three who refused
to give at all.
The committees will meet each eve evening
ning evening to report and expect to have the
entire amount raised well before the
la&t of the week, when the drive will
close. ' ..'" ..
It is well to give and give cheer cheerfully
fully cheerfully The members of the commit committees
tees committees are alL business men, very busy
with their own affairs and have not
the time nor the inclination to argue
and plead with any one who is just
as vitally interested in "the great
work as the committeeman who is
soliciting contributions. Those who re refuse
fuse refuse to give will be in a distinctive
class to themseves ?and will be so
tabulated and known.
A PROPHECY FULFILLED
We do' not claim to be a prophet,
and it was more with the desire of
cheering our friends than with a
seer's vision of the future that we
wrote the following on the night of
Thursday, May 30, last. We have
never had any doubt that the Allies
were going to win this war, and our
faith was redoubled when America
went in. When the following was
written, the outlook was more gloomy
than it had been at any time since
just before the first battle of the
Marnej But we were sure then that
America and her Allies would win in
the long run, and the only miscalcu miscalculation
lation miscalculation we have made is that the run
was shorter than we ever dared hope
it would be:
Don't be Discouraged
"The Star regrets to observe that
some of our people are worried over
the situation on the European battle
front, and are expressing their con concern
cern concern in terms calculated to discour discourage,
age, discourage, perhaps to frighten, those who
have not studied the situation.
"We do not see any reason for be being
ing being downcast. To us, the situation is
very hopeful indeed. For several
weeks, the Huns have been massing
inen, guns and ammunition on that
front. ; It was inevitable that when
they struck they, must drive the Al Allied
lied Allied line back at some points. It does
not. seem to us that they have made
even as much gain as they might
have reasonably expected. V
"In their offensives, the Germans
can always gain ground, as long as
they are willing to pay the price in
men for the ground, and the Allies
prefer to lose ground rather than
lose men. The ground will last longer
than the men. At the rate the Ger
mans are paying in men for ground
they will have no men left before
they can advance far enough to en
danger the ultimate result.
"We must expect to lose some
ground and many men. We have far
more of both than the uermans and
our generals are doing right to save

the latter at the expense of the for former.
mer. former. They have not so far lost any
vital point nor important line of com communications,
munications, communications, and they have kept their
long battle-rank unbroken. The Ger German
man German staff is wasting men with mur murderous
derous murderous prodigality, because it knows
it must win now or lose forever.
"Do not be discouraged. The Ger Germans
mans Germans will not win. Their bloody flag
will soon go down in eternal defeat."

ALLIED VIEWS REGARDING
THE AMERICAN ELECTION
The following from the Toronto
Mail and Empire, the leading paper
of Canada, bears out the Star's opin opinion
ion opinion that the result of the recent elec election
tion election does not impair America's influ influence
ence influence or. Mr. Wilson's prestige abroad:
Allies in American Politics
Americans being so accustomed to
decide their elections with- the sole
idea of securing representatives who
suit themselves must find it extraord extraordinary
inary extraordinary to see both political parties try trying
ing trying to drag the Allies into the cam cam-paig
paig cam-paig nthat is to close next week. The
republicans are more than hinting!
that the people of the Allied nations
would rejoice to see a republican Con Congress,
gress, Congress, because such a Congress would
be a guarantee that there would be no
slackening of American war effort.
The democrats, on the other hand,
say that if they are not returned in
control of both houses the people of
Europe, both enemies and Allies, will
conclude that the American people
have refused longer to support Pres President
ident President Wilson and are wearying of the
war. It being manifestly impossible
for the Allies or for any of their
spokesmen to make a positive state statement
ment statement on the matter, this decisive
method of settling the argument can cannot
not cannot be applied, and the Allies can
merely smile politely and Remain si silent.
lent. silent. They are convinced of the un unswerving
swerving unswerving loyalty of the American
people to the common cause, no mat matter
ter matter what happens to be the political
complexion of the next Congress.
It is not for the Allies to discuss
Woodrow Wilson as leader of thi
democratic party, but as the presi president
dent president of the United States. In honor honoring
ing honoring him, and in complimenting him
upon his various utterances, they
are honoring the American people.
It is not their place publicly to ex express
press express disagreement with any of the
fourteen principles he :' has laia
down, no matter how much mystified
they may be by some of them and no
matter how strongly they may dissent
from others. If necessary their views
will be expressed in the private ex exchange
change exchange of communications between
the official representatives of Britain,
France and Italy and the American
government. These fourteen princi principles
ples principles appear to represent v President
Wilson's own ideas. Ther is no rea reason
son reason to suppose that they were pre prepared
pared prepared in conferences with Lloyd Lloyd-George,
George, Lloyd-George, Clemenceau and Orlando. But
for one of these leaders to say so pub publicly
licly publicly would be not only bad form, but
would be to" imperil the harmony thai
exists among the nations associated
against Germany.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDtHS
ODD FELLOWS
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.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and thiro
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice. 7
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
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 Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire' Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
- Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. in. 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. j
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, 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 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

LIEUT. FERGUSON'S
. SERVICE IN FRANCE

Editor Star: I am sending herein a
copy of an interesting letter from
Lieut. Robt. D. Ferguson, M. C, 319th
Ambulance Co., 305 Sanitary Train,
80th Division, France," to his wife.
Lieut. Ferguson, before leaving was
one of Marion county's leading young
doctors. He is the oldest son of R.
W. Ferguson of Fellowship. Since re receiving'
ceiving' receiving' this letter, Lieut. Ferguson
has been wounded, Oct. 8, in the left
leg. While attending the wounded a
bomb came thru the roof and burst in
the room, killing a lieutenant across
the table three or four feet from
Lieut. Ferguson. The poor man had
his spine penetrated in three places by
shell fragments. Ten others were
wounded. The piece of shell that pene penetrated
trated penetrated Lieut. Ferguson's leg was
about the size of a half dollar, but
fortunately only made a flesh wound
and he hopes to be out in five or six
weeks.
Lieut. Ferguson has many friends
throughout the county who will prob
ably be glad to hear of him again.
Lieut. Ferguson has two brothers who
are doing their bit in Uncle Sam's
navy. Yours respectiuiiy,
(Miss) S. E. Ferguson.
Somewhere in Franct, Oct. 2.
My dear Edna: Yesterday passed
and I did not get to write and today
has almost passed. I am writing this
on German paper. It and the enve envelope
lope envelope is some we found in a dugout
when we advanced and set up a dress dressing
ing dressing station in it.
Last Thursday morning I was
awakened by a most terrible barrage
which I cpuld hear going on several
miles away and from its sound I knew
nothing -could live in it: Also a part
of the company having been carried
up the night before, I knew it was our
I boys getting ready to go over the top.
Soon after daylight orders came for
me to bring the ambulances up and
when I got up I found the Americans
had swept the "Jerrys" off the ground
in front of them for several miles
back so we just took the cars along,
and when we got a carload of wound wounded
ed wounded we sent it back. We kept going
that way all day and night overtook
us near a village of dugouts, so we
brought in the wounded, the stretcher
bearers. We eared for them and
gave them some hot coffee as in one
the dugouts we found a kitchen and
lots of food and on the table was set a
nice meal and they had evidently just
set down to eat it as the plates were
partly helped, when the barrage start started.
ed. started. We used the coffee for the wound wounded
ed wounded and there was plenty for us, too.
Those who liked limburger also had
some, but no thank you, I do not wish
any. It is one thing they say is good
to eat that I do not like. But there
was sausage, canned beef and their
hardtack is the best I have ever eaten.
We were r quite busy that night. I
slept an hour or two sitting up, never
lay down at all. V Next morning I went
on forward to the next little village
and found a mass of stones where nice
buildings had once been, but we found
two dugouts and two rooms in. fair
shape, so I set up a dressing station,
which proved later -to be very central centrally
ly centrally located. Then two smaller ones
were set up farther ahead in the wods
beyond and mine was used as the
base. I had to dispatch all cars as
well as handle many wounded. Twelve
additional ambulances were sent U
work under my direction so I had two
dozen of them and with all that for
three days and nights, I scarcely stop stopped..
ped.. stopped.. Our troops had reached their
objective, but German long range
guns shelled them terribly and caused
many wounds. They also shelled the
roads and quite a few shells almost
got my dressing station. Several
times mud was thrown on the table
where by instruments and dressings
were.
The division surgeon and the com com-manderof
manderof com-manderof the train were up several
times where I was at work and were
highly pleased. Sunday night orders
came that we were relieved and an another
other another company would take over the
work. The other ambulance company
of our division did not get up s6 our
company w,ith the extra ambulances
did the whole work for the division.
In five to six hours we put the wound wounded
ed wounded men from the battlefields back
eight to ten miles to the hospitals, a
thing that has never before been done
in an advance.
When we came out and got back
to one of our field hospitals for rest
we were commended by the command commander
er commander of the sanitary train, the command commanding
ing commanding general of this division and the
commander of this army corps saia
we were the only sanitary "train that
had evacuated the wounded so cred creditably.
itably. creditably. All these came in writing, so
you see it meant a great deal to us.
Our company just covered itself with
glory. That means that this com company
pany company will be cited for its work. The
colonel told Capt. H.: "That man (re (referring
ferring (referring to me) I never saw a man like
him,' so I feel very proud of myself.
Received some old mail from you
yesterday written from North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. The Y. M. C. A. and Red Cross
have been right up here to the front
giving out ciearettes, candy, under-
wear, hot drinks, etc., to those in the?
lines and the wounded. They both de deserve
serve deserve every support of the people at
home and I would like for you to
speak for me to the people we know
to that effect. I have been up and
have seen their work and know where whereof
of whereof I speak. Mr. Ed Rou asked me to
write him what I thought of them in
a letter I received a few days ago. .If
you see him you can tell him that I
can only sepak of their work in the
highest terms.- Robert.

V

Insist

UUUUD

and yets

snreto

-

iiasy
A TRIBUTE TO A
BRAVE YOUNG SOLDIER
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Crosby of
Belleview have received from Capt. R.
A. Cuthbert, of whose company their
brave boy, Frank A. Crosby, was a
member, the following letter, telling
how the gallant young soldier fought
his last fight. France, Oct. 2.
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Crosby: You
have by this time learned of the death
of your son, Corporal F. S. Crosby of
my company, who was killed in action
cn Sept. 30. : It is with a great deal
of sorrow that I have to write to you
of the death of your son, but I am
sure that you are- very anxious to
know about it and I hope that you will
pardon the appearance of this letter.
The battalion to which my company is
attached was undergoing quite a
heavy strafing at the time from the
enemy artillef y and Corporal Crosby
together with two other lads were re returning
turning returning to their gun positions from
mess when a shell struck very close to
them. All of the lads made a dive
for a number of small holes which
have been dug all over the hillside and
it Was supposed that no one was in in-jufed.
jufed. in-jufed. As, soon as they could the two
lads who were with your son ran for
their gun position, not noticing that
your son did not come with them. Aft After
er After an hour or so, however, when he did
not come, a search was : made and
your son .was found lying in one of
those small holes. He had been frilled
instantly and I really' don't believe
that he ever knew what' struck him.
Evidently he had been struck as he
fell into the hole and there were no
marks of any kind on him with the
exception of a very small hole behind
his left temple. Please excuse me for
giving these details but I know that
you would want to know that he wa
not mutilated in any way and that he
did not suffer before he died.
Corporal Crosby has been one of
my beet men. I have found him will willing
ing willing and anxious to do everything
within his power to help in doing the
work which we have had to do. He
has had the respect and affection of
everyone who knew him and was in
every way a fine example of the Am American
erican American soldiers fighting in France. 1
know you cannot help feeling the sor sorrow
row sorrow which his death will cause you
but I do want you to feel that he has
died in a cause which is as great a3
any which our country has evet
fought for. It is sad indeed that so
many of our lads have had to be sac sacrificed
rificed sacrificed in this way but it is one of the
fortunes of war and as long as we
must die, some time, in avway it is a
privilege to be one of those who have
given their lives in a cause such as
this.
Corporal Crosby has been buried by
our chaplain "and the personal things
which he carried have been placed in
charge of the chaplain and will be
forwarded to you at some time in the
future. His grave is located on a
small hillside.
I am very sorry to have to write
this to you but were I in your place I
know this information would be wel welcomed.
comed. welcomed. You have indeed the sympa sympathy
thy sympathy of the officers and men of this
company and I can say that his death
has caused us a great deal of sorrow.
Any information which I can give you
later will be gladly given and in case
you wish to write to me just address
the letter as you have addressed sim similar
ilar similar letters to your son.
Sincerely yours,
R. A. Cuthbert, Capt. M. G.'Co.
Guava paste 80 cents per package
at Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
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
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.

ilH miM djr&&2rj3.. &77T7'Q'&jf

mm iym

mm. x x mm

wi

have 35w&m mm

tarn m ar mm w w w w m m m y m m m i r t w.-r.- m

the vsiyiinssi
oatmeal that
can be made.
Coks quiddy-

to prepare

' SALES OFFICE fIEn

Have Your X;
Winter Bedding Cleaned Now.
Blankets, Comforts, Etc.

GIVE THANKS
And Your Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav Savings
ings Savings Stamps This Month.

.OCALA ICE

COMPANY

j t WHITE STAR LINE i

: Auto Truck Service
Long Distance
Moving

: Collier Bros., Props. Phone 296 :

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

ft
1 XTlv.

In the heart of the eity 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.

Mm(m i 'ill

Jh eHecker CerealCq L?J

SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BYTJO
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
&.PACKMG
AND
TOR AGE I
Covered Moving Vans j
Teaming Packing
Hoisting

TO A N SEE R



OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1918

Cloi

Clean

The front yard,
The side yard,
The back yard.
Clean
0
In front of the front yard.
On both sides of the side yard,
Back of the back yard.

CleanUp!

Does Ocala want Health? Make
it a "Spotless Town."
Does Ocala want New Business
- Interests? Make the town and
surrounding country "spick and
and span."
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 store 3 were dirty. Jots
overgrown with weeds and where
the streets were litered with
! trash.
No one else will-
Let us clean up! v
Ocala Board of Health

: YOU CALL A DOCTOR
' : Because
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
; To The
j COURT PHARMACY
J For the Same Reason

A coat now pnd then of DAVIS

OLD COLONY WAG ON PAINT pre preserves
serves preserves your wagons and farm imple implements
ments implements and makes them look like new.
Wont you let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
I For Sale fly
THE MARION HARDWARE CO-
Ocala. Florida

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

Autumn
Down the crisp meadow path
In wayside mazes,
Brightening the lichened ledge,
Bloom purple daisies;
Sweet fern and goldenrod
Crowd close together;
Thistles are blown about
In the wild weather.
Crimson the hillside glows,
Scarlet the valley;
Sumach and blackberry vine
Make a grand rally.
Woodbine creeps in and out
With five fingers rosy,
Ghostly across the plain
Gleams Indian posy.
Whorls of clematis fall,
Light as a feather,
Hiding the wilding grapes
Clustered together;
Maples are touched with flame,
Elm trees are yellow,
Apples drop down the boughs
Red-streaked and mellow.
Mrs. M. F. Cutts.
-
The peace celebration at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last evening was beautifully car carried
ried carried out and reflected much credit
upon those who had labored faithful faithfully
ly faithfully for its successful culmination. At
the intermission of the pictures, the
rising curtain found a large and ap appreciative
preciative appreciative audience, and Columbia,
draped in the flag of her country,
beautifully represented by Miss Onie
Chazal, ; received an enthusiastic
greeting. The singing of the Star
Spangled Banner and America, led by
Miss Marguerite Porter in her usual
faultless and inimitable style follow followed
ed followed and received deserved commenda commendation,
tion, commendation, for Miss Porter was at her best
and left her hearers in a state of im impassioned
passioned impassioned emotion. The magnificent
tableau, "Victory represented by
Miss Blair Woodrow as liberating the
world, surrounded by her allies wav waving
ing waving victory and lighting the recon reconstructed
structed reconstructed world. Miss Woodrow made a
most charming representation, and
was ably reinforced by her allies,
Uncle Sam being represented by Mr.
William Avery, typifying a glorious
victory and conquering nation, with
uplifted sword and shield, with heel
grinding into the kaiser's neck. To
his right stood the navy represented
by Mr. Homer Small, and to his left
the army, represented by Mr. Chaeny,
and the organizations which helped to
give the victory, Mr. Hoover with his
horn of plenty typifying the abund abundance
ance abundance of the allied world, .was charac characterized
terized characterized by Mr. E. T. Helvenston. Dur During
ing During the rendition of this tableau Miss
Porter enthralled her -"audience by
singing "Peace, I Perfect- Peace.' The
peace of the world was posed by Miss
Alice Bullock, leaning gracefully
over a globe, holding in her hand a
pure white dove, making a strikingly
beautiful picture. The tableau vjvant
left the white dove of peace hovering
over the world. The Red Cross was
fittingly represented by i Miss Sue
Moore, and the Allies grouped about

Dr, Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for I Miss" Liberty, who were Elizabeth

tired and tender fet, at Little's Shoe j Hocker, Katharine Henry, Jessie De De-Parlor.
Parlor. De-Parlor. 24-tf jhon and Elizabeth Bennett. The beau

tiful picture, "Joy of Freedom," by
Mrs. Godfrey Moyers, was one of the
most enjoyable parts of this delight delightful
ful delightful entertainment.

iMc Laren's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deviled Cheese,
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese.
Dried Fias,
Seedless Raisins,
New Seeded Raisins, ;
Dromedary Dates.
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel.
P'ICKLES
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
Sweet. Relish.
COOKING APPLES
65c Peck.

O.ILTMP(0)f.(EMClffiY
Phones 16 M 174.

Mr. J. D. Willis and Miss Mary
Willis .of North Carolina, en route to
Crystal River, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt last night.
-
It is deeply regretted by the many
friends of Dr, James Baskin that he
lies very ill at his residence in Dun Dun-nellon.
nellon. Dun-nellon. His many Ocala and Marion
county, friends earnestly hope for his
speedy recovery.
a
Dr. and Mrs. E. Van Hood, Mrs. E.

A. Osborne, Mrs. A T. Thomas, Miss

Mabel Meffert and Dr. Dobson return returned
ed returned last night from a visit to Dunnel Dunnel-lon,
lon, Dunnel-lon, where they led a most effectual
meeting for United War Work.

A pleasant party from Dunnellon

motoring to Ocala yesterday to help
in the big celebration were Mr. and
Mrs. Wilcox, Mrs. E. Hood, Mrs. Gas

ton, Mrs. Van, Misses Mildren Blank-

inship and Iris Knight.

; .
Rev. Montgomery, the popular min

ister of the Presbyterian church of

Mcintosh, attended the morning serv services
ices services in this city yesterday. Dr. Mont

gomery expects to enter Y. M. C. A.

work at an early date.

m m m
Miss Hattie Neal, one of Mcin

tosh's most popular young ladies, ac

companied by her brother, Mr. Bar Barclay
clay Barclay Neal, enjoyed a visit to : Ocala
yesterday and had the pleasure of
participating in the peace celebrations.

The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.

T. W. Troxler learned yesterday witu
deep regret of the accident which be befell
fell befell their youngest son, Charles, at
their residence Sunday afternoon.
While engaged in boyish sports" an ac accidental
cidental accidental fall left Master Charles with

a broken arm. The member was set

by a physician and Master Charles

will soon be out again.

-
Among the prominent out of town

visitors in Ocala yesterday were Mrs.

M. A. Gist and Mrs. W. A. Camp,

formerly, Miss Mary Flewellen, both
of Mcintosh. Others in the car were

Miss Eva Hester and sister, Mrs.
Bennett, a recent bride; who before

her marriage was Miss Ida Hester of

Evinston. Her husband, Rev. Bennett,

the former Baptist minister of Mcin

tosh ,is now in England. Mrs.. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett will remain with her parents at

Evinston until his return to this

country. t

Dr. Grace Whitford, state chair

man of the health department of the

Federation of Woman's Clubs, and an

attache of the state board of health,
is a guest at the Harrington Hall ho

tel. Dr, Whitford is one of the fore

most workers in the federation- and

is doing state work under the auspices

of the state board of health. While

in the city Dr. Whitford is here to

inspect the Girls' Industrial School

and the hospital work being done for

the state's crippled children. Dr.

Whitford is a most earnest, compe

tent and enthusiastic worker, and

Ocala is honored by having her in our

midst.

.
Anna Q. Nillson, who had the stel

lar role in "In Judgment Of." which

was shown at the Temple yesterday,

was seen for the first time on an

Ocala screen, and all who saw tht

picture hope she wift be seen often in
the future. She is very pretty and

her acting is perfect. Franklyn Far-

num also appeared in this picture, but

even his vigorous acting was subordi subordinate
nate subordinate to Miss Nillson's talent and

charm. This evening, the Temple has
a very charming favorite, Mabel Nor-

mand, m "Back to the Woods;" also
the Pathe News.

"
The surgical dressings have arriv

ed. The rooms are open every day

irom one until five p. m. There is an

urgent need- for workers.

Marion Co. Chapter, A. R. C.
Surgical Dressings
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.
.

Cartons for Christmas Gifts for Sol

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
Christmas.

ANTHONY

Anthony, Nov. 6- News was re

ceived last week that Messrs. Lawton

C. Sims and David N. Brown have
landed safely "over there."
Mr. Goodwin Graham of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, a former Anthony boy, has als
landed in France. Anthony is well
represented in France.
Miss Alice Martin of Jacksonville
and Sergeant W. A. Tinsman of Camp
Johnson spent Sunday with Miss Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Martin.
Mr. Clarence Shealy returned home
from Georgia Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gates and chil children
dren children of Lynne, spent Sunday with
Mrs. Gates' parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
B. Moore. Mrs. Moore and daughters,
Stella and Ora, accompanied them to
their home.

Quite a few attended the dance at

the Ellis building Thursday night,

given by Miss Stella Moore and Mr.

J. A. Talton.

Messrs. Arthur Martin and Joe El

lison left Sunday for Jacksonville. ;
Mr. Hollie Milligan of Jacksonville
spent Sunday here.. :
Miss Josie Parrish, who has been

visting her sister, Mrs. Wilson of
Ocala, returned to Anthony; last week.
Mrs. Jack Halton and daughter,

Dorothy, who have been in Greenville,

S. C for the past few months, are

spending a few days in Anthony with

Mrs. Halton's father, Mr. E..H. Swain,

before returning to their home in Sar Sarasota.
asota. Sarasota. ; y
Miss Beulah Morrison is improving
from a fall which she received last
Monday.
Mn E. L. Guinn and family return returned
ed returned home last week from a trip to Gra Gra-hamville.
hamville. Gra-hamville. Miss Marguerite Plummer is stay staying
ing staying in Ocala with her aunt, Mrs. Ed
Carmichael and attending school.
- BELLEVIEW

Belleview, Nov. 6. -Mr. E. W. Cros Crosby
by Crosby received the sad news Thursday of
the death of his son, Frank A. Crosby
in France. The young man was killed
during the latter part of September.
The family have the sympathy of the
community in the loss of this brav
soldier boy." ... 'y '
Mr. Adam Hafner passed away
Friday 'evening at his winter home
here, after a' long spell of sickness
The body probably will be sent back
to the old home of the deceased in the
north, where it will be placed beside
his second wife. His two sons, John
and Theodore Hafner, c&irTQ Tuesday.
Mr. Frank Gale spent the week

end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O.

M. Gale last week and returned to

Stetson University in his car Sunday

afternoon.

Friends and relatives welcomed Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Haviland and Mrs. L.
L. Hopkins to their winter home Fri

day morning.

A Miss Mary A Gale returned to her

school in Arcadia Sunday.

Mrs. Spencer spent Sunday with her

son, George Spencer.

On account of so much sickness our
dance of the 8th will be postponed in

definitely. :

Mr. Walter J. Nelson took a busi

ness trip to Jacksonville Sunday.

Mr. Robert Roundtree is home on

the sick list. ".

. Mr. Edgar Rothschild is home for a

ten days furlough from the navy.

Miss Clara May Crosby returned

from her visit at Daytona Saturday.

4 Mrs. 0. M. Gale, : who has been

quite ill for the past week, is some

what improved, which will be good

news for her many friends.

Mr. Smith Stewart returned Mon

day from a business trip A Jackson- j

ville. : ."": )
Mrs. E. W. Crosby's daughter, Mrs.
Bruderly cameTuesday to make them
a visit. .
Mr. J. A. Freeman and son, Roy
were business visitors to Ocala Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Mr. J. T. Hames, who has1 been
working in Jacksonville, has returned
home. '
A number of travelers stopped at
the Lake View hotel the past week.
BEAUTIFUL BROOKS VILLE

mm

npHE United War Work Campaign of
these societies is merely another indi indi-cstioo
cstioo indi-cstioo of that unity of spirit as a nation that
b mating it possible for us to win the war.,
That spirit and the place which the work of
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.
. Woodrow Wilson
UNITED WAR WORK CAMPAIGN

HI

J
III m
' I
II

This Space Contributed by
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling WorEis

CHEVROLET
For Economical Transportation

With a Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" car you
can cover distance swiftly,- economically
and with comfort. From home to office
to the factory and from the farm or to the
innumerable places that the demandsof each
business day call you is a matter of min minutes
utes minutes instead of hours with a Chevrolet. This
service is always at your command the in instant
stant instant you want it. It gives you travel in independence
dependence independence with economy and cbnfort all
the time.
Come, and inspect this model. Get ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with all it can offer you.
' We Maintain the Most Complete. Garage
and Repair Shop in Central Florida.
Ocala Iron Works Garage
NORTH MAIN STREET TELEPHONE No. 4
. Ocala - - Florida

(Concluded on Fourth Page)
USED CAR BARGAINS
One 1918 Ford touring, selt-starter.
One 1914 Ford touring, new top,
newly painted.
One 1916 Dodge roadster; new top,
A-l shape.
One 1916 Dodge touring; new tires,
newly painted.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Ocala, Fla.. Phone 348. 9-6t
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

One of our friends gave us the fol following
lowing following account of a very pleasant trip
to Brooks ville: We spent the week weekend
end weekend in Brooksville last week with Mrs.
L. C. Bell and family. We were given
a lovely ride over the town Sunday
morning. It is indeed a most beauti beautifully
fully beautifully situated town. It is said to be
a town built on seven hills. We saw
some lovely groves of oranges, grape

fruit and tangerines. In the after afternoon
noon afternoon we were given a ride out to the
government experiment station, about
thre miles from town. It is in charge
of Mr. Morrow, a most interesting
gentleman. He carried us over the
farm and showed us the many varie varieties
ties varieties of vegetation and also gave the
correct botanical names for each. To
imagine what some of them sounded
like, just take all the -letters of the
alphabet and mix them up, then pro pronounce
nounce pronounce it. Mr. Morrow, however, pro pronounced
nounced pronounced them with all ease. He has
been in the business several years,
having had charge of stations in Cali California
fornia California before coming to Florida. There
is a jungle of bamboo of different
varieties (about two acres of it) ;
young avocado trees, loquats and
others too numerous to mention. One
thing we noticed in particular was
the choyote, something similar to a
squash and very fine. (We had some
for dinner that day.) They grow on &
vine which grows very rapidly and
luxuriantly, and bears an abundance

Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring Car, $850, Delivered at Ocala

of the fruit. He gave each of us a
basket of them to bring home.,. He
made the statement that more people

from other places and counties vitited
tie station than the people of Brooks Brooksville
ville Brooksville and Hernando county. Those

good people are missing an interest interest-in
in interest-in v trm. We exnect to visit the sta-

tion again when we visit an Brooks Brooksville.
ville. Brooksville. .-

,

"Good morning, papa,"
says the Crown Prince to
Wahelm. "The United
War Work Campaign has
gone over the top."
And what Wilhelm an answers
swers answers in reply is some something
thing something that no father should
say in the presence of his
eldest che-ild.

COMB SA6E TEA 111

TO DWEII IT

111

It '8 Grandmother's Recipe to
keep her Locks Dark;
Glossy, Beautiful.

The old-time mixture of Sage Tea and
Sulphur for darkening gray, ttreaked
and faded hair is grandmother's recipe,
and folks are again using it to keep their
hair a good, even color, which is quite
Ecnsible, as we are living in an age whea
a youthful appearance is of the" greatest
advantage.
' Nowadays, though, we don't hare the
troublegorne task of gathering the sajre
and the inussy mixing at home. All
drug stores sell the rcady-to-use product,
improved br the addition of other ingred-ir-nts,
called "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound", for about 50 centg a bottle.
It is very ipular btcause nobody can
discover it has been applied. Simply
moisten your tomb or a soft brush with,
it and draw this through your bair, tak taking
ing taking one email strand at a time; by morn morning
ing morning the gray hair disappears', .but what
delights the ladies with Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Compound, is that, besides
beautifully darkening the hair after a
few applications, it also produces that
soft lustre and appearance of abundance
which ia bo attractive. Thi rtady-to-nse
preparation is a delightful tuilet n-qiuiite
for those who de;Fro a tn-crr youthful ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. It ia not in?c!dd for the cure,
mitigation or prevccil;u vt d'mvzae.
For expert piano tuner phone 427.



'f

OCALA, EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1918
X

Odd Fellows meet tonight.,
Miss Minnie Tremere, was a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant caller at the Star office today.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent3 at Ceng's Drugstore.
There will be great doings on the
public square this evening. Come
out and see. ;
Paper Imnxing Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig'gDrugstore.
We regret to learn of the illness of
Mr. W. L. Colbert and family.
The regular meeting of Ocala Chap Chapter
ter Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., will be held
Thursday evening, at the lodge room.
A good attendance is desired.
Guava paste 80 cents per package
at Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
One of the' amusing things to be
seen around the business center is the
sign in one .window of the Ocala
House Cafe, announcing the dissolu dissolution
tion dissolution of partnership between Gott and
Hohenzollern. It is the idea of Mr.
White, the genial manager.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cent at Gerig's Drugstore.
The ceremony of burning the effigy
of the ex-kaiser drew a large crowd
to the public square last evening. The
stuffed figure of Bill, resplendent in a
gorgeous uniform, with a '-. German
flag at each foot, hung to a gallows
,on the southeast corner of the square
all afternoon, and the boys amused
themselves popping their-, toy pistol
at it. A pile of fuel was1 stacked up
under the figure, and about 5:30 the
fire 'was lighted. Bill and his flags,
soon went up in smoke. Burning Am American
erican American flags has been a popular sport
the last few years by greasers ana
Germans, who thought it could be
done with impunity. Since they have
demonstrated that they can capture
flags, the Americans feel like burning
a few themselves. f
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription1 department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
. SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
f The Star and the people of Ocala
are indebted to Mr. D. L. Adams,
night operator at the union station,
for their early information Monday
morning that the armistice had been
signed. The Western Union telegraph
office closes at 6 p. m. Sunday and 9
p. m. other days. Sunday night, at the
Star's request, its Associated Press
dispatches that might arrive during,
the night, were diverted by Mr. Sage
to the union station. Mr. Adams took
great pleasure in attending to the
matter; consequently, the people of
Ocala were awakened from their
slumbers yesterday morning by the
best news that has ever yet come
over a telegraph wire. V It was just
three hours later that the. dispatch
reached the Star by the regular chan channels.
nels. channels. ; Paper 'Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Geric's Drugstore.
. The Star regrets to hear of the
death of Rev. E. G. McKinley, the
venerable Presbyterian minister of
Candler, who passed away- this morn morning.
ing. morning. His remains are in charge of Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay, to be sent to his old
home in Pennsylvania.
At a splendid meeting held at" In Inverness
verness Inverness yesterday in the interest of
the United War Work campaign,
Ocala was ably represented by a num number
ber number of her most patriotic workers. The
entire party, which included Mrs. T.
Van Hood, speaker for Marion coun county,
ty, county, Mrs. E. A. Osborne, chairman of
the W. W. W. C, Miss Mabel Meffert,
representing the victory girls' cam campaign,
paign, campaign, Mrs. A. T. Thomas and little
Miss Flora MacKay as mascot, went
down in Mrs. Thomas' car. They were
greeted by a large crowd, with dec decorated
orated decorated cars, good open air speaking,
and an abundance of enthusiasm. A
mass meeting was held. Mrs. E. Van
Hood made a rousing speech, which
took the community by storm. She
then introduced in her most pleasing
manner Miss Meffert, who responded
for the victory girls most acceptably,
three cheers being given by the pat patriotic
riotic patriotic crowd. From Inverness the
party repaired to Dunnellon, where a
bounteous and sumptuous repast was
enjoyed. Here they had the delightful
surprise of meeting Dr. Dobson, who
spoke at the evening meeting as did
also Mrs. Hood, whom we all delight
to honor for her many good works.
We al know Mrs. Hood well enough
to realize she is so fond of praising
others that often times she forgets
to give herself even a just praise.
Therefore we feel in duty bound to
say for Mrs. Hood that never has she
spoken more effectively, more earn earnestly
estly earnestly or more truly than she did at
this meeting. What she said sunk
into the hearts of the people and is
sure to bring forth results, for she
spoke as one having authority and at
the same time with an earnestness of
purpose that touched all hearts. Dr.
Hood, who 'had been ,visting his. pa-
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

COMPLETE TERMS
OF THE ARMISTICE

(Continued from First Page)
Three Clause .Concerning East
Africa .
17. Unconditional capitulation of
all German forces operating in East
Africa within one month.
FourGeneral Clauses
18. Repatriation, without recipro reciprocity,
city, reciprocity, within a maximum period of one
month, in accordance with detailed
conditions hereafter to be fixed, of all
civilians interned or to be deported
who may be citizens of other allied oi
associated states than those mention
ed in clause three, paragraph 19, with
the reservation that any future claims
and demands of the Allies and the
United States of America remain un
affected.'-. r;
Fi ve-r-Financial Conditions
The following financial conditions
are required:
19. Reparation for damage done.
While such armistice lasts no public
securities shall be removed by the en
emy which can serve as a pledge to
the Allies for the recovery or repara
tion for losses. Immediate restitution
of the cash deposit in the Nationa
Bank of Belgium, and in general im
mediate return of all documents.
specie, stocks, shares, paper money,
together with plant for issue thereof,
touching private or public interests in
the; invaded countries. Restitution of
the Russian and Roumanian gold
yielded, to Germany or taken by that
power. This gold to be delivered to
the Allies until the signature of peace.
Six Naval Conditions
20. Immediate cessation of all hos hostilities
tilities hostilities at sea and definite, information
to be given as to the location and
movements of all German ships. No Notification
tification Notification to be given to the naval and
mercantile marines of the allied and
associated powers, all question of neu neutrality
trality neutrality being waived.
21. All naval and mercantile pris prisoners
oners prisoners of war of the allied and asso associated
ciated associated powers in German hands to b
returned without reciprocity.
- 22. Surrender to the "Allies ana
the United States of America of 160
German submarines ( including all
submarine cruisers and mine laying
submarines) with their complete arm armament
ament armament and equipments which shall be
specified by the Allies and the United
States. Other submarines to be paid
off and completely disarmed and plac placed
ed placed under the supervision of tlie allied
powers and the United States of Am America.
erica. America. y
23. The following German surf act
warships which, shall be designated
by the Allies and the United States of
America shall be forthwith disarmed
and thereafter interned in neutral
ports or, for want of them, in allied
ports to be designated by the Allies
and the United States of r America
and placed under surveillance of the
Allies and the United States of Amer America,
ica, America, only caretakers being left on
board, namely, six battle cruisers, 10
battleships, eight light cruisers in including
cluding including two mine layers, 50 destroy destroyers
ers destroyers of the most modern type. All
other s surface warships (including
river craft) are to be concentrated in
German naval bases to be designated
by the Allies and the United States
of America and are to be paid off and
completely disarmed and placed under
the supervision of the Allies and the
United States of America. Auxiliary
fleet (motor trawlers etc.) are to be
disarmed.
24. The Allies and the United
States shall have the right to sweep
up all mine fields and obstructions
laid by Germany outside German ter territorial
ritorial territorial waters and the positions of
these are to be indicated. v
25. Freedom of access to and from
the Baltic to be given to the naval and
mercantile marines of thev allied and
associated powers. To secure this the
Allies and the United States of Am America
erica America shall be empowered to occupy
all German forts, fortifications,; bat batteries
teries batteries and defense works of all kinds
in all the entrances of the Cattegat
into the Baltic and to sweep up all
the mines and obstructions within
and without German territorial wa waters
ters waters without any question of neu neutrality
trality neutrality being waged and the positions
of all such mines and obstructions, are
to be indicated.
26. The existing blockade condi conditions
tions conditions set up by the Allies and asso associated
ciated associated powers are to remain unchang unchanged
ed unchanged and all German merchant ships
found at sea are to remain in Allied
hands.
27. Allnaval aircraft immobilized
at German bases are to be specified
by the Allies and the United States.
28. In evacuating the Belgian
coast ports, Germany shall abandon
all-tugs, lighters, cranes and other
harbor materials materials for in inland
land inland navigation, aircraft and stores,
arms and munitions and all stores
and apparatus of air kinds.
29. Black sea ports to be evacuat evacuated
ed evacuated by Germany; all Russian war ves vessels
sels vessels of all descriptions seized by Ger Germany
many Germany in the Black sea to be handed
over to the Allies and the United
States of America; all neutral mer merchant
chant merchant vessels seized are to be releas released;
ed; released; all warlike and other materials of
all kinds seized in these ports are to
be returned and 'German materials as
specified in clause 28 are to be aban abandoned.
doned. abandoned. Restore Allied Ships
30. All merchant vessels in Ger German
man German hands belonging to the allied anjl
associated powers to be restored to
ports controlled by the Allies and the
United States of America without
reciprocity.
31. No destruction of ships or of

0(11 W

(Continued from Third Page)
Meeting of the Hospitality Committee
of the Woman's Club
At the meeting of this committee
with Mrs. Bennett, chairman, this
morning at the Temple plans for the
future benefit of Ocala were discuss
ed. Mrs. Warner read the following
letter from the Retail Merchants
Credit Association, which aroused the
members of this committee to a feel
ing of acute enthusiasm and as a
body they have determined to make
Ocala a city worthy of the notice of
the traveling public. The letters is
as follows:
Ocala, Fla., November 8.
Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Ocala, Fla.:
Dear Madam: Referring to the con
versa tion hat you have had with
some of the members of the Merch Merchants'
ants' Merchants' Retail Association, regarding
the effort that the Woman's Club is
making in the direction of influincing
tourists to come to and stop at Ocala
we are pleased to advise that the mat matter
ter matter has been thoroughly discussed at
a regular meeting of the association
this afternoon and the members ot
this association are pleased to put
themselves on record as wishing to
heartily co-operate with the move
ment in any way or manner that they
can, and we take pleasure in advising
you accordingly.
Yours very respectfully,
Retail Merchants Credit Assn.,
By H. A. Waterman, Sec'y.
Mr. R. S. Hall has assured to Ocala
a. tourist hotel when the success of
these plans have been determined
The board of trade has also assured
its co-operation. A rest room and
camping ground for tourists is the
first matter for consideration before
the hospitality committee, s
: -y y v y y-
Union Bible study class of second
ward meets by request with Mrs. R.
C. Loveridge in fourth ward Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 3 p. m. The spcial feature will
be "Thanksgiving." All Bible stud students
ents students cordially invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp "are enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a visit from the latter's sister,
Mrs. L. W. Lloyd and two children,
George and William Lloyd, who arriv
ed in Ocala Sunday from their home
in Richmond, Va., for an extended
visit. v -
Mrs. E. Van Hood, who is at all
times a most gracious hostess,' will
entertain informally this evening at a
delightful dinner party, honoring Dr.
Grace Whitford, Miss Nellie Stevens,
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker and Dr.
Dobson, the Y. M. C. A. worker.
In commenoration of their tenth
wedding anniversary, which fell on
"peace day," Mr. ands Mrs. Harvey
Clark and their 'attractive little
daughter, Frances, had the unusual
pleasure yesterday of celebrating both
important events at the same time.
The happy and eventful day was spent
with Mrs. Clark's parents, Mr. ana
Mrs.. Frank Harriss and Mrs. Clark's
sister, Mrs. Charles Lloyd. A family
dinner party at noon was greatly en enjoyed,
joyed, enjoyed, the rest of the day being given
over to the peace celebrations in
which the entire city took so active a
part.
The literature department of the
Woman's Club with Mrs. Warner as
chairman met at the school building
this afternoon. This department has
organized two classes in French. The
beginner's (lass will meet at three
o'clock; the advanced class : at four.
No other literary work will be com commenced
menced commenced uintil after the holidays,
when a work which has been request requested
ed requested by the government for study will
be taken yp, namely: ."Conditions in
Europe which led up to the war."
.'r'----' .
tients in this section, joined the party
in Dunnellon for supper. All arrived
in Ocala in the late evening.
Among the interested observers of
the celebration on the public square
yesterday afternoon was Mrs. W. M.
Martin. This good old lady, 84 years
old, and one of America's staunchest
patriots, had not been up town on a
week day for months, but had to come
yesterday and share in the general re rejoicing.':.:
joicing.':.: rejoicing.':.: ';
materials to be permitted before
evacuation or restoration.
h 32. The German government shall
formally notify the neutral govern governments
ments governments of the world and particularly
the governments of Norway, Sweden,
Denmark and Holland, that all re restrictions
strictions restrictions placed on the trading of
their vessels with the allied and asso associated
ciated associated nations whether by the gov government
ernment government or private German interests
and whether in return for specific
concessions such as the export of
shipbuilding materials or not are im immediately
mediately immediately cancelled.
33. The transfer of German mer merchant
chant merchant shipping of any description to
any neutral flag for the purpose of
concealment is prohibited.
. Six Duration V
34. The duration of the armistice
is to be 30 days, with option to ex extend.
tend. extend. During 1 this period, on failure
of execution of any of the above
clauses, the armistice may be ended
on 48 hours previous notice.
Seven Time Limit for Reply
35. This armistice to be accepted
or refused by Germany within 72
hours of notification.

A QUESTION AND ITS ANSWER

Why did the ex-kaiser want to go
to Holland?
He was in Dutch anyway.
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OF COMPANY A
It is desired that Company A,
County Guards, be out in full force
this evening, to add to the great
celebration. All those who have not
uniforms can obtain them at the arm
ory. The members are requested to
be at the armory at 7 o'clock, in order
to have time to make preparations.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
I have several bargains in used
Maxwell cars, bothf roadsters and
touring cars. Easy time payments
can be arranged if desired. R. R. Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, the Maxwell-Chalmers Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf .',
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Lieut. Hendrix of Camp Johnston
was in town today, on his way back
to camp from his home at Morriston
Sergeant Perry Anthony, after a
brief visit home, has returned to
Camp -Johnston.
A letter from Frank Churchill, Q.
M. C, says that he and Sam Mathews,
somewhere in France, are busy and
happy serving Uncle Sam.
The remains of Mr. Adam Hafne
were shipped today by Mclver & Mac
Kay to his old home in DesMoines, la.
After a fierce battle with the flu,
Mr. Jim Pyles is able to be out again.
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe, Par-
tor. 24-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST Key ring with hook and two
keys attached. Finder please return
to Star office. 12-4t
STRAYED-7-A large black mare mule
with little mole or barbed wire teat
on end of nose; last seen near Sum-
merfield, night of Nov. 9. A reason reasonable
able reasonable reward win be paid for her recov
ery or for information or her where whereabouts.
abouts. whereabouts. C. W. Huey, Wildwood, Flor-
jida. v 12-2t
FOR SALE- Four good 4 mules and
two-horse wagon. Apply to A. T.
Thomas. ll-4-3t
WHY RENT? Will sell good five five-room
room five-room house, three large lots; small
payment, balance in monthly pay payments
ments payments less than rentl Also 40 acres
of good land cheap. Box 233. 9 I
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
FAIR PLACARDS If you wUl need
any placards for your exhibits at the
fair, place your orders early. Don't
wait until the fair opens, then rush to
the printer for them, as there is al always
ways always a rush at that time. The Star, tf
WANTED Job by experienced book bookkeeper,
keeper, bookkeeper, two or three evenings weekly.
Address, "L." care Star. 4-6t
WANTED 5 to 7 room house with
modern conveniences; must be close
in. Want it at once. Address "B,"
care the Star. 7-6t ;
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
barbershop. ll-5-6t
FOR SALE 1917 model Ford touring
car; completely overhauled; new top
and cushions; price $400. Address 704
Alvarez street, Ocala, Fla. 8-2t
RAGS WANTED At once. Cotton
rags; table or bed linen, underwear,
etc. No sewing room scraps. Must be
well laundered. The Star office, tf
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. ; 24-tf
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Dont't forget the fair dates.

Will You Hold Your Head Up Proudly
When They Come Home?'
By Bruce. Barton
I lifted the receiver of the telephone, and
almost dropped it again in surprise. For the
voice was that of my good old friend, and I
supposed him far away in France.
"What, back so soon?" I exclaimed. "De "Detailed
tailed "Detailed for special duty?"
N "Yes, back," he answered; and it struck me
i that his voice was slow and older, as though the
. weeks of his absence had been years. "Back -but
not for special duty. There there is
another reason ;
And then I knew that he must be wounded.
Wounded while here at home, I still pur pursued
sued pursued my ordinary course. Wounded to pro protect
tect protect my home. Wounded to keep my children,
safe. r--:' y-y ."
It came over me of a sudden, as it never had
before, that I am debtor to him to an amount
that I never can repay.
They will all be coming back before long.
Some wounded; some grown strangely old. But
most of them well and normal enough, thank
God. y.:;''
And we will stand along the sidewalks to see
them pass. How shall we feel that day, I
wonder.
Will their eyes say to us, "We were hungry
for a bit of sweet, and you did not think to send
"We were cold and vou let the hut fires die:
we were lonesome,, and the movies stopped be- -cause
there were no funds to carry on."
Will that be their message of their eyes to us?
Or shall we stand confidently m their presence,
greeting them asC men who have nothing to
repent. ? ;- ; v..-'Y;yy.y.
as men who m their absence rave freely of
4weakh and time, that there might be warmth
and cheer and comfort over there?
They are coming back some day perhaps
before we think. 4
, And what will be the message of thdr eyes to
tyouf

I till Jrry.t 1 i

K v.

ill

Say 3 General Pershing, referring to
one of the war work organizations :
U A SENSE of obligation for the varied
v. and useful service rendered to the
army in France ... prompts me to
join in the appeal for its further financial
support. I have opportunity toobserve
its operations, measure the quality of ha
personnel and mark i;s beneficial influence
upon our troops, end I wish unreservedly
to. commend its work for the army.
General Perohin
UNITED WAR WORK CAMPAIGN

FORTKX

EOTS

1

This Space
Davles "The Tire Man
TO FAIR EXHIBITORS
If you are contemplating the print printing
ing printing 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 advanceV y THE STAR.
Guava paste 80 cents per package
at Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
Do you read the want ada ?
Get the Gen
Wa3te l?tG
conomy
Every Cake
L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
; Careful Estimates maCe on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than, any other
contractcr in the city.

ft

Contributed by
Vulcanizma.
DONT BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided always that
prpper materials only are used.
fci m.MG- I
is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil pricethe
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT ?
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
, Oeala, FIcrfJa
OHDHITAIIEKS cd ELTDALUEnS
PHONES 47. 10i. ZZS
OCALA, FLORIDA

2

, 4
r 1



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