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Weather Forecast: Cloudy tonight,
probably rain northwest portion;
colder north portion;, Saturday fair
and colder except extreme south and
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 281
or ins on
Immense Armada of Fighting Ships
Now in the Hands of
Edinburgh, Thursday, Nov. 21, 8 p.
m. (By the Associated Press) Ger Germany
many Germany a3 a naval power ceased to exist
today. The heart of her mighty fleet,
fourteen snips of the line, seven light
cruisers and fifty destroyers, surren surrendered
dered surrendered to an armada of British, Amer American
ican American and I'.-.: :i vessels, the greatest
fighting force that ever stood out to'
Line Was Twenty Miles Long
The German ships, strung out in
a single column twenty miles long,
were led into f irth of Forth between
two columns of Allied ships. Five
American battleships, the New York,
Texas, AiLan-...-, Wyoming and Flor Florida
ida Florida were in line.
May ,Sweep for Their Own Mines
London, Nov. 22. Twenty-seven
mine sjpveepinf vessels passed out of
German pcK' .s'.on Monday, accord according
ing according to ta Centi i.l News dispatch from
Amsterdam. They arrived in Dutch
waters from Tlghim and were in interned.
terned. interned. British Cavalry at Waterloo
London, Nov. 22. British cavalry
yesterday were riding across the field
of Waterloo on their way to the Ger German
man German frontiei. Large numbers of guns
were taken yesterday in groups by
Field Mai l al Haig last night re reported
ported reported on the British advance as fol follows:
lows: follows: j
"The Second and Fourth armies re resumed
sumed resumed their advance' this .morning
v toward the German frontier. The
movement of our troops is being con conducted
ducted conducted in accordance with program,
without incident. On our right ad advanced
vanced advanced detachments are pushing for forward
ward forward toward the Meuse south of Na Na-mur.
mur. Na-mur. On our left we have reached
the general line of Gembloux-Wavre."
In Brussels Again
London, Nov. 22. Belgian history
will reach a climax today when King
Albert will make his official entry into
Brussels, fay? the correspondent of
the Daily Mail with the -British army
in Belgium. The day will be one of
political regeneration as well as onb
of regal ceremony. The Belgian par parliament,
liament, parliament, the correspondent adds, will
meet and "make a great decision."
Poles Have Posen
Amsterdam, Nov. 22. The town of
Posen and a jrreat part of the prov province
ince province of Josen, in Prussia, are in Polish
hands, according to the Berlin Vor Vor-waerts.
waerts. Vor-waerts. The Poles in the soldiers'
and workmen's organization have
seized the reins and are forming a
legion. They are in possession of mu munitions
nitions munitions and provisions.
BRONZE MEDALS AUTHORIZED
Washington, Nov. 22 Bronze med medals
als medals for all soldiers and sailors who
have served in the war are authoriz authorized
ed authorized by a resolution adopted by the Sen Senate
ate Senate yesterday and sent to the house.
Senator Pittman of Nevada, author of
the resolution, read a letter from the
president endorsing it.
Wants Statue to Foch
A resolution authorizing the erec erection
tion erection of a statue to Marshal Foch in
Washington and appropriating $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 for the purpose was introduced in
the House yesterday by Representa Representative
tive Representative Sinnott of Oregon.
Fort King, Nov. 22. Mr. J. E.
Whaley has just finished grinding
' Mrs. Allan Rodgers and daughter
of Silver Springs visited Mrs. J. E.
, Baxter and family Sunday.
Miss Lily Sue Clayton is staying in
Ocala attending school.
Masters Ralph and Foncie McCully
of Jacksonville are here on a visit to
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
News was received here last week
from Private Fred Neil in France,
which said that he was well and get getting
ting getting along fine.
Mrs. J. 1. Clayton and little son
have moved to Ocala since Mr. Clay Clayton's
ton's Clayton's death.
We are sorry to say that Mr. Oliver
McDonald and family are very sick
v Mr. and Mrs. Brabham and children
and Mr. Clarence Clark of Orange
Lake visited Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Atkinson and
children are home from Tallahassee,
wher they went to attend the funeral
of Mrs. Atkinson's brother, Willie
Long Columns of American Troopjs
Are Marching Through
Washington, Nov. 22 General Per Pershing's
shing's Pershing's communique for Thursday
says the American Third army has
leached a general line through Vich Vich-ten,
ten, Vich-ten, Mersch, Schuttrange, Rentgen
and Kattenhof en. During the after afternoon
noon afternoon the Americans passed through
the city of Luxemburg, where they
were welcomed as deliverers by the
LABELS HAVE ARRIVED
May be Obtained from Red Cross
Headquarters for Attaching to
Parcels for Shipment to
Miss Mary McDowell, secretary of
the Marion County Chapter, Ameri American
can American Red Cross, has received from the
war department a supply of labels to
be used in shipping Christmas parcels
to soldiers with the American Expe-fdnd Kellog of Minnesota, republicans,
ditionary Forces in France. These! who objected to his action in taking
labels will be furnished by Miss Mc
Do well to parents or next of kin of
soldiers who have not received labels
direct from their relatices in France, jtions. Republicans declared the tak tak-The
The tak-The Red Cross secretary also fur-rjing over of cables meant censorship
nished a standard size cardboard box of the peace conference, so Congress
in which to ship the Christmas gifts will not know what is being done,
that will be delivered to our boys on also censorship of Congress for dele dele-Christmas
Christmas dele-Christmas day. gates to the peace congress.
These boxes haveto be in the! v Lost With the Otranto
j,w0w m n nt fflaii tu wi
yourself. When packed, the box un unsealed
sealed unsealed and unwrapped, ready for in-
spection, should be taken to the Red
Cross headquarters. Parcel post zone; guiauons
rates will be charged. The parcels j Washington, Nov. 22. Regulations
are to remain in custody of the Red; limiting the amount of bituminous
Cross until delivered to the postal au-jcoal to be-ttored by consumers were
thorities. '. lifted today by the fuel administra-
Nothing should go in a Christmas tion. ''
parcel which will not -keep fresh from f
the time of packing until Chnstmas. Washington, Nov. 22Lr All hogs
Hard candy, including chocolate, 1 weighing under 150 pounds will be
would probably be safe in tinfoil or inciuded in the "throw outs" from the
heavy cardboard, but no'sofe choco- j packers droves by order of the food
late nor anything that could possibly j administration. This action is de de-be
be de-be crushed should be used. No liquids signe(f keep from the market'hogs
nor articles pacKed m glass should be considered too light for export, trade
placed in the package. imeat, and also to main the present
OFF TO TALLAHASSEE
Representative Fort Leaves Today "to,.
K . . . I f
Attend tne Special Session or jtigation of the alleged disloyal speech
the Legislature jof Senator Lafolette at St. Paul more
Mr. Norman A. Fort, one of our!, J s been abandoned
rmry.i-affv i v,o wiii it i T' Senate selections committee.
today for Tallahassee, to attend the
cn;i oiiaj 4.
outvie ctcoivii vcti vv luccb Ajxj ii
Mr. Fort says he is opposed to the
session that he thinks it is a need-,
less expense on the people, and can
do very little that cannot be done at
the regular meeting. However he
goes to Tallahassee with the inten
tion of doing the best he can for the. I
county and state, and while he does j
not approve of the governor calling
this extra session he does not intend i
to fight Mr. Catts if he advances any
measure for the common good.
Mr. Fort does not see that the pro prohibition
hibition prohibition position can be improved by
any legislation that can be passed at
the special session. Like every other
man of any feeling, he is shocked
with the Marianna revelations and
will do all in his power to better af-
fairs at the institution. If it can't be
improved, it had better be abolished,
Mr. Fort is against the present
plan of handling the state convicts,
which he says is simply overtaxing
honest men in order to make life
more endurable for criminals. He
thinks that the first principle of send sending
ing sending a law-breaker to the penitentiary
is to punish him. He wants the state
convicts put to work on the roads and
other public works and not housed in
comparative luxury at Raiford, where
for a fact many of them are far bet
ter cared for than the. law-abiding
people at home.
From a remark made by Mr. Fort
about superfluous commissions, we
judge that any attempt to reduce the
number will have his support.
This will be Mr. Fort's first exper experience
ience experience in the legislature, but he has
been a member of the Marion county
board of commissioners for fourteen
years, and he could have no better
preparation for a term in the state's
governing council. What a man learns
about the affairs of a county like
Marion will fit in pretty well all over
the state. The people of his home
county have reason to expect Mr. Fort
to make a good record.
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.
CLOSING H i
Solons are Off for a Brief Vacation
Before Beginning the Winter
Washington, Nov. 22 Congress to today
day today starts on a ten-day vacation, its
first complete suspension since the
session began Dec. 3rd last. The new
session begins Dec. 2nd.
Ended Yesterday Afternoon
Washington, Nov. 22. The second
session -of the Sixty-fifth Congress,
which began last December 3rd, end ended
ed ended at 5 p.'m. yesterday. The presi president
dent president signed the emergency agricul agricultural
tural agricultural appropriation bill, with a legis
lative rider, providing for national
prohibition from next July 1st until
the American army is demobilized.
The Senate confirmed-the appoint appointment
ment appointment of Solicitor General Davis as
(ambassador to England, and Alexan
der C. King, of Atlanta, to succeed
Debate in the Senate was featured
hv attacks on tfi tvrAsidpnt. hv Wat.
son of Indiana, Sherman of Illinois,
over cable and express lines. Reed
of Missouri, democrat,, vigorously op
posed the plan for a league of na
22. The names
of seven additional American soldiers
lost on the transport Otranto, include
Tlllman Robinson of Tifton, Ga
Sizing Up the Swine.
f price of heavier hogs at
w i XT or,
Washington, Nov. 22. The mves
j Senaor Pomerene announced that he
'Would submit a minority report. A
".contest may develop m the Senate
overJhe adoption of the committee's
The resignation of John D. Ryan as
director of service and assistant sec
retary of war was announced today.
Atlanta, Nov. 22. The employees
of the Atlanta Joint Terminals Com
pany, who walked out -late Wednes
day, returned to work today.
l Associated Press)
cnicago, isov. Tl. Problems con
nected with supplying the materials
with' which to rebuild the devastated
parts of France and Belgium, will be
tsken up by the convention of lum lumbermen
bermen lumbermen from all parts of the United
States here today.
SERVICES AT SPARR
On account of illness of pastor and
his family, there were no services at
Pedro Baptist church last Sunday. It
lis the intention to resume regular
services there beginning next Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Nov. 24th. Mr. Jim Proctor will
be ordained as a deacon of the church
at the 11 o'clock services. A large
attendance is desired.
W. L. Martin, Pastor.
Paper DnnKing Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten csnts at Gerig's Drugstore.
FIRE ARMS AND
"WHY PAY MORE i I
Unwelcome in Neutral Countries and
Germany WU1 Cast
Amsterdam, Nov. 22--All members
of the Hohenzollern dynasty will leave
Germany in the near future, accord according
ing according to a Frankfort dispatch to the
Rotterdam Courant. Their destina destination,
tion, destination, the dispatch adds, is not yet
Dutch May Show Them the Door
London, Nov. 22. Dutch newspa newspapers,
pers, newspapers, including the Telegraf, are ad advocating
vocating advocating 'the expulsion of the former
German emperor and crown prince
from the Netherlands.
; It May Prove Hung Up ;
London, Nov. 22. The Daily Mail
attributes to a "high official of the
British government" the statement
that, "William Hohenzollern is still
the German emperor and king of
Prussia so far as the British govern government,
ment, government, is informed; and apparently is
waiting for something; to turn up."
Basel, Nov. 22. Phillip Scheide
mann has resigned as minister of fi
nance; in the new German government
ana a piace nas Deen taicen Dy nerr
Landsberg, secretary of publicity, art
and literature, according to a Berlin
Entente Will Control Ukraine
Basel, Nov. 22. Entente troops are
marching on Kiev,. it is reported. Gen General
eral General Skoropadski, the Ukranian dic
tator, has surrendered, and General
Denikine, the leader of the anti-
Bolsheviki forces, has been named as
his successor with the consent of the
Entente nations, it is said.
SHIPPING BOARD CALLED
1 ON FOR REPORT
' Washington, Nov. 22 The shipping:
board and Emergency Fleet Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation are called on for- a complete re report
port report of their activities, under a reso resolution
lution resolution by Senator. Harding of Ohio,
adopted yesterday by the Senate.
Senator Calder of New York, re
publican,, made public a letter he had
sent to Chairman Hurley of the ship shipping
ping shipping board, asking for a statement as
to the status of the wooden shipbuild
ing. Senator Calder inquired as to
the truth of reports which he said h
had heard, that less than thirty of the
ninety or 100 wooden ships delivered
by builders have carried cargoes.
Senator Calder said in his letter he
understood that none of the wooden
ships delivered have yet gone over overseas,
seas, overseas, and that about 140 wooden ships
under contract have not yet been
started. Chairman Hurley was urged
by the senator to prevent the con construction
struction construction of wooden ships on which
construction has not yet started.
"A number of shipping men state
frankly," said the senator's letter,
"that our whole wooden ship program
has been a failure."
MAY NOW BE LIT
Washington, Nov. 22. "Lightless
nights," made necessary to save fuel
for ward work, "will end today, except
in states where fuel administrators
may decide to continue the regula regulations.
tions. regulations. This announcement was made
last night by Fuel Administrator Gar Garfield.
field. Garfield. Removal of other restrictions
on the consumption of coal will fol follow,
low, follow, Dr. Garfield said, and voluntary
conservation through requests made
of the public will be substituted.
The "lightless nights" order, which
first was issued last winter recently
was rescinded in a number of states.
Its enforcement will not be at the
discretion of the state fuel adminis administrators,
trators, administrators, who have been instructed to
be guided by the fuel situation in
their respective states.
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to extend our heartfelt
thanks and appreciation to the many
kind friends who were with us and
helped us during the illness and death
of our husband and father, Leonard
Guthery. We thank them too for their
kind words of sympathy and the many
beautiful flowers. No words can ex
press our gratitude for their thought
fulness in this time of sorrow and be
reavement. We shall ever hold you in
Mrs. L. Guthery.
J. J. Guthery.
W. A. Guthery.
B. J. Guthery.
Mrs. Annie Martin.
Mrs. R. E. VanNess.
Mrs. Emma Onnond. ;
Teutons Killed by Scores in Belgium
By Explosion of an Ammu Ammunition
nition Ammunition Train
London, Nov. 22 Explosion of mu munition
nition munition trains at the station, at Ha Ha-mont,
mont, Ha-mont, Belgium, caused casualties esti estimated
mated estimated at between fifteen hundred and
two thousand. One hundred and
fifty dead have already been counted,
according to a Central News dispatch
Trains were standing at the station
when the explosion occurred and the
entire, region was soon a seat of fire.
Most of the victims were German sol soldiers
diers soldiers who had been plundering the
WEARY OF WAR
Attitude of Berlin People is One of
Berlin. (Associated Press.) Ber Berlin
lin Berlin now has h' yweek of revolution,
yet the steeds: present the same ap appearance
pearance appearance today tht they did on any
nrevious davexeebt that the newspa
pers did not post ton their bulletin
boards events along the battlefront.
The mass of the public appears any anything
thing anything but excited over the political
events. Its jaded, war weary nerves
are apparently no longer capable of
j-eeponding to thrills, no matter how
exciting. It is no reflection on the
German sence of patriotic duty to say
that news of American food relief
temporarily eclipses curiosity over
political drama. After four years of
grinding war, the listless attitude of
the middle class in the early stages of
the revolution is typical of the apathy
While parliamentary leaders of the
middle parties beat a headlong re retreat,
treat, retreat, when the abdication of Era-
peroi William was announced, and
bste-tbe rial 4etnoerata undisputed
maatar-o-the eituation, the middle
class appeared oblivious or apathetic
to the situation.: Finally it was be because
cause because of the 'threats of the radical
socialists that the middle class de decided
cided decided to issue a call to arms. A
The c Ebert-Haase cabinet appar apparently
ently apparently is in undisputed control, altho'
its organization is still somewhat
chaotic. It has taken over such ele elements
ments elements of the old beaurocratic regime
as were indispensible and replaced its
party men in strategic positions with without,
out, without, however, manifesting inclination
toward party bias. Hastily created
subordinate bodies and committees
are gradually introducing a sem
blance of method and continuity into
Th conflict of authority and dis
puted jurisdiction which made the
reichstag building a habel early in the
week now has disappeared. The ex
ecutive committee of the soldiers' and
workmen's organization is supposed
to be the highest authority in the
present government, but it does not
attain that distinction. It is subordin
ate to the final authority of the coun.
cil formed by the six peoples' com
missioners. Before the international
assembly has agreed on the structure
of the government the present ap apparatus
paratus apparatus must be used as a provincial
makeshift. At present the Eber
cabinet is concerning itself with the
immediate question of food and de
mobilization. The immediate need of
both is so imminent that the radicals
are wisely refraining from any Utop
ian experiments. Ebert and Scheide Scheidemann
mann Scheidemann are not feared. Lansberg is a
prominent lawyer credited with poise
and common sense. Haase is credit credited
ed credited with being an extremely astute
politician. Haase probably suffers
abroad because of his violent utter utterances
ances utterances in the reichstag. He should not
be measured by them, but should
rather be given credit for realizing
Non-Partisan Sentiment Strong
During the course of the week no
serious friction in the cabinet's de
liberations has been reported, al
though the left wing has not declared
for an early convening of the national
assembly. Ebert and Scheidemann,
on the other hand, are contented to
rest their cause in the elections. The
coming week will bring the middle
class parties into belated action. Th
merger of the national liberals and
the progressives has virtually been
effected. Leading men and women
all over the country issued a stirring
call for the founding of a new demo democratic
cratic democratic party today. The appointment
of Karl Kautsky and Edward Bron Bron-stein
stein Bron-stein as undersecretaries of foreign
affairs and finance brings two of the
best known theorists into the soldiers'
and workmen's government. Both are
convinced, however, that Germany is
not in fit spiritual or physical con
dition to warrant experiments along
the line of their pet theories.
Feats of Uncle Sam's Aerial Cavalry
Drew Great Crowds Yester Yesterday
day Yesterday to the Fau Fault
lt Fault was certainly a winning idea to
send to Arcadia for airplanes, and
the people of this county have reason
tc thank Uncle Sam's flyers for their
skill, which they seemed to take
great pleasure is displaying.
From a little after noon until sun
down yesterday, one or the other,
sometimes both, of the airplanes from
Dorr Field maneuvered above the fair
grounds, sometimes sailing straight
and calmly like eagles high up, then
coming down in a dizzying dive to
skim almost, it seem, over the heads
of the people, only to climb back to
the altitudes, sometimes banking un until
til until they were lying almost 6n one
side, and often accomplishing the
daring, death-defying loop the loop.
This last was wonderful. One would
see the machine begin to put its nose
down and tip its tail up until it seem
ed certain to come crashing to earthy
then almost too quick for the eye to
follow it would flip over and in an in instant
stant instant be either sailing calmly away
m a straight line or again climbine
the aerial mountain it could always
build under its. flying keel.
The aviators are a most clever lot
of young men, as kind as they were
skillful, and in every way showed the
people that they were glad to add so
greatly to their instruction and
There was a great crowd at "the
fair grounds yesterday, the largest at
any fair but two or, three, and every everybody
body everybody seemed to have a most pleasant
time. Many went out to the carnival
last night and had a royal good time.
The shows are 'better this year than
last, and everybody who sees them
gets the worth of their money.
There was a tolerably good-sized
crowd today, tho' nothing like yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The fair closes at sundown,
but the carnival will be open until
SAW REAL SERVICE
Company A, County Guards,-saw its
first real service yesterday and to today,
day, today, guarding the airplanes. This was
important work, as it was absolutely
necessary that the. flying machines be
kept out of reach of the crowds.
A detail of the guards went yester
day morning out to the landing field,
which is the old Meade field, on Fort
King avenue, just east of Mr. W. D.
Cam's residence. Here they remain remained
ed remained until the planes left for the south
this afternoon. They had a tent last
night and a good fire and plenty to
eat, so they did very well, but it
wasn't just like, home.
The guardsmen on service were
Capt. Roberts, Lieut. Preer, Lieut.
Needham, Sergeant Akin, Corporals
Davies and Malever, Privates Wilds,
Stroud, Meadows, Steele, Jennings,
Bullock, Barnett, Wrighton, Swaine
Pine, Nov. 22. The latest victim of
influenza in this community is Loyd
Hall, who was buried at Fort McCoy
last Saturday. Loyd was' eighteen
years o fage, and a fine specimen of
physical manhood. He was a most
faithful hero in the epidemic here,
having gone almost day and night
that others might have attention. He
was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie
Hall. His death is universally regret regretted.
ted. regretted. Eddie Hall, brother of Loyd and
who is in the training camps, is home
on a ten-days' furlough on account of
the illness of his people.
Henry Hall, another brother, is
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Thomas of Sparr -were
Pine visitors Sunday. They
have been very attentive to the flu
sufferers in this community.
Mr. Terry Young of Sparr, is an another
other another young man that ought to have
his name on the honor roll. Mr. Young
has done a great deal for the flu suf sufferers
ferers sufferers here and elsewhere.
Mr. Leon Perry has a car now
which he is using in the business of
getting out piling for the govern government.
ment. government. Albery Perry was motoring in Pine
Sunday. He has a new truck which
he is using in the wood business at
the first days of the revolution rests
on the Spartacus group, in which
Liebknecht and Rosa Luxemburg car carry
ry carry little of the influence they held at
first. Soldiers and sailors are ready
to suppress any plot against the gov government
ernment government and are insistent in their de demand
mand demand for non-partisan politics and
for convening the national assembly
at wmcn me greater part ot the na-
OCALA, EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
I'ulilixbril Kvery Day Extpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. it. Carroll, treident
I. V. I.eaveuif ootl, .Sfertary-Treaurr
J. II. lienjamlu, Kdltor
Kntered at Oca la, Fla -ostofflce as
IlnntiieHM Offic .Five-One
Killtorial Depart meat Two-Seven
Hocleir Kdilor Mre, IonbIe-One
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and also the local news published
herein. All right of republication of
apc-cial dispatcher herein are ajso reserved.
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Itendliie ollen: 5c. per line for first
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allowed on readers without extra com com-oositior
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Legal Advertisements at legal rates.
Electros mustbe mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
or remain in it for a visit for a time
exceeding thirty days. Perhaps, fif fifty
ty fifty years from now, the people of Ger Germany
many Germany can be trusted. They can't be
It is good news to hear that the
peanut products factory at Reddick is
going to start up again. The factory
did excellent work when it first start started,
ed, started, and suspended as a result of war
conditions it had no debt nor en entanglement
tanglement entanglement of any sort. It is now
under the management of Mr, C. M.
Carn, the well-known Reddick busi business
ness business man and farmer, and Mr. J. .H.
Williams, recently of Live Oak, but
who has been in the lime business at
Reddick lately. This factory makes
as good peanut butter as can be made
anywhere and makes it from Marion
county peanuts. It made an excellent
display at the fair and its products
are sold at most of the Ocala stores.
Peanuts are one of Marion's staple
and reliable products and should be
developed to the greatest extent.
PEPPER WAS PLEASED
One y;tr, in advance ....$5.00
Jsix month. In advance 2.50
Three v months, in advance 1.25
One month, in. advance. 50
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, In advance 51
"hree months, in advance........ 2.25
One month, in advance.. .80
The Tampa TrLbune objects to Wil Wilson
son Wilson going abroaa, and we are not
stuck on the pioposition ourgelf.
The Cossacks a're in the sadcjle in
the Ukraine, having "overthrown the
puppet government set up by the Ger Germans.
Darwin P. Kiffgsley says: "Man is
the only rational animal. Therefore
man is the only animal that can lie
or be deceived by lies. Lying is a
wicked and unforgivable perversion
cf man's loftiest powers. The blast blast-nig
nig blast-nig indictment that lies today against
the German people is not alone that
they are guilty of crimes indescrib indescribable
able indescribable but that the military caste, thru
a program deliberately adopted, 'has
made them a nation of cruel liars, the
kind, as Irving Bacheller puts it,
'chat made hell famous.'"
The trip to Ocala revealed the han handiwork
diwork handiwork of a live bunch of fair work workers
ers workers in Marion county. Certainly the
getting together of as fine an exhibit
of agriculture and live stock as was
shown at Ocala this year entailed a
lot of work, and is deserving of the
commendation of every citizen of
It is hardly to be expected that the
successes of more prosperous years
could" be approximated in these coun.
ty fairs this season. The fact that
they are holding their annual ses sessions,
sions, sessions, and meeting with the successes
that they are, indicates that they
have reached the point in their de development
velopment development when they are appreciated
for their real value, an dthat future
years hold out a bright prospect for
We commend our sister county on
her 1918 fair.
A THOROUGH INSPECTION
Senator Tramntell of Florida with
two other democrats, Reed and Mc Mc-Keller,
Keller, Mc-Keller, voted with the republicans
against the adjournment of Congress.
Can you imagine the expression on
old man Tirpitz's face when he read
the dispatch announcing the surren surrender
der surrender of the German submarine flotilla
to the Allies? '
The Allies captured 254,000 prison prisoners
ers prisoners on the western front within two
and one-half months and it' is esti estimated
mated estimated that 1,000,000 other Huns were
killed or wounded.
New York will know how to sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with Florida. Gov. Whitman,
defeated by Alfred Smith, the demo democratic
cratic democratic candidate for governor, has
called for a recount.
Under our laws, or rather their en enforcement,
forcement, enforcement, red handed criminals in
the Florida penitentiary, have the
.best of treatment, and little boys sent
to the "reform" school, have the
Democracy has overthrown autoc autocracy,
racy, autocracy, now it must fight Bolshevism
a more' insidious foe, as every man
who has not the ability to make an
honest living has an affinity for an anarchy.
archy. anarchy. ' x
The Ford-Newberry contest will be
up in the Senate after March 4. The
Senate comsjittee on elections has de decided
cided decided that this Congress has no power
to pass on the election, which con concerns
cerns concerns a member of the next.
Captain Persius, the German naval
critic, says the reason why the Hun
fleet never went out to meet the Brit British
ish British after the Jutland battle was that
its experience in that battle showed
it that it was not able to put tip a
winning fight. Since thllbattle, the
German fleet has deteriorated, not
only by reason of theinen not being
engaged, but because great quantities
of war material were stripped from
the' ships to meet the rapidly increas increasing
ing increasing deficiencies of the land forces.
Poor old Brother Benjamin his
fight on the school children of ythe
state availed him naught. The press
is powerful only when the press is
right. St. Augustine Record.
Not always, for was not nearly eve
ry paper in the state opposed to
electing Catts and the press was
right. Sarasota Times.
The Star's county voted against
Catts both in the primary and the
, Nov.-19 will ever be a glorious an an-.
. an-. niversary in M.etz, for on that day a
French army under Petain entered
the. city, and its forey-eight year old
thralldom to Prussia was over. The
French were accompanied by many
Gov. Catts appointing Joe Earman
to a place on the board of control, and
Gov. Catts afraid that federal laws
and the new state amendment are not
sufficiently strong to enforce prohi prohibition
bition prohibition in Florida, must be two differ different
ent different people.
The Tampa Tribune has called for
a general expression of opinion from
the newly elected members of the
legislature and- the newspapers of
the state in regard to the special ses session'
sion' session' of the legislature, and finds them
overwhelmingly against it.
. A small oil company in Oklahoma,
after a strenuous struggle of over
three years and expenditures of over
$100,000, became a producer and built
up a fund $f 3433,000. Of this amount
the government, under the federal
tax law, demanded $483,000, but aft afterwards
erwards afterwards reduced the levy by $112,000.
Gov. Catts refuses to listen to the
remonstrations of the people and in insists
sists insists that the legislature meet next
Monday. It is noticeable that since
he gave his. first reasons for calling
the legislature together, the governor
has given two or three more. Before
the session is over, his real reason
will be found out.
It's the Star's opinion that 'Con 'Congress
gress 'Congress should pass a law to the effect
that no person now a subject or a cit citizen
izen citizen of any of the German states
Major-General Leonard Wood, com
manding at Camp Funston, Kansas,
received on his fifty-eighth birthday
the Grand Cross of the Legion of
Honor, conferred on 4um by the
French government ten years ago in
recognition of his military services
in Cuba and the Philippines. Until
the recent law was enacted by Con
gress American officers were not al
lowed to receive decorations from
Herbert Felkel of the St. Augustine
Record, has gone to Tallahassee to
represent that paper, the Times
Union and several other state papers
as correspondent during the special
session of the legislature. Mr. Fel
kel is a very efficient correspondent
and we have no doubt that he will
give the people the news.
Among the Florida dead is William
Haisley Lynch, a Gainesville young
man well known in Ocala. He was
the only son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis C.
Lynch, and twenty-three years of age
He was killed in a battle in Flanders
Several members of the state sen
ate will meet in Jacksonville tomor
row night, to hold a caucus to decide
on a policy to be carried out during
the meeting of the legislature. We
don t see any use m this caucus.
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
ion Hardware Co. store. If you can
not bring it, phone 118 and we will
send for it. W. P. Freer,
Chairman Conservation Committee.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
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.
A local personal note in the Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Record says:
"Governor Sidney J. Catts, Hon.
Ernest Amos, Hon. W. N. Sheats,
Hon. W. A. McRae, Hon. Van C.
Swea'ringen and Hon. H. Clay Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, motored to Mariaiia last Friday,
where they made a thorough inspec inspection
tion inspection of the State Industrial School.
Now, we would like to have a re
port, honestly heart true, one just as
they found things at the, Marianna
reform school. Wouldn't it be a con contrast
trast contrast to that report rendered by the
three doctors who are in charge of
the state institutions of restraint and
We just can't help it; but somehow
we had rather be the other Marianna
man who opposed a great state inter
est appropriation because it "didn't
mean a damn dollar to my county,"
than the one who made that report
exonerating the state board, the sup
erintendent and the help, and putting
all the blame for that awful condition
of things on the Lord; because he
knew the Lord couldn't vote, or inter interfere
fere interfere with his job!
Governor Catts and his cabinet
having now "made a thorough inspec
tion of the State Industrial School,"
will please proceed to tell us why two
pints of syrup was served to sixty sixty-three
three sixty-three boys; and why all the butter
and milk and fresh bread was served
at the table of the "officials" of the
institute, as seen by Mr. Newsome of
Fort Meade, November 8.
The writer sat at the same table
back in 1915 as "company," and ats
a fine meal although it almost choked
him because right back of him sat all
those other white diners, the boys,
eating, a mess of things heaped on a
tin plate with nothing but a spoon to
eat it out of. No butter, nothing to
drink out of but a tin cup, and a pile
of green corn here and there on the
bare table for them to reach out and
get and pile the cobs back before
them. There was no attempt aX any
"table manners," no opportunity giv given
en given to learn the use of knife and fork,
no chance for becoming anything but
a selfish hog, grabbing quick before
the other got it and you went hun hungry.
gry. hungry. And by the table of the super superintendent
intendent superintendent and his staff stood a small
white boy brush in hand keeping off
flies, and passing the dishes of nicely
prepared, neatly served food, and see seeing
ing seeing the company and bosses eat of
what he would have had at home per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, and hungry for human treat treatment.
ment. treatment. Mr. Newsome seems to have caught
them at the same old game. Once
might 'have been an accident, twice a
coincidence; but the number of times
this has been seen marks it as a habit.
And yet that committee of thret
doctors, headed by the doctor in
charge of the institution holds a con consultation,
sultation, consultation, agrees that a dose of white whitewash
wash whitewash is needed and proceeds to put
it on every one from the governor
Will Governor Catts and his cab cabinet
inet cabinet give us the real truth on this
matter after their "thorough inspec
tion" of the school? Or "will they also
declare it is all newspaper sensation
and that the boys are doing well and
all that is needed is for the next leg leg-lislature
lislature leg-lislature to give the school something
like a hundred thousand dollars for
its maintenance until the next session
cf the legislature?
"WHY PAY More
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure entered in that certain cause
the circuit court of Marion
county, Florida, in chancery, in which
Metropolitan Savings uanK oi ucaia,
a Florida corporation, is complainant,
and Mack Wilson, et al., are defend defendants,
ants, defendants, of date November 1st, 1918,-1,
the undersigned special master in
chancery appointed by said court to
execute the provisions of said decree,
shall offer for sale and sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash in
front of the south door of Marion
county court house, in Ocala, Florida,
Monday, December 2nd, 1918
between the hours of 11 o'clock a. m.
and 2 o'clock p. m., the land3 situated
in Marion county, Florida, more par particularly
ticularly particularly described as follows:
South half of block number thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five of the Old Survey of the city of
Ocala, as appears upon the plat of
said addition or survey of said city re recorded
corded recorded in the public records of Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, or so much there thereof
of thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
said final decree and costs of suit.
D. Niel Ferguson,
L. W. Duval, Special Master.
Complainant's Solicitor. 11-1-Fri
f Pancakes are r
will make the
best you ever
AddWaiep,MbL and Bake
OCALA FRATERNAL, ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
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 third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
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
TO THE LORD
' ... 1 1
And Your Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav
ings Stamps This Month.
OCALA ICE & PACKING
ma SAVINGS STAMPS
40SUXD BY TKB.
UNITED STATES 1
YIintoT Rorirlinrrlocinorl TVLnAr
Blankets, Comforts, Etc.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p.-m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Viisting sov-5
ereigns are always welcome. )
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday' evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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 If once, W. M-
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
j WHITE STAR LINE I
I TRANSFER STORAGE i
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown,, Secretary.
. One Sumter magneto type AP. No.
50, with brass pinion.
One 2-Hp. Foos gasoline engine,
combined with Myers 2-inch pump;
280 ft. 6" iron pipe.
One 50-Hp. gasoline engine and b b-inch
inch b-inch centrifugal pump and attach attachments.
ments. attachments. One chain and bucket elevator with
sprockets -and boot.
One 60-ft. galvanized steel tower
with cypress tank.
One Royal typewriter machine; also
one to rent.
One steel typewriter table, and cab cabinet.
inet. cabinet. One Gurley light mountain transit.
R. L. Martin, Room 14, Merchants'
Block, Ocala, Fla. 15-6t
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent3 at Gerig's Drugstore.
Take care of your feet. If they are
giving you trouble, have them ex examined
amined examined by M. M. Little, the only foot
TIHIIE WMIDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service it
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. IA VAN AUGH
OCALA, EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1918
For Economical Iransportatipj
With a (Jhevroiet "rour-rsinety" 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 demands of each business day call you is a
matter of minutes instead of hours with a Chev Chevrolet.
rolet. Chevrolet. This service is always at your command
the instant you want it. It gives you travel inde independence
pendence independence with economy and comfort all the time.
Come and inspect this model. Get acquainted
with all it tan offer you.
We maintain the most complete garage and
repair shop in Central Florida.
11 witn an it tan oner you. if
We maintain the most complete garage and
repair 'shop in Central Florida. J J
OCALA IRON WORKS GARAGE
North Main Street Telephone No. 4 S
XOCALA, FLORIDA jy
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
The golden age of peace has come pn
Lo, in the blood-stained fields the lil lilies
ies lilies bloom,
And softly on the alien soldier's tomb
Is laid the wreath that owns his man man-.
. man-. ly worth.
No more, thank God! the cannon thun thunders
ders thunders forth,
Of sabre flashes, in the smoke and
Peace, peace for snowy-mantled
peace made room,
And love, that in the heart of God
Henceforth let children on the bas bastions
tions bastions play,
And wildflower's blossom in the can cannon's
non's cannon's throat,
Let every banner over brothers float;
Let bitter memories be washed away,
i Rise, star of love, on every hand to to-!
! to-! day;
(And, bugles blow the sweet evangel
j note! Selected.
Mrs. Graham was formerly Miss Em Emily
ily Emily Vandeventer and is well known in
this city, which was her girlhood
"Four-Ninety" Touring Cai
BURLAP BAGS ;
Bought and Sold;
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFHCE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
GOOD VULCANIZING ON TIME
That's our motto. Vulcanizing 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 whent
we promise; vdepend upon that. Our
charge is moderate and frequently
slaves you the cost of a new tire. I
V GOODRICH TIRES
107 Oklawaha Avenue
raper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
' W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.
Miss Rebecca Gist of Mcintosh was
a visitor to Ocala during fair week.
Miss May Morse of Tallahassee is
in the citv for a few days, and is a
guest of the Harrington.
Dr. James Chace of Jacksonville is
the guest of his son. Mayor J. E.
Chace and family during the fair.
Mr. J. W. Williams of Gainesville
is the guest of his son, Mr. Cleve
Williams and family at their home
on watuia street.
Miss Jessie Owens and sister, Mrs.
DuPree of Sparr, were combining
business and pleasure and taking in
the delights of the fair yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Townsend and
Mr. and Mrs. John Knoblock, all of
Martin, were representatives of that
section visiting, the fair Thursday.
A pleasant party motoring from
Brooksville to Ocala yesterday for the
purpose of attending the fair were
Mrs. Tompkins, Mrs. Burns and Mrs.
Misses Cora May and Louise Ham-
mack, daughters of, Mrs. Bessie Ham Ham-mack,
mack, Ham-mack, left yesterday for Clinton, S.
C, where they will attend school for
the remainder of the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tucker have
sold their. Empire car to Mr. Horace
Hinton and have purchased a new
Buick six, from which they are ex expecting
pecting expecting to derive a great deal of
Dr. Julian Rogers of Jacksonville,
will fill the pulpit at the Baptist
church in this city next Sunday, while
Rev, Wm. H. Wrighton will occupy
the Jacksonville Baptist church pul pulpit
pit pulpit on that day.
Mrs. Klein Graham and little
daughter of Gainesville, spent yes yesterday
terday yesterday in the city, coming to attend
the fair. While here they were guests
of Mrs. Graham's uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. G. K. Robinson and family
Mrs. Park Trammell, who is the
guest of Mrs. E. L. Carney, will be
feted with a series of Drettv parties
during her stay in the city, as will
also Mrs. Mason of Tampa, who la
the guest of her mother, Mrs. M. H.
Stovall, and who as Miss Minnie Sto-
vall was one of Ocala's most winsome
and popular girls. The initial affair
will be a party in their honor by Mrs.
btovall this evening. Saturday aft
ernoon from 3 to 5 o'clock, Mrs. Car Carney
ney Carney will be hostess to a delightful
party, honoring these visitors, who
will on Sunday be the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. C. Rheinauer at their lovely
lakeside home. On Monday Mrs.
Trammell will be the honoree at a
dinner party at which Mrs. Sam Pyles
will be the gracious hostess..
Complimenting her daughter, Mrs.
Mason of Tampa, and Mrs. Park
Trammell of Lakeland, who is the ad
mired guest of Mrs. E. L. Carney,
Mrs. Mamie Howse Stovall will be the
hostess this evening at 7 o'clock at
an informal theater party. After en enjoying
joying enjoying the pictures, which are said
to be very fine today, Mrs. Stovall
will entertain her 'guests at the Court
Pharmacy, where light refreshments
will be served. Those invited to en
THE MAGIC RUG
By AGNE8 G. BROGAN.
Blllie's face depicted great gloom.
"It was bad enough." he told himself,
to be merely an humble clerk in a
great author's employ, but to have
dared to fall in love with the author's
only daughter, that was the worst.
He was glad that war was calling
him away ; in unselfish action, he might
be able to forget. Billy was not even
sure that Theodora would be sorry at
Dora had grown to young woman womanhood
hood womanhood through various schools of train training,
ing, training, retaining still the frank ingenu ingenuousness
ousness ingenuousness of childhood. Useful also, she
Insisted upon being, rearranging, with
competent hands, the disorder of her
father's study; singing the while per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, or easily chatting with BUlle.
Meeting the secretary occasionally
by chance, as he left the entrance of
Gail Park, Dora would Invite him to
ride home in her car.
Absolutely, the girl enjoyed her fa
ther's confidence; what Theodora did,
was in his opinion,, always and exact exactly
ly exactly the right thing to do. This particu particular
lar particular morning of Blllie's gloom, he had
awaited breathlessly her appearance
in the corridor leading to her father's
joy the evening with Mrs. Stovall are draperies. Billie had fled precipitate precipitate-Mrs.
Mrs. precipitate-Mrs. Mason, Mrs. Trammell, Mrs. E.i !y at heraapproach. It was difficult to
L. Carney, MIrsH M- Hmton lMrs-1 trust himself with a simple good morn morn-R.
R. morn-R. B. Bullock. Mrs. S. T. TranthamJ in' whiia hia ntr.n.
uii nunc uio ucai a. vuuuuucu au
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
For the Same Reason
DIRECT FROM THE FISHING
BOATS TO YOU
DELICIOUS fresh caught SALTED
FISH, direct to the consumer by pre prepaid
paid prepaid parpel post or express, 15 pounds
for $2. Barrel shipments a specialty.
Try our DELICIOUS SALTED ROE.
Order now before the season closes.
ST. GEORGE CO DVC.
ST. GEORGE ON THE GULF,
P. O. Apalachicola, Florida.
The Mast er Chefs of New York's Leading
Hotels, Clubs and Restaurants were uiqck
to realize the excellence of RYZON, The
Perfect Baking Powder.
Among the first to use Ryzon were these celebrated institutions:
The Cjolony Club
Hotel St. Regis
The Ritz- Carl ton
Bankers' Cliib of America
Hotel. Vanderbilt ;
The Downtown Association
New York Yacht Club -Hotel
-Copley Plaza Hotel. Boston
U. S. Naval Academy, Annapolis
U. S. Military Academy, Cadet
Mess, West Point
School of Household Science, and
Restaurant of Pratt Institute
New York Bureau of Hospital
Standards and Supplies
The Claridge Hotel
Drug and Chemical Club
The Chemists' Club
City Lunch Club
Y. W. C. A. Cafeteria
Hotel Bellevue-Stratford, Philadel Philadelphia
Massachusetts General Hospital,
Catering to the world's most critical consumers, their standards
are the highest
Visit our booth
at the Fair and see for yourself what Ryzon will do.
0. K. TEAPOT GROCERY
Mrs. Arthur Williams. Mrs. S. T. Sis
trunk, Mrs. Frank Harris, Mrs. C. H.
Lloyd and Mrs. Osco Zewadski of
Mr. and Mrs. Goodyear received a
telegram yesterday from their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Zimmerman of Arcadia,
formerly Miss Irma Goodyear of this
city, giving the sad information of
the death of her little son, resulting
from influenza. The sympathy of
many friends in this city goes out to
the heart-broken young parents in
their hour of deepest sorrow.
Mr. Arthur Williams arrived in
town yesterday in his car from his
home at Murdock and has joined his
family at the residence of Mrs. Will Williams'
iams' Williams' uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. G.
T. Maughs. Mr. Williams will remain
in the city for several days, while
Mrs. Williams and the children will
be the' guests of their relatives until
Gainesville was splendidly repre
sented in our city yesterday by the
following congenial party: Mrs. Sam
Dell, Mrs. James Dell, Mrs. Walter
Long, Mrs. Minor McRee, Miss Elsie
Bishop, Mrs. Lassiter, Mrs. Sidney
Robertson and Mrs. Horace Gobart.
The party were guests at the Harrington.
Mr. and Mrs." C. E. Winston and
Mrs. Jennie Whitfield have been en enjoying
joying enjoying a visit from the Jatter's broth
er. Dr. J. I.. Wilson and family of
Winter Haven, who are motoring to
their old home at Thomasville, Ga.,
and stopped .for a short visit. They
resumed their journey today.
Mrs. C. W. Long, who has been
visitine her husband's family at
Mayo, returned to her home in this
city yesterday, and is again at her
post of duty in her father's shoe par
lor. Her husband, Lieut Clifton Long,
assistant paymaster, is now m Eng England.
Mrs. W. D. Evans, accompanied by
the Misses Wood and Master Robert
Wood of Evinston and Mrs. James
Means and son of Mcintosh, were a
congenial party taking in the fair
yesterday, having motored down m
Mr. Wood's big car.
Mrs. Warner, Mrs. Seymour and
Mrs. Pasteur composed' the committee
in charee of the fair ground rest
rooms yesterday. A very large crowd
was in attendance and availed them
selves of the privileges and conven
iences of this room.
Mrs. J. E. Tuberville and Miss
Vance of Gainesville are numbered
among the prominent visitors to the
city today. They are guests of Mrs
Turberville's brother, Mr. Cleve Wil
liams and family.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Adkins and Dr.
and Mrs. Murphree of Gainesville
were prominent visitors in the city
Wednesday and were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. William Barrett at the Har
rington for supper.
Miss Sue Haycraft of this city was
called to Greenville' by wire the first
of the 'week on account of the illness
of her sister. Miss Haycraft return
ed to Ocala yesterday, leaving her
sister much improved.
In the young ladies' cooking contest
of pies, Miss Myrtle Brinson won the
blue ribbon, Miss Frances Webber re receiving
ceiving receiving second prize. The competi competition
tion competition was very close, both exhibits be being
ing being the very best.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Do you read the want ads?
Mclver & ItfacKay
UNDERTAKERS fid EUDALUEDS
PHONES 47. 104. SS3
orAt a n nninA
pound In this foolish manner.
Wrathfuily, Billie entered the as yet
unoccupied study, and seated himself
at his.desk. Into the sanctum, smiling
and glowing, came Dora.
' "How do you do 7 she began, then
pausedIn mock concern. "What sort
of tragedy, has befallen yon this morn
ing?" she inquired. "Such a forbidding
face I am almost afraid to remain.
How poor father continues to bear up
under your various moods She
threw out her pretty hands expressive
Billie forced a smile, "I have enlist
ed." he replied; "didn't wait for my
draft, going off to train tomorrow.'
Dora adjusted a vase, studying with
critical eye the new effect. "Then,"
she remarked, "I should go in a brave
frame of mind, worthy of the cause."
Billie stiffened resentfully. "Ton
don't think I'm bine because Fin
afraid to fight V he asked fiercely.
Miss Gail came over to Blllie's desk.
and stood looking down Into his eyes,
in the depths of her own lurked a
smile. "Really,, she said, "sometimes
don't know what to think of you.
Billie.- But," she continued briskly.
"my errand here was to say that fa
ther has been called away, and win not
return until evening, your day is free."
The prospect of freedom did not
seem to bring joy to tne secretary,
regretfully he began to sort the papers
on his desk; the possibility of again
seeing Dora that very last day, was
"I am wondering," said thSt young
lady from the window, "if it would not
be a sort of Red Cross work to take
you for a drive this afternoon ; out in into
to into the country, may be, where In the
open yon might get a brighter per
spective of your great coming venture."
"Will youf asked BUlle, his voice
actually trembled in eagerness.
All troubling things were forgotten
during that long ride.
Content with the present, Billie lean
ed back In his seat beside the girl and
gazed into her sweet face. At length
she stopped the car. Before them
stretched, seemingly endless fields of
"Here," said Dora, "we will get out
and commune with nature." With a
laugh she tossed from the car a small
"Handle it carefully," she directed,
"that is my magic rug. brought years
ago from an Egyptian palace. Father
bought it for me when we were
"A magic rugT"
Amusedly, Billy spread it out on the
grass. Dora nodded as abe -motioned
him 'to share its protection.
They told us so much about them
when we were over there," she said,
"that I insisted upon father buying this
one at an exorbitant price. But you
will agree that it is well worth while.
One has but to sit upon the rug so,
name their heart's wish and lo 1 it Is
granted. Ton may even be transport
ed where yon wUL One has but to
speak aloud the wish and believe In
"Wonderful !" exdamed Billy,. Ab Absently
sently Absently he fingered the ancient tapestry.
"You might tell it," prompted Dora.
She smiled but her eyes were grave,
"that you wish to come sateiy back
from the war to your apartment in
"No," answered Billie. "I dont care
much about coming back to that place.
There would be something to look for
ward to, though, if I might come to
a small home of my own with
"With roses growing around the
doorway?" queried the girt.
"If you were there," said Billie
dreamily, "that would be rose enough
Appalled,, he realised that words
long withheld had spoken themselves.
"An Impossible wish of course," he
But Dora with eyes alight waa look look-lag
lag look-lag up at him.
"Nothing Is Impossible to the magir
rug," she said. "I, too. have bu wish wishing
ing wishing Just for happiness. Billie and
and, my wish can only come trn" with
Then Billie bent down his radiant
face Tn transported now," he said.
A. E. GERIG
All Kinds of
OCALA SEED STORE
Of course you are go going
ing going to the fair. In
order to enjoy the
sights, have your eyes
propeiiy corrected NOW.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co.. Jewelers. Ocala, Fla.
Trunks & Suit Coses
"WHY PAY MORE"
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents:
three time 3 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack-
Nwmper V tn c" 1 8RtGri rXDrr rtcr2.
OCALA. EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1918
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 12:43 p. m. Departs
12:58 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:08 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:12 p. m. Departs
1:27 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives arid de departs
parts departs 4:08 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives ,i:4o a. m. Departs
parts 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m. v
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No., 37: Arrives and departs 2:10
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:3l
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:13p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South South-'
' South-' bound
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 1 11: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. ir, for Wilcox. 4
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
m. every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a.
m., same days.
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p. i
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, Thursday and Saturdays at
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
7:40 a. m., and runs only to Rodman,
at which place it arrives at 8:25.
Train No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p.' m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka at
5:20 p. m. same days. Palatka News.
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor,
lor, Parlor, tf
For. expert piano tuner phone 427.
It Doesn't Take a Fortune Tel Teller
ler Teller to Inform You That Cold -Weather
Will Soon be Here.
Be Prepared by Getting a
We Have an Exceptionally
Nice Line and at Prices Most
DINNING ROOM SETS,
IRON BEDS, ETC.
Velvet, Wool, Fibre and Crex Art
Squares and Rugs
Corne in and See our Line of
Goods Suitable for Holdiday Gifts
ROCKERS .LOUNGING CHAIRS, CENTER TABLES
N. Magnolia Street.
: M AX W ELL REPA I R S HOP:
L. E. YONCE. PROP.
I Quit k and Efficient Ser-
vice on AH Electrical and
: I r vnMrc FTK,NG ave. opposite star office
REV. E. G. MTCINLEY
At his home in Candler at 4 o'clock
on the morning of Nov. 12th, the
spirit of Rev. E. G. McKinley passed
into the great beyond. This sad
message was expected, as Rev. Mc McKinley
Kinley McKinley had been in poor health for
several years, and during the past
several days of his life, failed rapid-
He was born three-quarters of a
century ago at Moore's Prairie, 111.,
but spent the greater part of his
childhood in West Virginia, having
lost his mother during his infancy.
After supplying the pulpits of sev several
eral several different places in the state, he
came to Candler to serve the people
as pastor of the Presbyterian church,
which duty he fulfilled until a few
years ago, ill health compelling him
to resign pastoral duties. Bit he was
active in church work, as being stated
clerk of the Presbytery and a con contributor
tributor contributor to a number of religious
magazines and papers.
The deceased was blessed with
three children by his first marriage,
namely: Mrs. Gutta Pankin of Can Can-nonsburg,
nonsburg, Can-nonsburg, Pa., Mrs. J. J. Marshall,
who has been his constant nurse dur during
ing during his failing health, and a son in
the north. He leaves a number of rel relatives
atives relatives in the north. He was second
cousin of President McKinley.
Thirteen years ago, he was married
to Miss Olive McKinley, whose sad
death three years ago was mourned
Rev. McKinley's remains were sent
to Cannonsburg, Pa., to be interred
in the family lot at that place.
He is gone from among us! We
shall see his face no more here, but
his words live after him.
Lives of great men oft remind lis, '.
We may make our lives sublime,
And departing leave behind us,
Footprints on the sands of time.
Human Brain Is Heaviest.
Except for the whale,' the elephant
an1 the porpoise, no" living thing has
a brain which weighs as much as the
minimum of the human's. .In the entire
human nervous system, according to
the estilnates of Professor Donaldson,
there is the astounding total of 11,200, 11,200,-000,000
000,000 11,200,-000,000 nerve colls. Jn the study of
these cells and their grouped relation
to the five divisions 'of the brain as
well si to the functions which they
perform, several cl.-jsses of scientific
investjjritors are. engaged.
"WHY PAY MORE" :
i.v, ? "
Agents for the "PURITAN
Phonographs and Records.'
M R Q o
Opposite Ocala Nai l Bank.
Dc not Delay as Small ;
Troubles Develop Into;
Large Ones. Economize ;
NLA M INK
(Continued from Third Page)
We are requested by Capt. Roberts
to announce that there will be no
meeting or drill of Company A, Mar Marion
ion Marion County Guards, this evening.
The Temple crowds were slim last
night, but it had a first-class show,
Douglas Fairbanks in "Mr, Fixit."
The feature tonight will be "Merely
Players," World attraction. Pretty
Kitty Gordon will lead with good sup support.
port. support. Mrs. Ida Gates and daughter, Mrs.
H. C. Petteway, of Plant City, are in
town, visiting friends and attending
the fair. Mrs. Petteway's husband,
a clever young lawyer of Lakeland,
has just given up a good practice and
gone into Y. M. C. A. work, where he
will remain "till the boys come home."
Mrs. Will Seckinger of Martel
passed through Ocala today on her
way to Gainesville to visit her son,
Laurel, who is in training at the
University of Florida. He is expect expecting
ing expecting to be sent to some other training
camp within a few days. Laurel is
making good in his military work
and we wish for this bright young
man every success.
Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 pan.
Today, Nov. 22: Kitty Gordon in
"Merely Players." v
Saturday, Nov. 23: "Love Swindle."
Official War Review.
Monday, Nov. 25: Bert Lytell in
"Boston Blackie's Little Pal." Drew
Tuesday, Nov. 26: Madge Kennedy
in "Friend Husband." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 27: Vivian Martii.
in "Unclaimed Goods." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 28: Elsie Ferguson
in "The Lie." Pathe News.
Frank Schulte Comes Back (
After He Was Counted Down
and Out as a Ball Player
Some hall players are of ten count counted
ed counted as down and out, but refuse to quit.
Frank Schulte is one of these. He
was regarded as a has-been in the Na National
tional National league and was finally cast
adrift He declined to go to the mi minors
nors minors and sought a position .in the
American league. Clark Griffith of
Washington picked him up and. Is not
sorry for it, as Schulte has been hit hitting
ting hitting better for the Senators than he
did in the National league for several
seasons. He has proved, a valuable
man in the pinches and has made it
possible for Griffith's club to win many
games with his long drives. Reports
nave It that he is also playing splen splendidly
didly splendidly in the outfield.
Castor Oil Is Soon to Be
" Off the Market, According
To Druggists' Prediction
Castor oil, the public's one unfail unfailing
ing unfailing remedy for all ills, is about to
go off the market. At least this is
the prediction of Indianapolis whole wholesale
sale wholesale druggists, who say that it Is
only a matter of a few months until
the oil will be dropped from .druggists'
Again the war is to blame. The
oil is made from the castor bean,
which for years has been Imported by
the United States from the East In Indies
dies Indies by the thousands of pounds. Now
the war not only has curtailed the Im Importation
portation Importation of the bean enormously, but
has created a demand for the oil de derived
rived derived from it that would have taxed
the capacity of manufacturers had
they been able to secure the normal
supply of the raw product.
The government has found, drug
dealers say, that no other oil is as
perfect a lubricant for the type of
engines used in the country's airplanes-
as castor- oil. Consequently
orders have gone forth fepm Wash Washington
ington Washington diverting the prestot supply
HER VIGILANT AUNT
Miss Tuxberry had long been con considering
sidering considering the idea of a companion, with
whom to spend her later days. The
great difficulty lay in finding one of
suitable disposition, various .maidens
of apparently "suitable dispositions'
having been tried, the most promising
failing to remain "suitable" under Mls
Tuxberry's exacting needs.
The death of a far-away and half half-forgotten
forgotten half-forgotten brother seemed the answer
to the solution. 1 Thomas, neglected
by his fortune-favored sister. In leav leaving
ing leaving this world was obliged to leave his
beloved daughter. Brasilia would be
alone and penniless. Thomas, easy easygoing
going easygoing and visionary, had not prosper prospered.
ed. prospered. His sister was his last hope of
help in time of need. To her, there therefore,
fore, therefore, with an apologetic letter, he sent
his only daughter.
Drusie, he had called her tenderly;
In Aunt Tuxberry's home began a new
and sterner order of things.
Dmsilla's disposition changed not
by her aunt's fretfulness, but from
each trial emerged again sunnily, like
flowers after rain.
One morning a bulky letter arrived.
Its postmark was that of the city
where Drusilla had made her home.
The address was undoubtedly in a
The. blue- eyes of; her niece seemed
suddenly Illumined '"by an Inner light
as she reached for the envelope and
her .dimples came Into- play, as she
perused the letter.
"It Is from Jack," 'she murmured
happily; "he and I have known each
other all our lives. He really felt
dreadfully when I came away. We
might have married, but the war and
all made things so uncertain. Now
Drusilla jumped up and whirled about
In a joyous sort of dance. "He's com coming
ing coming here," she ended.
All the hard lines came back to
Miss Tuxberry's face, but being wise
In the ways of women, she said not
a word.. Being unscrupulous, also,
where her own wishes weri( concerned.
Miss Tuxberry merely watched for,
and failed to deliver Jack's next let letter.
Drusle's eager face grew perplexed.
"I cannot understand," she said, "why
Jack, does not write the date of his
Miss Tuxberry had learned the date
of Jack's coming.
"Well, If I were you," she advised
briskly, "I'd have more pride than to
moon about It," and that evening she
summoned her physician.
"I want to: go away to rest ray
nerves," she told him. "What sani sanitarium
tarium sanitarium can you recommend, where pa patients
tients patients are merely healthy people hu humoring
moring humoring their imaginations? I don't care
to be shut up like sick folks."
The doctor, knowing his patient,
smiled as he scribbled an address. So
Drusilla was dragged away.
"Surely," the girl answered her trou troubled
bled troubled conscience, "I could not be so un ungrateful
grateful ungrateful as to refuse this service. If
only Jack would. write
Jack's second peremptory letter had
been disposed of. Miss Tuxberry
hoped secretly that hot-headed youth
would find In this apparent Indiffer Indifference
ence Indifference upon the part of his sweetheart
cause sufficient for long and injured
silence. When she and Drusilla re returned
turned returned from the sanitarium she would
consider further means to prolong that
silence. For faithful and undivided
attention to herself, the girl should
inherit her entire estate. That would
be reward for present deprivation.
Some evil fortune aided Miss Tux Tuxberry's
berry's Tuxberry's plan. She had barely become
established in her luxurious room in
the sanitarium, with Drusilla near by,
when a servant brought to the place
evidence of a dreaded germ, and quar quarantine
antine quarantine was declared.
Aunt Tuxberry felt none of the ap apprehension
prehension apprehension of other guests.
Drusie, pale and sad-eyed, gazed
wonderingly down the road.
"Why, oh why did Jack not answer
"Absence had brought forgetful forgetful-ness,"
ness," forgetful-ness," her aunt insisted.
"If Jack forgot," Drusilla felt des desperately
perately desperately that she could not bear her
longing heart ache.
"A telephone message at the. office
from your housekeeper," a nurse in informed
formed informed Miss Tuxberry.
"Asking some tiresome question,"
that lady surmised.
You answer It, Drusilla."
But It was not the housekeeper's
voice which greeted Drusie's ears.
"This is Jack," came decidedly over
the wire, "and I'm not going to stand
any more of this .hide-and-seek. I'm
on my way to the sanitarium, be there
in fifteen minutes ; look for a runabout
at the entrance."
"But wailed Drusie.
"No buts," answered her impatient"
f lover, and cut off connection. Evident
ly Jack Was Ignorant concerning the
quarantine law. She would not be
permitted to see him.
Across the office couch before Dru Dru-sllla's
sllla's Dru-sllla's eyes was thrown the visiting
doctor's auto coat.
Near the outer door, his face bent
over a paper, was the quarantine
guard. Swiftly she slipped into the
doctor's long coat, down over her ears
came his soft felt hat. When she had
adjusted the big gauntlets, Drusie
reached with a smile for the doctor's
! small bag. She would rush across the
; hall In that frantically busy way of
his and dare, escape.
The great door opened and closed.
A runabout waited near the entrance
Miss TuxbeiTy's vigilance was
ended. ... -j
"CANNOT MATCH THE BIBLE"
Staries in Sacred Volume Have Never
Been Equaled, a Yale Pro-
The bulk of the people business;
men, lawyers, doctors and others don't
read the Bible, but writers universally
recognize it as the greatest book. Prof.
William Lyon Phelps of Tale univer university
sity university said In a recent address.
"Being a serious book it is weak in
humor," Professor Phelps said. "But
I think Job intended a grim joke when
he said: 'Would that mine adversary
had written a book.
"No narrative writers can match the
style of the Bible's Old Testament
stories Hume, Gibbon, Rose they are
all inferior. This is the day of the
ehort-story writer, Kipling, De Maupas Maupassant,
sant, Maupassant, O. Henry, but their best efforts
fall short of the stories of the Bible.
So it is with its poetry In the Psalms.
Its wisdom of the Proverbs is just as
up-to-date as the morning paper, and
there is no political economy equal to
the Book of Gospels.
"It is impossible to overestimate the
Bible's influence on English literature.
Bunyan wrote a great book because
he was saturated with the Bible, and
it trickled out when he wrote.
"Lincoln knew only two books the
Bible and Shakespeare, and yet he was
a splendidly educated man. To know
the Bible Is to be educated. One of
,the finest metaphors in Keat's 'Ode to
a Nightingale' is taken directly from
the Bible; 'Nearer, My God, to Thee
Is simply a paraphrase of the Bible."
FIT TRIBUTE TO WASHINGTON
Shaft at National Capital Is One of
the Most Remarkable Ever
Built by Man.
The foundation of the great shaft of
the Washington monument is 80 feet
square and Is set in solid rock eight
feet, below the surface of the earth.
The interior is only 25 feet In diameter,
while the exterior diameter la 55 feet.
This shows the tremendous thickness
of the walls, which are made of per perfectly
fectly perfectly fitted .stones. No wonder that
this obelisk has been called $he best
piece of masonry in the world."
Many nations, as well as many cities
and states, wished to contribute to this
great cenotaph, and as the visitor en enters
ters enters the monument and takes his place
in the big elevator, he may see, as he
slowly mounts, various interesting
stones from all parts of the world. He
may catch a glimpse of a stone from
"Braddock's field," one from the "bat "battlefield
tlefield "battlefield of Long Island," one from the
Alexandrian library In Egypt, one
from the tomb of Napoleon at St Hel Helena,
ena, Helena, a mosaic block from the ruins of
Carthage, lava from Vesuvius and
stones from Jerusalem and Mecca, be besides
sides besides blocks contributed by 40 states,
16 cities and towns and 44 societies.
Ten foreign countries sent blocks of
stone, suitably Inscribed, to testify to
their regard: Mary V. Worstell in St.
Remedies for the' Earache.
For an earache, dry heat is the saf safest
est safest remedy. Never should the mother
drop oil or anything else into the ear
without being especially ordered to do
so hy a doctor. A small liot-water bag
with a flannel cover, a kid glove-finger
filled with salt and then heated in the
oven, or, simply, a flannel made very
hot and 'covered by another one to hold
in the heat, may be placed over the
baby's ear to relieve the pain. If this
does not seem enough, then a small'
rubber ear-syringe may be filled with
hot water; and while the lobe of the
ear Is gently held downward and back backward
ward backward the mother should use the
syringe carefully, then apply the hot
flannel after drying out the ear. When
pus has formed, or If this simple treat treatment
ment treatment does not relieve the acute pain,
a. doctor should be asked to-examine
the ear. Possibly the drum membrane
may need to be opened. Hot boric
acid solution or some other disinfect disinfectant
ant disinfectant will be needed to syringe the
ear If pus is present. Marianna
Wheeler, in the People's Home Jour Jour-naL
Nicknames of Cities.
Baltimore, Monumental City; Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, Hub, Puritan City and City of No Notions;
tions; Notions; Brooklyn, City of Churches t
Buffalo, Queen City of the Lakes ; Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Garden City; Cincinnati, Queen
City; Cleveland, Forest City; Detroit,
City of the Straits; Hannibal, Mo
Bluff City; Indianapolis, Railroad City;
Keokuk, Iil, Gate City; Louisville,
Fall City; Lowell, Mass City of Spin Spindles;
dles; Spindles; New Haven, City of Elms; New
Orleans, Crescent City ; New York, Em Empire
pire Empire City; Philadelphia, Quaker City;
Pittsburgh, Smoky City and Iron City;
Portland, Me Forest City; Rochester,
N. Y Flour City; St. Louis, Mound
City; San Francisco,- Golden Gate;
Springfield, II L, Flower City; Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, City of Magnificent Distances.
Something new in push-buttons has
been invented by an Eastern man that
bids fair to send the old dry batteries
now in use to ring your front door bell
to the ashcan. It is quite a simple ar arrangement,
rangement, arrangement, and it is strange that no
one should have thought of such a sira-.
pie device. The button itself is con connected
nected connected to a rod that is geared to a
.small dynamo, and when the button is
pushed the dynamo armature rotates
In the field of a permanent magnet,
thereby generating enough electricity
to ring the belL The whole unit hard hardly
ly hardly takes up more space than the ordi ordinary
nary ordinary push button, and does; away with
the constant expense of renewins;t-
Do Not Fear When Fighting a Ger German
man German or a Germ!
(By Dr. M. Cook)
The cool fighter always wins and so
there is no need to become panic panic-stricken.
stricken. panic-stricken. Avoid fear and crowds. Ex Exercise
ercise Exercise in the fresh air and practice the
three C's: A Clean Mouth, a Clean
Skin and Clean Bowels. To carry off
the poisons that accumulate within
the body and to ward off an attack of
the influenza bacillus, take a good liv liver
er liver regulator to move the bowels. Such
a one is made up of May-apple, leaves"
of aloe, root of jalap, and is to be had
at any drug store, and called' "Pleas "Pleasant
ant "Pleasant Purgative Pellets."
I fa bad cold develops, o to bed,
wrap up well, drink freely of hot lem lemonade
onade lemonade and take a hot mustard foot footbath.
bath. footbath. Have the bedroom warm but
well ventilated. Obtain at the near nearest
est nearest drug store "Anuric Tablets" to
flush the kidneys and control the
pains and aches. Take an "Anuric
tablet every two hours, together with
copious drinks of lemonade. If a true
case of influenza, the food should be
simple, such as broths, milk, butter buttermilk
milk buttermilk and ice-cream; but it is impor important
tant important that food be given regularly in
order to keep up patient's strength
and vitality. After the acute attack
has passed, which is generally from
three to seven days, the system should
be built up by the use of a good iron
tonic, such as "Irontic" tablets, to be
obtained at sonoe drug stores, or that
well known blood-maker and herbal
tonic made from roots and barks of
forest trees sold everywher as Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c.; six times
7oc; one month 3. Payable in advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED Messenger; salary $20
per month; must have bicycle. Apply
at Postal Telegraph office, opposite ;
Harrington Hall hotel, Ocala. 20-6t ;
FOR SALE Five-room cottage for,
sale at a bargain; also lot near new
high school. H. P. Bitting, 430 North
Magnolia St. 20-6t
FOR SALE A Hupmobile, five-passenger
model 32 in good shape with
starter and four new tires; a bargain.
Apply at Star office. 18-6t
RAZOR BLADES SHARPENED i
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
FOR RENT Furnished, large, airy
rooms. Apply to Mrs. William Sin Sinclair,
clair, Sinclair, 20 Herbert street. 18-6t
RAGS WANTED At once. Cotton
rags; table or bed linen, underwear,
etc. No sewing room scraps. Must be
well laundered. The Star office, tf
some -table drink
does not contain
caireine or any
4 Theresa Reason
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Ilcney than any ether
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 22, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07097
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 11 November
3 22 22
GML Geographic Markup Language
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