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FIRST 10 CROSS
THIRD DIVISION LED THE ARMY
ACROSS THE BOUN-
With the American Array of Occu Occupation,
pation, Occupation, Sunday, Nov. 24. (By the
Associated Press.) The American
forces are standing on the west bank
of the Moselle river tonight. The ex extreme
treme extreme left end of the line i3 at the
frontier village of Vallendorf, on the
Sa'ier-river. From this point it fol follows
lows follows the Sauc- to its confluence with
the Moselle, an! extends along the lat latter
ter latter as far south as Carsch. The Third
division was the first to reach the
ICE. LOCKS THE ARMIES
Archangel, Monday, Nov. 25.- (By
the Assoc'ated Press.) Winter has
begun in earnest over the whole
northern Russian front. Tne rivers
arc icebound and the Bolshevist gun gunboats
boats gunboats which have long been a menace
to the American and allied forces,
were forced to withdraw to escape be being
ing being frozen in. The Bolshevists, how however,
ever, however, have mounted big guns along
the front south of the allied armies.
AMERICANS IN FAVOR ;
' i s
Constantinople, 'Monday, Nov. 25.
American control of the Turkish gen gen-darmie
darmie gen-darmie and finances is being urged by
a group of nine newspapers seven
Turkish, two French in Constantino Constantinople.
ple. Constantinople. The press group also advocates
American supervision of educational
affairs, arid .the separation of church
HONOR FOR ALEX
Basel, Nov. 26 Crown Prince Alex Alex-Alexander
Alexander Alex-Alexander of Serbia has been ap appointed
pointed appointed regent of the Jugoslav state
by the national council at Agram, ac according
cording according to a Liadach dispatch.
'SOLDIERS MOBBED SOCIALISTS
American Fighting Men Showed then
Dislike, of Slackers Most
New York.. Nov. 26. Hundreds of
soldiers, sailors and marines broke
through the cordon of police sur surrounding
rounding surrounding Madison Square Garden last
night an dattacked the international
socialists who had attended a mass
meeting at which Bolsheviki doctrines
were expounded. Men and women
broke and fled as the men in uniforms
charged past the police, but were" pur pursued
sued pursued in side streets in every direction.
Hundreds of socialists were Jbadly
beaten, but as far as could be learned
none were seriously hurt. The police
had the situation well in hand within
half an' hour after the close of the
The attack on the socialists came at
the close of a meeting which threat threatened,
ened, threatened, from the moment is convened,
to break into a riot. It was called os ostensibly
tensibly ostensibly to protest against the execu execution
tion execution of Thos. J. Mooney, but Scott
Nearing, who presided,, and other
speakers, devoted most of their at at-tentionto
tentionto at-tentionto pleas for release of political
offenders. Several men and women
were arrested for displaying red flags
in defiance of the order of Mayor Hy Hy-lan.
lan. Hy-lan. Madison Square was the Rally
ing point for soldiers, who quickly
staged an impromptu mass meeting
for an attack on the "Bolsheviki."
PROBABLY APPROVE OF IT
New York, Nov. 26. City officials
and police authorities gave no indica indications
tions indications today of intention, to take at
tion regarding the soldiers' sailors'
and marines' demonstration last night
against the display of the red flag of
internationalism at the socialists'
. BANKS WILL CLOSE
On account of the Thanksgiving
holiday, we will not be open for busi business
ness business on Thursday, November 28th.
Ocala National Bank.
The Commercial Bank.
The Munroe & Chamblis3 Na Na-2t
2t Na-2t tional Bank.
The churches of the 'city, with the
exception of the Episcopal and Cath Catholic
olic Catholic churches, will observe Thanksgiy,
ing day in a union service1 that will
be held at the Baptist church at 10
a. m. Thursday. It being the time in
the rotation fr the Methodist church,
Rev. Smith Hardin will preach the
sermon. Special music will be pro provided.
vided. provided. The American people have
unusual reasons for observing this
Thanksgiving day and the people of
Ocala are asked to make this occas occasion
ion occasion a memorable one.
Paper Drjnkiig Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Ceng's Drugstore.
ALIEN ENEMIES HELD PLACES
IN AMERICAN STOCK
New York, Nov. 26. Fourteen ene enemy
my enemy owned seats on the New York
stock exchange, New York and the
New Orleans cotton exchanges and
other markets have been seized zy
Alien Property Custodian Palmer, it
was announced today. The seats will
be 'sold shortly to American citizens.
STORM SIGNALS UP
Washington, Nov. 26 Storm warn warnings
ings warnings were displayed today on the
gulf coast from Bay St. Louis, Miss.,
to Carrabelle, Fla. Reports indicated
that there would be strong northwest
wiwJs tonight and Wednesday over
northern Florida and strong northeast
and north winds: over the Alabama
SOLONS PROVIDED FOR
Tallahassee, Nov. 26. After dis
cussing constitutional points, the
lower house this morning passed a
bill to provide for the .per diem and
other legislative expenses.
V SOLONS IN SESSION
Opinion is that the Extra Session
Will Soon be Over
(J. E. Worthington to Tampa Times)
Tallahassee, Nov. 25. Both houses
were called together sharp at noon
and the special session is now on.
General opinion is it will last not to
exceed ten days. Chief Justice Brown
swore m senators and Justice West
officiated for the house.
An unusual feature of the session
came immediately after : opening of
ootn nouses, when the doorkeeper an
nounced "a message from the' gov governor,"
ernor," governor," and Miss Ruth Catts, the gov
ernor's charming daughter, bore it in.
Probably it was the first time, in
the, history of Florida that a woman
ever bore a message to the legisla
ture. Miss Catts seemed a bit doubt doubtful
ful doubtful whether to hand the 'message to
President Johnson or to lay it on phe
tables but it was finally taken from
her by an attache. The governors
daughter has been a factor of much
importance in smoothing his path.
Senator Carlton was on the commit
tee to notify the governor the senate
was organized. The following at attaches
taches attaches were announced in the senate:
Assistant secretary, A. J. Holworthy,
Lakeland; bill secretary, R. H. Mich Mich-ler;
ler; Mich-ler; enrolling secretary, W. B. Gray ;
journal ; secretary, Miss Edna Will Williams;
iams; Williams; sergeant at arms, F.fC. Coles;
pages, Marion Coggins, Russell De De-Grove,
Grove, De-Grove, Nattie Bien; Stenographers,
Miss Genevieve Choate, Miss Lois
- House employees were named at a
caucus Saturday night.
George Wilder was named speaker
unanimously Amos Lewis making one
of the seconding speeches., Wilder
spoke briefly, urging co-operation
Bills embodying the governor's
ideas as to -legislation .he proposes
have been drawn in the attorney gen general's
eral's general's office and will be introduced this
afternoon or tomorrow.
,To Look After the Reform School
Senator Carlton and Representa
tive HamblinT4 have plans for visita
tion of the Marianna school, which
should insure better conditions there
in future. Carlton has been urged by
Rev. W. A. Cooper to introduce a bill
for a state board of correction and
charities, an entirely new state body,
whose duty it should be to visit all
the state penal institutions, county
jails, convict camps, etc., and report
on conditions. Dr. Cooper has writ
ten the governor purging him to favor
this plan His idea is to have honor
ary board members with a paid sec
retary and full inspectional powers.
Dr. Hambhn has had in mind visi
tations by the state board of health,
which he thinks should be empowered
to visit state institutions not less than
once in three months, preferably at
irregular times," to report on condi conditions.
tions. conditions. They will canvass the situa situation
tion situation thoroughly before introducing
Johnson Held His Job
A complicated situation which
arose yesterday when research de
veloped that the president of the sen
ate is a constitutional officer as lieu
tenant-governor, was settled this
morning after much consultation of
precedent. The matter was ended
when Senator Calkins, of .Marianna,
named president of the senate in the
caucus Saturday, withdrew in favor of
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1918,
HTEIID TO CUT
(ALLIES WILL BUY SUPPLIES
THROUGH A COMMON
Toers, Thursday, Nov. 26. Con Contracts
tracts Contracts aggregating a billion dollars
have been cancelled by the American
Expeditionary Forces since the sign
ing of the armistice. In the future
the American, British and French
governments will pool their surplus
stocks, and buy through a common
purchasing agency. Forty thousand
men in the American supply service
will be sent to the advanced areas as
replacement troops for the army of
A LETTER FROM FRANCE
The following letter from J. G.
Parrish with the, 318th Battalion of
Field Artillery, will be of interest to
his friends here: t
France, October 27.
Editor Star: Have been overseas
from the United States several months
now and am getting more healthy eve
ry day. Was in England for a short
time, then crossed into France. I
have been in several of the largest
cities in France, also famous' towns
(from a historical standpoint). This
was a privilege I thoroughly appre appreciated
ciated appreciated as only a few Yanks have had
such opportunities so far. They call
all of us Yanks over here and I like
that much better than Sammies, al although
though although I am from the South. There is
no use of my saying anything about
the war because you know more thar
we do. All we know is something
happens close to us and news brought
in by new men joining us and occas occasionally
ionally occasionally we get a newspaper. The of officers
ficers officers and men of my company '(which
we think is the best field artillery
company in the service) are in the
best of spirits. Have just returned
from a trip of about four hundred
miles. Wish I could tell you all about
it but that would fill a book, so will
apply the brakes-- With the best of
wishes for you personally and give my
best regards to all I know there, I am
Yours, J. G. Parrish,
318th F. A., Bat. F., A. E. F.
Senator Johnson of Live Oak, who
was named two years ago.
The Florida constitution plainly
says that the president of the senate
as lieutenant-governor, shall serve
until the next regular session. John
son was not here for the senate cau
cus and no one else thought of it.
Fort Comes at Once to the Front
Representative' Fort of Marion ex
pects, at the regular session, to in
troduce a memorial to Congress urg urging
ing urging it to make a game preserve of
the great Ocala National Forest, lo located
cated located in Marion and Lake counties
along the banks of the Oklawaha and
the St. Johns. Mr. Fort, who has been
county commissioner of Marion coun county
ty county for fourteen years, is serving his
first term in the legislature and does
not expect to take the matter up at
the special session, feeling that it
should be closed as soon as the work
can be done, so as to keep expenses
Bis son-in-law is one of the super.
visors of the great tract, containing
about 350,000 -acres, according to Mr.
Fort, and he is fairly well assured
that if the state should ask the feder
al government to take a hand in
forming a great game preserve here
the department would be more than
glad to undertake the work. It is also
probable that the same course might
be taken with the great Milton re
serve, the. Florida National Forest in
the counties of Okaloosa and Walton
in West Florida.
Will Ask Revision of Game Laws
Mr. Fort also expects to ask for a
general revision of the game laws of
the state at the regular session. In
117 the legislature took this work in
hand and had it nearly done when the
matter got tied up in some way in the
great Catts-anti-Catts fight of that
session and at the last moment the
bill was turned down and one hastily
thrown together, substituted and
passed.' This was so illy constructed
that the Marion county commission commissioners,
ers, commissioners, calling on. Attorney William
Hocker for advice about naming a
county game warden were told not to
do it as the law would not allow him
any power and was in reality no good.
"We should conserve our game all
we can in reason," said Mr. Fort, "for
the benefit of our children. I believe
there should be a revision of the game
laws and shall try to bring it about.1
Uncle Billy for (Some) Protection
Is sentiment for a republican party
growing in Florida? Most people
would say it is not growing very fast,
if at all. They would point to the
election returns. But hear Hayes
Lewis in defense of former Senator
DOUII 0 USE
TODAY'S OUTLOOK IS BETTER
FOR PEACE IN
TT1tTnvTf A S'
Berlin, Monday, Nov. 25. (By the
Associated Press.) Reports of tests
of strength between the conservatives
elements and independent and "Bol "Bolsheviki"
sheviki" "Bolsheviki" socialists in various places in
Germany continue to indicate that as
far as numbers" go the extremists are
almost" negligible. Bremen reports
show the movement at, coast cities
has already turned into a more con conservative
servative conservative channel.
Copenhagen, Nov. 26. General Lu Lu-dendorf
dendorf Lu-dendorf reputed as long the active
directing head of Germany's" military
affairs, has quit German soil, going
to Sweden, according to the .Frank
SMOKE MONEY WELL SPENT
Mr. T. T. Munroe has received the
following letter, which will interest
all who contributed to the Star's to to-b'acco
b'acco to-b'acco fund:
France, October 19th.
Mr. T. T.' Munroe, Ocala, Fla. :
Dear Friend: Received your most
welcome letter of Sept. 2Tth and was
sure glad to hear from you. Remem Remember
ber Remember very well sending you the, card,
thanking you, but didn't expect to
hear from you. But will say again Vm
glad I've heard from you and when
we get back to the good old U. S. 'A.
IH do my best to pay you a visit and
We were in the line at the time we
received that tobacco and it came in
handy; everybody was out of smok smoking
ing smoking and couldn't buy anything" but
French tobacco and it a very poor
grade. Believe. me, the different or organizations
ganizations organizations that send tobacco and
other useful articles over here are do doing
ing doing a great work for the American
' We are fixed up pretty nice at the
present time. There are four of us in
one billet. It is rather small and far
underground, but dry and comfort comfortable.
able. comfortable. Best wishes from,
Sergeant C. E. Lundberg,
Co. I. 137th Inf., A. E. F., 35th Div.
MEDALS FOR THE
.The four-minute men of the depart depart-inen
inen depart-inen of the committee of public infor information,
mation, information, who have been speaking in
the churches, theaters and "public
gatherings throughout the state of
Florida during the war. have been one
of the best means for overcoming"!
German propaganda throughout this
state. Their work has been so noted
as to cause favorable comment' from
Washington officials and the state
director, B. R. Kessler, "chamber of
commerce building, Jacksonville, Fla.,
wishes the name and address of every
speaker in the state who has given his
time to these speeches during the
period of the war, as.it is the inten
tion of the government officials .to
thank the various chairmen by giving
them a certificate of award for their
Feeling perhaps that, owing to
change of some county chairmen in
the present address, he may not have
the names and addresses of all speak
ers, Mr. Kessler asks that each
speaker in the state write him send
ing their names and" addresses, so
that none may be slighted. It is sug
gested, however, that the speakers
should first call, upon their county
chairman and ask if he sent in these
It is the present intention to' mus muster
ter muster out four-minute men speakers on
January 1st, with honor, after the
close of the Red Cross seal drive and
the talks on demobilization.
Nat Bryan and Representative Folks
of Marion, discussing the need of
keeping out Egyptian cotton by pro
tection to the Florida growers.
Said Lewis at a round table discus discussion
sion discussion in the Leon hotel: "Take Nat
Bryan. There was a man. The citrus
growers of Florida, headed by the cit citrus
rus citrus exchange, asked him to make a
trade with the Louisiana sugar sena senators
tors senators 'and get a" tariff on citrus fruits.
What did Bryan tell them? Said if
they wanted a republican senator to
go out and elect one; that he was a
democrat. But it showed many people
don't know the difference between a
republican and' a democrat."
Said Representative Folks at the
first conference of the legislature Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning: "I'm a democrat, but
I believe our cotton growers should
have protection in the form of a
tariff on cotton as well as the mill
owners who make up the cotton." Mr.
Folks was endorsing the project of
Representative Barber of Baker, that
the legislature should take some ac action
tion action to relieve the cotton growers.
MAY HOT BE MORE
LENGTH OF PRESIDENT'S STAY
IN EUROPE WILL BE
Washington, Nov. 26. About one
month is the-time President Wilson
expects to be in Europe for the open opening
ing opening of the peace conference and pre preliminary
liminary preliminary discussions, but no definite
limit has been fixed. It became
known today also that the Italian and
Trench ambassadors and American
peace, delegation would cross on the
ship with the president.
It was stated officially that there
is no foundation for the talk of cen
sorship over peace 'conference news.
Announcement by the president of
the personnel of the peace delegation
is expected-in a day or two.
CARED FOR BY THE RED CROSS
Washington, Nov. 26. Sick and
wounded Americans who are held as
prisoners bv the Germans and -not
strong enough to be moved at present,
will be cared for by the American
AUTOES ARE ESSENTIALS
Washington, Nov. 26. In a further
revision of the war "revenue bill the
Senate finance committee today struck
out entirely the proposed federal. li license
cense license tax on automobiles and motor motorcycles.
WILL ARRIVE NEXT WEEK
Washington, Nov. 26. Army trans transportation
portation transportation officials said today that the
steamers Minnehaha, Lapland and
Orta, bringing home 7000 Americans
from England, probably would arrive
in New York about Dec. 2nd.
SALUTING THITFLAG i ;
WILL BE SUSPENDED
Ocala people will please take notice
that the salute of the flag at sundown
will, after, this evening, be sus suspended
pended suspended until the next war. Most other
places have ceased the observance al already.
ready. already. It could not be kept up here
much longer without, buying a new
ON THEIR WAY OVER
Seven Thousand of Uncle Sam's
Nephews Returning Across 1
( Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 26. First units
of the American expeditionary forces
to return from overseas are expected
to arrive in New York about the end
of the present week.
General March, chief of staff, an announced,
nounced, announced, last night that 382 officers
and 6614 men of the air service and
other detachments training in Eng England
land England now are homeward bound on the
Minnehaha, Lapland and Orca, Brit British'
ish' British' liners. The first two ships left
Liverpool last Friday and the Orca
sailed on Saturday.
This announcement means that the
movement of the American troops
now in England, the majority of whom
are in air service detachments, will
continue steadily until all of them
some 20,000 have returned.
There are no regiments or other
units of line troops in Great Britain.
The first movement of the larger
units, such as brigades and divisions,
will come from French ports, it is as assumed,
sumed, assumed, as the British cross-channel
service undoubtedly is completely oc occupied
cupied occupied with the transportation of re returning
turning returning British forces.
SORRY CONDITION OF' ;
THE GERMAN SHIPS
It's No Wonder the High Seas Fleet
Wouldn't Come Out
London, Nov. 26. (British Wire Wireless.)
less.) Wireless.) Describing the German war warships
ships warships which have surrendered to the
British and are interned at Scapa
Flow, the Daily Telegraph correspon correspondent
dent correspondent says the German admiral's flag
is still hung at the main top mast of
the Friedrich der Grosse, limp and
dirty, typical of the state of the Ger
man ship and crews. The vessels
looked like they had been laid by for
breaking up purposes. They could
not have been painted for two years.
Their sides, funnels and bridges are
covered with red rust and the-masts
are black with soot.
f mmm mm MMMMi i m
EPIDEMIC IN JAMAICA
New York, Nov. 26 An epidemic
of influenza which has brought busi business
ness business virtually to a standstill and has
caused many deaths, is raging in
Jamaica, according to passengers ar arriving
riving arriving today from Kingston.
.VOL. 25, NO. 281
UNITED WAR WORK
WAS THE GREATEST GIFT EVER
m MADE IN THE HISTORY
OF THE WORLD
New York, Nov. 26. Total sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions to the United War Work
campaign was 203,179,000, being
$32,679,000 in excess of the amount
originally asked, according to official
announcement last nitrht hv t.h no.
tional campaign committee. This is
the largest sum ever raised as an out
right gift m the history of the world.
Every state in the Union
Pennsylvania and Minnesota exceeded
its quota. v
Deutschland Trying to Evade Penalty
for Militarism by 'Various
Washington, Nov. 26. High gov government
ernment government officials are keeping ? their
eyes open for German attempts to
evade paying the panalty placed upon ;
German militarism, for its war dam damages.
ages. damages. Just how much of the present dis discord
cord discord in Germany is due to a desire to
avoid living up to demands laid down,
by Foch in his armistice terms, and
how much is due to a real wish for. for.-honest
honest for.-honest popular government Washing Washington
ton Washington does not pretend to know. Latest
reports from Germany "indicate a rap rapidly
idly rapidly growing sentiment toward bring bringing
ing bringing about a lowering of armistice
terms by direct apepals of German
peoples to the United States.
As They Treated Belgium
That the petition to America to
leave German railway equipment in
Germany, to haul food to the starv starving,
ing, starving, will be denied, is a foregone con conclusion;
clusion; conclusion; The Germans didn't leave
Belgium cars for her starving people.
Will Blame it on the Kaiser
Many government officials here be believe
lieve believe that Germany under any gov government
ernment government she may form out of the
revolutions will come to the United
States setting forth the fact that the
kaiser's party was responsible for the
war and all the damage done during
the war; that the new German gov
ernment had nothing to do with it,
and that the German people as a
whole were opposed to the kaiser's
war methods. And they will ask upon
those grounds that the peace punish
ment meted them by Foch be reduced
in the peace conference. They will
agree to abide by the decision' as to
conquered territory, but will ask that
reparation damages be lowered, point pointing
ing pointing out that the peace conference will
not be penalizing the kaiser or the
military party responsible .for the
war, but the German people who have
formed a democratic government.
Might Cancel Debts
Financial interests fear an attempt
by the new German government to
cancel all debts due. citizens of other
Germany, it is believed here, will
change her form of .communications
with other nations No longer will
she assume her natural dictatorial
tone, but will apepal to sympathy, for
what she will temr, "justice and mer mercy
cy mercy to German peoples," who, their
government will point out, desire
nothing but food, work and a chance
They will insist that the Hohenzol Hohenzol-lerns
lerns Hohenzol-lerns are now no part of Germany,
and that the people of Germany,
starving and poor, should not be ask asked
ed asked to pay for the damage done by the
war party, the leaders of which, they
point out, have been forced to flee
The movemen to sylit the former
German empire into several nations,
it is believed here, is but another plan
to shake off responsibilities of paying.
It will be up to the peace conference
to apportion the peace penalties
among the various' German nations, if
they are -separated into independent
states, republics and monarchies.
Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 pjnT
Today, 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.
Saturday, Nov. 30:' "Plaything."
Official War Review.
THE WAR IS OVER
Have your house painted. We do
all kinds of painting and paper hang hanging.
ing. hanging. 23-6t SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent? at Gerig8 Drugstore.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pwttllafced Every Dar Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Preirideat
P. V. IeTeKOod, Secrelary-Treaorr
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce as
Baalaeaa Of flee Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Seeletv Editor Five, Double-One
MESlBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
- Tho Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
uot 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. ADVERTISING RATES
FMenlayi 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
kiX times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
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Reading- Notice t 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without-extra com com-oosltlor
oosltlor com-oosltlor charges. f
Legal advertisements at- legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
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One year. In advance
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Germany isn't half as badly off
materially as the South was fifty fifty-three
three fifty-three years ago. If she was half as
well off morally, her survival and re revival
vival revival would be sure.
Not long ago the navy ordered 2, 2,-000,000
000,000 2,-000,000 yards of cotton gauze for sur surgical
gical surgical purposes, enough to reach from
Washington to. the battle front in
France and back, seventeen times, or
to lap the earth more than four
In the battle of St. Mihiel, France,
more Americans fought side by side
than in any other battle in our his
tory, up to that time, and more men
were engaged on both sides than in
any other battle in which an Ameri American
can American army under an American general
More than one hundred actors
stranded in Omaha, as the result of
closing theaters because of influenza,
had free meals served to them by the
Omaha Elks.. They stated that they
had had -but two or three weeks' work
since last spring. Three of them went
to work in a packing plant.
Maximilian Harden, the famous
German editor, says: "We started the
war with a-dirty trick, and all our
subsequent victories have been results
of dishonSsty. William II. is a film
hero and Germany a vulgar cinemato
graph, show. We sit today on the ruins
of thirty years of Hohenzollern poll
When a contingent of 2000 North
Carolina negroes left for their em
barkation camp, a patriotic white
woman collected enough razors to fur-
men ootli rvion nr-J f h svkia IIiacia Aio
alJaJa VUVU iUMll TT 1U1 V11C VllVOC UIO
tinctive weapons. The colored sol
diers were delighted, but the cautious
coionei oi tne regiment aeciinea to ac
cept the gift for his men.
The war has proven that the heart
of America is sound. The American
heart .had .become of late years some
what overlaid with fat, and it might
have been better for the nation spirit spiritually
ually spiritually if its time of toil, of sacrifice
and danger had been somewhat pro
longed. However;, the lesson has been
marked out for us there is no reason
vhy we should nof fully learn and
profit bv it.
m r r
It is strange but true, and proven
by millions of instances since the
world began than the most obvious is
often the most easy to overlook, and
what we think of n creat. deal when
not trying to remember we are the
most apt to forget when we try to re recollect.
collect. recollect. This well defined trait in hu human
man human nature is all the excuse we have
for omitting the name of Lagrange
Sistrunk from the list of those early
volunteers from Marion county for
the war. This brave boy went in the
navy as a student sailor nearly two
years before war was declared, work worked
ed worked his way through the primary
grades and then, not expecting war,
went on the reserve list and came
back home. As soon as war broke
out, he put himself in readiness for
the call that soon came and was on
the very day of answering it when an
untimely accident cost him his life.
One of the brightest stars in our
country's service flag stands for his
name. Very few of the brave boys
that flag represents have been more
often in our memory, and it was with
a shock of, surprise that we realized
that we had not named him among
The world is watching Germany
with great anxiety. World peace as
well as the welfare of her own peo people
ple people depends on what shall happen
within her bordersin the next few
weeks. If Chancellor Ebert has been
overthrown, the incident is ominous,
for if he and his government couldn't
stand, who can? Will Germany fol
low the example of Russia in rushing
from despotism to anarchy? If she
does, death and bitter suffering for
millions of her people will result.
Germany cannot obtain supplies for
keeping her people alive, let alone re
building her industries, unless she
can establish a credit, and she cannot
establish a credit without a responsi responsible
ble responsible government. It would seem that
the mass xf the German people want
peace and order, but the discontented
workmen of the industrial centers
combined with many soldiers seem
turning to Bolshevism. It all depends
on the soldiers now returning to their
homes... If a large majority of these
desire an orderly government and
will uphold it, they can do so. If
otherwise, Germany will have to trav
el the road that France traveled and
that Russia is traveling now.
"The Star would be glad if the public-spirited
citizens who helped it buy
drilling equipment for the high school
military department would go to the
school whenever they can, about ten
o'clock in the morning, and see the
boys drill. Possession of ,the guns,
even tho' they are only dummies, has
added greatly to the interest the boys
take in the drill,' as well as to the
benefits derived from it. Mr. Cham
bers is, a good instructor and he has
picked out a very efficient staff of
officers.. The boys are graded by age,
or rather size, from the largest to the ;
smallest, and while the bigger ones
are, of course, the best drilled, yet
they don't take any more interest in
the drill than the little chaps who are
some of them shorter than their guns.
They make a fine sight when they are
all lined up and going thru the manu manual.
al. manual. "We do riot want a military na nation,
tion, nation, nor one with a strong military
class, but we must. not let the coun country
try country slump back into the helplessness
it was in four years ago, and a goodj
course, of military instruction in our j
public schools will be the best safe safeguard
guard safeguard against such a deplorable con condition
dition condition as well as beneficial from both
a mental and physical standpoint.
The Star this morning received a
letter from Lieut. Louis H. Chazal,:
dated October 23. Although the lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant had the privilege of censoring,
he would not tell us any military sec secrets.
rets. secrets. He referred to the French as
well as American opinion of the Ger German
man German peace offensive, which had then
just opened, and subsequent events
show he had the situation correctly
sized up. Lieut. Chazal's division, the
39th, is slated to come home soon, but
we understand our young friend well
enough to know that he will, if pos possible,
sible, possible, obtain a transfer and remain in
France as long as there is anything he
Letters from our young men in
France have arrived in a batch in the
last three days. Among those heard
from is Lieut. Morris Smith, whose
father, Dr. D. M. Smith, received two
letters from him Monday. Lieut.
Smith's last letter was dated Oct.
25thr He was then in a rest camp,
recovering from a severe attack of in influenza;
fluenza; influenza; very weak, but anxious to re return
turn return to the front. He may have reach reached
ed reached the front again .before the fighting
ended, but a cablegram sent since the
close of hostilities assures his rela relatives
tives relatives and friends that he has come
thru the war unscathed. Lieut. Smith
saw some of the most severe fighting
of the war before he was taken sick.
Mrs. Emily Green will be doubly
proud of her big boy when he and the
other boys come marching home,fpr
he has shed his blood for his country
and will wear a wound stripe on his
sleeve.- Sergeant Edward Green has
seen all of tho war he can see except
being killed, which he won't be in this
war, as he is now safe and comfort comfortable
able comfortable in a base hospital, recovering
from a severe wound, which he re received
ceived received when he and his comrades were
prying loose the grip of the Hun on
the Meuse sector. Mrs. Green yes yesterday
terday yesterday received two letters, one writ written
ten written Oct. 24 from a K. of C. worker,
saying Sergeant Green was in a
mobile hospital; the other from a
Red Cross searcher, dated Oct.. 28,
saying he was in a hospital, steadily
improving, and would soon be able to
do his own writing. Sergeant Green
volunteered in May, 1917, trained at
Fort Screven and : near 'Washington
and reached France early in the au autumn.
tumn. autumn. He belongs to the engineer
branch, which always works and often
fights and has seen as much hard ser service
vice service as any man who went to France.
It probably will be only a few months
before he comes home.
The Star today received a letter
from Lieut. M. C. Izlar, dated Octo October
ber October 26th. in which he says he is en enjoying
joying enjoying the best of health "in close
proximity to the Hun." Lieut. Izlar
left Camp Wheeler last May- for
France, where he has been doing duty
since with the medical detachment of
the 305th Motor Supply Train.
A letter dated Oct. 1 from Laurie
Benjamin, somewhere in France, ar arrived
rived arrived Sunday. Laurie was very brief;
said the men in his regiment were
mostly kept too busy to write, but
sent his best wishes to his friends.
The Bosnian government has ad addressed
dressed addressed a note to Crown Prince Alex Alexander
ander Alexander of Serbia, asking for an immed immediate
iate immediate reunion of Bosnia and Herze Herzegovina
govina Herzegovina with the Serbian kingdom un under
der under the sovereignty of the Karageor Karageor-gevitch
gevitch Karageor-gevitch dynasty, of which the crown
prince is the ruling head.. If this is
accomplished, Serbia will be vastly
strengthened and a long-rankling sore
will 6e healed.
President Macauley of the Packard
Motor Car Company says that Colonel
Vincent, named in the Hughes air aircraft
craft aircraft report, resigned a large salary
with the company to accept the posi position
tion position of chief engineer of the Liberty
motor for the government at a salary
about one-fifth as much. The v Pack Packard
ard Packard company's patents and inventions,
upon which it. spent several hundreds
of thousands of dollars before the
declaration of war, he said, were do donated
nated donated to the government for use dur during
ing during the war.
"AMERICA'S UP AT THE BAT"
Stirring Lines That Show the: Senti Sentiment
ment Sentiment of the Men Fighting Under
the Starry Banner.
"We need recruits, we need recruits.
We need real fighting: men;
Whether or not you're gonna get shot,
Is a matter that all depends
Upon your luck, your blowln' luck.
But what the devil is that? '
W need you, boy. so, ship ahoy!
America's up at the bat!
We need your eye; we need your arm;
We need your Yankee grit;
It's dirty work, but don't you shirk
Get out and do your bit.
Zfs up to you and It's up to me
To get under a service hat;
The game is war, and we're gonna score
With America up at the bat!
The time has 'come for the sword and gun
To take the place of mirth.
And It's up to us to join the muss
That's mussln' up the earth.
To fightfrhere fighting's thickest
Where there Is no standing pat;
One "Hymn of Hate" will get the gate
With America up at the bat!
They neeA our help and they need it quick!
Oh, can't you hear the call?
Old Uncle Sam Is up to slam
' The cover off the ball!
They've worked or us and they've worked
Are yer going to leave 'em flat? ;
Go drop your jobs, you husky slobs,
America's up at the bat!
Go on across, go on across.
'And face the pitcher, firm;
His speed Is great and charged with hate,
But you're not going to squirm!
( You'll stand at .. the plate and -pepper
' And let it go at that. -RIGHT
is our aim, and we'll bust up the
With America up at the bat!
O. D. May of Nassau County, Wlscon Wlscon-'
' Wlscon-' sin, in training at Camp Wheeler.
Kill Seals to Protect Salmon.
In an effort to protect the salmon
run. and probably enhance" the pack,
the British Columbia authorities are
reported. In advices from the Pacific
coast, to be making war on the hair
seals which are charged! with eating
immense quantities of salmon at the
mouth' of the Fraser river. A Van Vancouver
couver Vancouver report states that, after observ observing
ing observing the haunts of. the seals on the
Fraser sandheads, one of these shoals
was recently mined, high explosives
and charges of metal being placed in
cans below the surface of the sand,
whlchthe next -high tide smoothed
over. At low tide seals returned to
their place in the sun and were not
disturbed. The next day nearly 200
seals gathered on the sands, and the
explosive was touched off by a battery
from which wires led to the seal ground.
The explosion killed every seal, tear tearing
ing tearing the animals into small fragments.
Other blasts will be set off, for this
is the big sock eye salmon year and
protection of the run Is vital.
Put Shipmates' Lives First.
For unusual heroism' the secretary of
the navy has just awarded a medal of
j honor to Ora Graves, a seaman of the
United States navy. His is the sec second
ond second medal of honor awarded to a man
In the regular navy since the war be began.
gan. began. On Dec. 23 last an explosion fol followed
lowed followed the firing of a three-inch salute
charge on board the U. S. S. Pittsburgh,
then in South American waters. Two
men were killed and several others in injured.
jured. injured. Graves was thrown to the deck,
but soon recovered. Coming to his
senses he noticed a bundle of burning
waste lying on the deck. Despite his
knowledge of the. presence of powder
in a nearby casemate and the risk he
took of being killed py explosion, he
picked up the blazing material and put
out the flames with his hands. Graves
enlisted in the navy in November, 1916,
at San Francisco.
. For expert piano tuner phone 427
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
No subsfif ufes required wfh
(0 D d (HI inm
Certainly does make pancakes
.with a wonderful flavor
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 v 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,
Need a Few More Books
Miss Gamsby, custodian of the li library,
brary, library, informs us that about seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five more works of fiction are needed
to make up Ocala's quota for the Li Library
brary Library Association. These books will
probably'" go to Miami, where there
is likely to be a big camp all winter.
ARRIVAL AJsTD DEPARTURE
. OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 12:43 p. m. Departs
12:58 p, m.
No. 1G (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. n.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:08 p.m.
No. 1 : Arrives 1 :45 a. m. Departs
parts 2 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:13p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland;
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives '10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North North-bound
bound North-bound 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. in, for Wilcox.
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.
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.
14-1 I N A JT1 S
M I f Si it & D I t7 B 1 I B Bk X M li Tt c '
Ajid Your Country, For
of Our Arms by Buying
ings Stamps This Month. V
Winter Bedding Cleaned Now.
Blankets, Comforts, Etc.
WHITE STAR LINE
THE WINBSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KA VAN AUGH
tA IXTU R c
Tkc Hecker CercalCo.
AiS OSfi.tW TOir CITY
"WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THB.
.v. .v. .v. .r. sr.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1918
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
1 0C11A SOCIAL AFFAIRS
For the Same Reason
DIRECT FROM THE FISHING
. BOATS TO YOl)
DELICIOUS fresh caught SALTED
EJSH. direct to the consumer by pre pre-paidparpel
paidparpel pre-paidparpel 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. INC.
ST. GEORGE ON THE GULF,
P. O. Apalachicola, Florida.
Get tha Genuine -flSS
ft&l rn Every Coke
n i lit n 1 1 1
' Slay the Pesky i
It's the simplest
thing in the world
' to KILL Mosquitoes i
with FENOLE; you
can spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
Qts. 75c; Yi Gala
1 $1.35; Gals 20
Pint size" 65c, Quart
size, 75c; Com.
v Air Sprayers, $1.25
Fenole Chemical Co.
I M 1 1 i J
rt i m 1 1 t 1 1 ri in j 1 1 t ifi
mi urn Miiituiuiiiii v 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii
tin- nni mm
I If I
ISiiiiii i ll ii:
i-'enole i.-? sold in Ocala by Aiiii
Monopoly" Drugstore. Clarkson Hard Hard-Co..
Co.. Hard-Co.. Ollie Mordis, Tydlngs Drug Co..
The Court Pharmacy, -Smith Grocery
Co.,- Garn-Thomas Co., H. B. t Masters
Co.. Ocala See.l Stor
KATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 2-' cents:
three times 50 cents; sx
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above 'rate.
This ,;ate is for consecutive
insertions. Special- rate by
the worth. Try them out.
We sincerely regret the illness of
Mr. F. E. Wetherbee, who ha3 been
confined to his bed for several days,
and will probably not be able to re return
turn return to hi3 place of business this
week. His sickness has compelled his
wife, our competent society reporter,
to lay aside her work for a day or so,
she finding it impossible to look after
her home, her sick husband and her
newspaper work at the same time.
Mr. Wetherbee is an universal favor
jte among our citizens, all of whom
hope his illness will be brief. Mrs.
Chas. P. Chazal will look after the
Star's society work until Mrs. Weth Wetherbee
erbee Wetherbee is able to resume her duties.
Friends of the paper will please phon
to Mrs. Chazal at 215 until further
' ONE GALLON OF
and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallon's of the best and
most durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
$1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil in your
How to Can
Fruit. W21 Keep Perfectly Whea
Properly Canned in Water
- Discontinue Making Dressings -The
making of surgical dressings
has been stopped by the national or organization
ganization organization of the American Red
Cross. In the future Mrs. Clyatt will
have charge of the hospital garments
committee for the Ocala branch, A.
R. C, and Mrs. W. W. Condon will
continue as chairman for the county
Marion County Chapter, A. R. C.
The Junior Civic committee of the
Woman's Club "met at the home of
Mrs. W. E. Smith this afternoon to
plan the next year's work. The com com-mitteVconsists
mitteVconsists com-mitteVconsists of Mrs. W. E. Smith,
Mrs. C. C. Bryant, Mrs. T. C. Car Carter,
ter, Carter, Mrs. A. C. Cobb, Miss Mabel Mef Mef-fert,
fert, Mef-fert, Miss Elizabeth Davis, Mrs. L. N.
Green, Mrs. F. R. Hocker, Mrs. J. C.
Johnson, Mrs. John Rawles and Mrs.
As will be seen by the dispatch else elsewhere
where elsewhere from Tallahassee, Miss Lois
Dame, one of Ocala's most charming
young ladies, is one of the capable
stenographers of the state senate,
now in session in Tallahassee.
Miss Carrie E. Fraser of Detroit,
who has been spending the summer
with her sister-in-law in Pasadena,
Calif., has arrived in Ocala to spend
the winter and!, is making her home
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. ;
George Pasteur on Fort King avenue.
This will be Miss Fraser's fourth win
ter in Ocala and she is being cordially
welcomed by her friends.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A- Barrett and
daughter, Stella moved Monday into
Mr. R. S. Hall's house on Oklawaha
avenue, nevt to the public library.
Mrs. J. M. Barco, who has been vis
iting her son, Mr. Newcomb Barco and
family at Cotton Plant, has arrived in
Ocala to spend several months and is
pleasantly located at the home of
Mrs. J. W. Davis.
Friends of Corporal Robert B. Hood,
formerly of Archer, Fla., but recent recently
ly recently of vCharlotte, N C, now with the
105th Engineers in France, will.be in interested
terested interested to hear that his Ocala rela rela-tives
tives rela-tives received mail from him this
week. This was the first news of Cor Corporal
poral Corporal Hood since Jast August.
Mrs. Charles Blood of Terra Ceia,
has returned to her home after a
week's visit to her son and daughtei-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Blood at
their country home. Mrs. Blood was
an Oeala visitor during the fair, the
guest of Mrs. Smith Hardin.
Mrs. M. G. Chambers left recently
for Miami to resume her duties as en
tertalner at the Rutherford hotel.
Many friends of Mrs. C. L. Gamsby
will be-delighted to hear that she is
expected next week from Chattanooga
fo ra several months visit to her rel
atives. En route to Ocala Mrs.
Gamsby will make a brief visit to
Mrs. Morris Smith in Jacksonville.
Many friends of Miss Mary Kate
Davidson of Atlanta will deeply sym
pathize with her in the death of her
mother, Mrs. Morris,"" which occurred
in Atlanta last week. Miss Davidson
i3 a niece of Mrs. M. T. Juhan and
was her admired guest in Ocala .arid
in Crystal River several winters ago.
Master Nat Mayo and sister, Miss
Gertrude Mayo of Summerfield are
attending school in Ocala this winter,
spending the week-ends in Summer
, Mrs. L. N LaFontisee of Gaines
ville, is the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. L. J. Knight and family.
Mr. T. E. Mobley left Sunday for
his former home at Hastings. Mrs
Mobley and two attractive children
'twill join Mr. Mobley the last of this
.week. Mr..-and Mrs. Mobley and
family have only resided in Ocala for
x two months, but have made many
. warm friends who deeply regret theii
1 The union Bible study class meets
with Mrs. H. C. Bilbro Wednesday aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
I I l v.
Get one of our 2-4-1 color -cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need.
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
I advise and furnish
glasses only when they
aid or improve vision
Holding your eyes and
my profession above selfish interest.
, Dr. K. J. Weihe
i Eyesight Specialist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla,
"Keep canning, sugar or no sugar,
should be the motto of housewives
throughout the country this falL If
you can't get enough sugar for home
canning put up your fruit without It
advises the United States department
of agriculture. The products will"
keep 'perfectly until a time when
more sugar' is available or until a
sugar substitute program has been
worked out. Fruits put up In this
way are excellent for ple-filllng and
salads and may be used In desserts,
puddings, ices and punches.
In canning fruit without sugar, can
the product the day it Is picked. Cull,
stem, seed, and clean fruit by plac placing
ing placing In strainer and pouring cold wa
ter over it. Pack the product care?
fully in hot glass jars or tin cans j
unui run. use a tamespoon, wood wooden
en wooden ladle, or table knife for packing
purposes. Pour boiling hot water
over the product In the hot Jar. Place
rubbers and caps in position, not tight.
If using tin cans, seal conmletelv.
Place In the sterilizer vat, or canner,
and sterilize for the length of time
given below according to the particu
lar type of outfit used:
Hot water bath, homemade or com
Water seal, 214 degrees 20
6 pounds steam pressure 12
10 pounds steam pressure.. 10
After sterilizing remove the filled
containers. Seal jars; Invert to cool
and test the joints. Wrap in paper
to prevent bleaching and store in a
dry, cool place. If tin cans are used
It will be found advantageous to
plunge them Into cold water Immedi
ately after sterilization to cool them
'trir ir -it- ittit it it -it-&
Short and Snappy.
Any man can take himself se seriously,
riously, seriously, but success is getting
others to take him that way.
It's hard to convince a lazy
man that the sunrise is a sight X
worth getting up to see. T
Just bear in mind that when 7
your conversation is worth lls
tening to you will always have A
an audience. X
The man who can't see that by 1
sticking to his lathe' and turning v"
out as many pieces of needed a a-machinery
machinery a-machinery as possible he is help-
ing the soldiers overseas to win
the war, has mighty little im-
agination. 1 ty
qtyQty i. tf. Qty-t).
American Red Cross Gives
Every Soldier Comfort Kit.
Every American soldier now enter entering
ing entering the trenches carries an American
Red Cross comfort kit, containing
towel, shirt, writing paper, pencil,
soap, handkerchief, socks, mirror and
tobacco. The number of kits cannot
be stated but the fact that every soldier
has one means that the work done by
the American women is a big comfort
to the soldiers now on the firing line.
This fact should be a solace to Ameri
can women wno nave made them as
well as to the soldiers. This statement
Is made on the authority of Maj. James
H. Perkins, American Red Cross com
missioner to Europe. It is added that
more socks and tobacco are needed.
How to Select Ideal Camp
Site for a Summer Outing
When you make your camp, pick, out
a rise of ground where there Is good
drainage, and where the trees are not
too thick, for good circulation of air
is important, says Boys' Life, the Boy
Scouts Magazine. Avoid large soft softwood
wood softwood trees such as cottonwood, poplar
and soft maple, as the limbs break off
easily In a storm and a big branch
might come crashing down on your
tent and seriously injure the occupants.
Good campers do not pitch their tents
directly under large oak, elm, ash or
hard maples, as those trees are most
frequently struck by lightning. Avoid
rank grass, for that is a sign of exces excessive
sive excessive moisture. Never pitch camp In
narrow ravines or gullies, for frequent frequently
ly frequently In sudden storms they carry small
torrents of water which would flood
For What We Shall Be Thankful
As men first, and then as merchants, we are thankful that to our genera generation
tion generation has been committed th6 splended caused of "making the world safe for
As men we are tnankful to the ALMIGHTY in guiding our people to elect
our great president WOODROW WILSON when this great county of ours was
still living in PEACE and-PLENTY.
As men we are thankful for the others splended men, such as our Mr.
McAdoo and the rest of Mr. Wilson's cabinet who have guided him in the bat
tle of RIGHT against MIGHT.
As men, we are thankful for Lloyd George, Clemenceau, Foch, Pershing,
Haig, Diaz, Allen by and last but not least for our boys who have gone over seas
gladly and willingly-to give their lives if necessary to make this world safe for
As jnen we are thankful because these stirring times have given us new
visions to brighten those ideals, that the routine of daily toil cannot e lp but
dull and because in the people standing across the counter from us we saw
these visions flaming too and we realized that we are all of us, men and wo men
alike fighting or backing a fight for right against might.
As merchants, we are thankful that we had so large a share in the distri distribution
bution distribution of those things which formed the vitai arid the daily needs of our boys
at camps and over seas and of our people, and in which honesty of value and
suitability of purpose are great agents in the prevention of waste the worst
euemy in war streaked days. We are glad to be able to serve so many of our
folks here in our city and county, and to serv them with an eye single to' giv giving
ing giving them the bestand the most for their money that we know how to get.
As men and merchants we are thankful for pur opportunities for service
and we pledge ourselves to make this service higher, broader and deeper as
the days go on.
"THE FASHION CENTER"
OCALA, - - FLORIDA
Poultry raising is, excellent work
for the girls in the noma. It affords
exercise in the open, allows an 'Op 'Opportunity
portunity 'Opportunity for the girls to earn spend spending
ing spending money and train their "minds In
animal husbandry and the economy of
Poultry raising under the supervi supervision
sion supervision of some girls is very profitable.
With all the facilities for raising
fowls that may be found on most
farms the girls have opportunities for
building up. a pleasant and profitable
One of the faults of our economic
system of farming Is that It does not
afford adequate opportunity for the
girls to become efficient, self-supporting
and independent when this be becomes
comes becomes necessary. By giving the girls
a chance with poultry they may earn
enough to support themselves if nec necessary,
essary, necessary, even pay, their way through
' Bought and Sold
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write tor Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
The "Easeall" Shoe,' a. perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor,
lor, Parlor, -tf
War Is Work, 'Despite Views
Many May Have of Conflict
The glory of war stands out. when
you think of war, not as romance or
duty or sacrifice or idea, but as work.
Bill and Tommy and Jean and Hans in
the trenches may curse at the diplo diplomats
mats diplomats who have brought them Into the
mess, grumble at the officers who lead
them Into death traps, at the commis commissariat
sariat commissariat that underfeeds them, at the or
derlies who come too late with their i
stretchers and morphine; but that Is
precisely the same way In which a man
responds to his employer, his fore- i
man, and his grocer and butcher, in
peace time. Few of us, in the normal
Cfe, relish the particular Job set for
us, but the job as a whole is something
which will not admit of question. Sup Suppose
pose Suppose we do ask the men in the trenches
why they are fighting and they can cannot
not cannot tell us why. What then? They
are fighting because for the time be being
ing being war is work. Atlantic.
SAGE MID SULPHUR
DARKENS GRAY Hi
It's Grandmother's Recipe to
Restore Color, Gloss
Enemy Crops Are a Failure
(s in a Very Bad Plight for Gram, Fruit
and Vegetables This Year.
Nature is conducting a "starratlon drive" against Germany and Austria.
While the crops of America and her allies promise this year to break all
records for size, those of Germany and her allies will be smaller than at any
time since the war began. ',;.
Widespread drought enveloped the central empires' during April, May.
and June, which, combined with Intense heat and an unseasonable frost during
the first five days of June, stopped the development of all the vegetables and'
roots eo urgently needed by the Teutons. 1
The frost destroyed one-third of the potato crop, especially In the north-,
era part of the counfty Peas and beans also were seriously damaged. At
the same time the heat and drought Increased the ravages of all kinds of
pestiferous insects, so the crop of apples and peas will be Insignificant. It,
Almost everyone knows that Sage Tea
and Sulphur, properly compounded,
brings back the natural color and lustre
to the hair when faded, streaked or
gray. Years ago the only wav to get this
mixture was to make it at home, which
ia mussy and troublesome. Nowadays, by
asking at any drug store for "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound,w you will
get a large bottle of this famous old
recipe, improved by the addition of other
ingredients, for about 50 cents.
Don't stay gray! Try it! No one
can possibly tell that you darkened your
hair, as it does it so naturally and
evenly. Tou dampen a sponge or soft
brush with it and draw this through
your hair, taking one small strand at a
timp- hv moraine the cTav hair dis
appears, and after another application J
or two, your hair becomes beautifully
dark, glossy anu attractive.
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound
is a delightful toilet requisite for those
who desire dark hah- and a youthful ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. It is not intended for the cure,
mitigation or prevention of disease.
also delayed the wheat crop and with the failure of Roumania and the,
Ukraine to deliver tbe expected wheat, Germany Is in a bad way.
On the ether hand, America's wheat crop will exceed 800,000,000 bushels.
If It doesn't reach the billion-bushel mark predicted earlier in the season. The
corn crop forecasted will be 3,100,000,000 bushels, breaking all records. The
oat crop also will be a bumper one. j
Canadian crop estimates differ, owing to the fact that 'the wheat country.
ia bo vast and enjoys varying weather, but indications are for,a record crop
for our northern ally also.
, English crop experts report favorably on the prospects for this year, ana ana-good
good ana-good crops in the uninvaded portions of France, with an average yield In
Holland and Spain, are predicted. ;
Italy, It Is anticipated, will produce lte,000,000 bushels of wheat as
against 140,000,000 bushels last year. An abundance of wheat is promised
from India, Australia and Argentina. The question with those countries ia
one of tonnage and not of the size of the crop.
It doesn't look, therefore, as if the allied peoples will starve thla year.
The restrictions on the use of flour probably will be modified to a great degree
by the food administration.
But the Germans will tighten their belts anothernotch and wait hungrily
for the "victorious peace" their rulers have promised them. 1
Melver & MaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUDAUIERS
PHONES 47. 104, W
Let ua 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-l
age, ten cents at Gerig'a Drugstore.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1918
D. M. Barco of Cotton Plant was a
business visitor in the city Monday.
Paper Imnicing Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cants at Gerig's Drugstore.
Harry Woodward of Cotton Plant,
has accepted a position with Mr. Al Albert
bert Albert Gerig in his Specialty Shop.
Carl Wenzel, the Star's faith all all-around
around all-around assistant, is sick in bed. The
"force" hopes he will be able to return
to the office and his duties shortly.
Mr. J. W. Davis of Summerfield,
went to Jacksonville yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon to be present at the opening of
the state fair. He is an enthusiastic
advocate of fairs, as was shown by
his interest in the Summerfield-Levon-Pedro
exhibit at the Marion
County Fair, which took first prize in
the community exhibits. ;
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Mr. C. E. Coody and family of Mad Madison
ison Madison .have moved to the city and are
nicely located in the Moody home homestead
stead homestead in the eastern part of town, one
of the handsome old time homes of
the county. Mr. Coody is a wealthy
naval stores operator and his new lo location
cation location is near Belleview, The family
will be welcome additions to our city.
Collier Brothers moved the household
furniture for the family.
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescrfption is carefully compounded
as ordered by y our physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
Mr. C. E. Thomas, who was raised
at Pine in this county, came to Ocala,
where he was assistant postmaster
for a while and afterwards a member
of the Cam-Thomas Grocery Co., then
moving to Clearwater where he lived
for a number of years and engaged in
the mercantile business, has sold out
his interests there and taken a posi position
tion position as traveling representative for
the American Supply Company of
Tampa, the largest automobile acces accessories
sories accessories house in the state. Indoor life
did not agree with Mr. Thomas and
he will try the road. He has a host
of friends over the state who. will be
glad to co-operate with him in his new
work. He has connected himself with
one of the finest firms in Florida and
one which is very- popular with the
, Take care of your feet. 1, 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
Prompt delivery oT 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
The county -judge has issued wed wedding
ding wedding licenses to Mr. Archer Sikes and
Miss Jessie Brock; to Julian Forest
King and Miss Lizzie Rintz. The lat latter
ter latter couple were joined in wedlock, by
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, socialist Eye; Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library. Building, Ocala.
THE SAVOY CAFE
Will Serve a Special Thanksgiving
Dinner at 11:30 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Price 75 Cents
t a. m i t l o
Chicken Soup Royal
Oyster Cocktail Fruit Salad
Candied Yam Potatoes
Chocolate Layer Cake
All for 75 cents, thank you. ,S"
. SAVOY CAFE, v
South Magnolia Street
Suffering Described As Torture
Relieved by Black-Draught.
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, o!
i Ihis place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, cm chest or abdomen. He
. weighed 1G5 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. He
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
couldjonly be described as torture.'
1 sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. 1 made him take a big dose,
and when it bcan to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he go! relief ancl
begar o mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-131
STORES WILL BE SHUT
Ocala's stores, or nearly all of them,
will be closed on Thanksgiving day.
We are directly informed that Mclver
& MacKay, Masters, Frank's, the O.
K. Grocery, Goldman's, Helvenston's,
the Marion Hardware, Malever's, the
Smith Grocery Company, the Carn Carn-Thomas
Thomas Carn-Thomas Company and H. A. Water Waterman
man Waterman will be closed all day, and pre presume
sume presume the others will do likewise. The
drugstore, we believe, will keep Sun Sunday
day Sunday hours.
COUNCIL IN CONSULTATION.
An informal meeting f the city
council was held last evening at the
council rooms to meet Mr. F. D.
Daugherty who came to the city at
the request of Mayor Chace to con consult
sult consult with the authorities on the condi condition
tion condition of the water works and electric
Mr. Daugherty is representing the
Schofield company a Philadelphia firm
of consulting engineers. He visited
the plant yesterday, and looked over
the situation, but said that he could
not give an opinion until a complete
survey was made. J
He was asked a number of ques questions
tions questions regarding feasible changes in
the mechanical end of the plant, but
to each one he replied that he would
not render an opinion without a com complete
plete complete report of conditions after an ex examination
amination examination .by an expert engineer.
" Mr. Daugherty stated that his com company
pany company would make an examination and
full report on the plant and just what
would be required to place it in an ef efficient
ficient efficient condition, at a minimum charge
of $100 a day plus the expenses of
the engineers while on the work.
No expression was made by any
member of the council as to what
steps would be taken,? in the matter,
but it will likely be taken up and dis discussed
cussed discussed at the regular meeting on
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS
The below named registrants of the
local board for Marion county, Fla.,
have not returned their question questionnaires.
naires. questionnaires. It is necessary that the same
be filled out and returned promptly,
in order tp avoid their being placed on
the records as delinquents. ;-.
16a Henry McBride, Kendrick.
35a Leroy Hayes, Sparr.
74a Munroe Bradley, Ocala.
87a Roosevelt Henry, Ocala.
297a Malcier Frazier, Reddick.
342a Charlie Kendrick, Ocala
361a Robert Walker, Summerfield.!
388a-7Leroy Jackson, Ocala.
390a John Russell Long, Conner.
431a Cecil Henry Clark, Ocala.
472a Johnnie Peoples, Ocala.
459a Nathan Stinson, Dunnellon.'
592a Percy Hagins, Ocala.
650a Ezekiel Slyke, Kendrick.
675a Walter Brown, Kendrick.
677a Willie Hanes, Ocala.
690a James Jackson, Reddick.
743a--George Wilson, Sparr.
796a Wesley Cain Ulmer, Ocala.
805a William Randel, Reddick.
' 836a Henry Braxton, Anthony.
958a Laurence Cobarras, Reddick.
1029a David Smith, Kendrick.
1085a Regulas Robinson, Martel.
1198a Charles J. Thomas, Mcintosh.
1238a Geo. J. K. Parker, York. 4
1246a Novel Burns, Fort McCoy.
1273a James W.-' Scott, Fairfield.
1280a-Jacob L. Moore, Reddick.
1294a Lee Carry, Oak.
lSlla--Julian Frazier, Anthony.
1318a Theoples L. Boiling, Sumrfield
1378a Eddy Thomas, Ocala.
1403a Samuel P. Braddock, Ocala.
1420a Sebrom Willis, Summerfield.
1443a Edwin Mitchell, Ocala.
1447a Willis J. Quick, Ocala.
1504a Willie Evans, Dunnellon.
1513a Lee Manuel, Lake Weir.
1549a Johnnie Birden, Montague.
1550a Al vis Landers, Ocala.
1562a Huey .Kingcade, Citra.
1621a William Edwards, Dunnellon.
1665a James Smith, Ocala.
1673a Osban Lewis, Fort McCoy.
1675a Sidney Greer, Ocala.
1726a Lloyd Nfi Proctor, Sumrfield.
1743a Patrick White, Martin.
1802a Henry Fort, Cornell, s
1840a Fuller Adams, Ocala.
1927a Eddie Barnes, Ocala.
1961a Archie H. Henry, Dunnellon.
1977a John Greer, Evinston.
1989a Loyd L. Hall, Citra.
2019a Walter Singleton, Croom.
2027a Lawrence Lampkin, Ocala.
2035a Fernie Lane, Ocala.
2051a William Johnson, Ocala.
2064a Bennett F. Blair, Ocala.
2066a Ezekiel Ward, Martin.
2107a Eddie H. Proctor, Sumerfield.
2121a Thomas Johnson, Reddick.
2141a Sanders Roberts, Morriston.
2142a Randolph H. Srofe, Conner.
2157a Andrew Jones, Reddick.
2191a Thomas C. Jones,' Reddick.
2212a Si Wilkinson, Ocala.
2259a Joseph S. Brooks, Ocala.
2275a William Brown, Martin.
2376a Daniel Green, Dunnellon.
2566a Walter H. Graden, Ocala.
2623a Walter Gary, Oak.
2690a Henry Robinson, York.
2702a C. H. Richardson, Ft.M'Coy.
Need a Few More Books
Miss Gamsby, custodian of the li library,
brary, library, informs us that about seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five more works of fiction are needed
to make up Ocala's quota for the Li Library
brary Library Association. These books will
probably go to Miami, where thereH
is likely to be a big camp all winter.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
i Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
i SOCIAL A
(Continued from Third Page)
Dr. McElroy in an Auto Accident
Ocala friends of Dr. and Mrs. Syl Sylvan
van Sylvan McElroy of Orlando deeply regret
to hear that Dr. McElroy was injured
in ah auto accident in Orlando Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
Dr. McElroy was on a professional
call, accompanied by Mrs. McElroy
and their little son and Mr. and Mrs.
Strickland. En route to his patient
Dr. McElroy punctured a tire, and as
he was in great haste he hailed a
passing Ford driven by a negro ac accompanied
companied accompanied by two other negroes and
asked them to drive him to Longwood.
Dr. McElroy saw that the negro was
an inexperienced driver and request requested
ed requested him not to exceed ten miles an
hour. The Evening -Reporter-Star de describes
scribes describes the accident as follows:
"In some manner the negro seemed
to become confused and ran his car
into soft sand. In an endeavor to re regain
gain regain the road he gave the steering
wheel a short turrr which upset the
car, throwing the doctor through the
windshield. Several face cuts were
sustained, but. what proved more
serious was a deep gash under the
left side of the jaw, Here the jugulai
vein was missed by the sharp piece of
glass pressed into the flesh. One of
the negroes was "seriously injured. Dr.
McElroy was rushed to Longwood by
a car which overtook them."
Thanksgiving services will be held
at St. Phillips Catholic church at 7
Ocala friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Morrison, who moved to Tam Tampa
pa Tampa in August, will be glad to hear
they have returned to Ocala to reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Morrison' moved today
into the apartments over Mrs. Annie
Akins, formerly occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. L. R. Trammell and family.
Mrs. J. R.Moorhead and Mrs. An Anna
na Anna Tweedy are in Jacksonville this
week looking after Marion county's
interetss at the state fair. Mr. M6or M6or-head
head M6or-head expects to go to Jacksonville to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to spend Thanksgiving with
Mrs. L. W. Ponder and her grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. Smith, left last week for
St. Petersburg to visit Mrs. Ponder's
sister, Mrs. Sayles and family. Mrs.
Ponder will return shortly and she
and Mr. Ponder will spend the winter
at the Arms House.
, Mrs. E. C. Edwards returned home
Saturday from Williston, where she
has been visiting relatives for sever several
al several months. Mrs. M. A. Home and
daughter, Lucille, who have been in
Asheville, are en route to Ocala, mak making
ing making the trip in their car, which is be being
ing being driven by Mr. James Mixon of
Williston, who -joined Mrs. Home in
North Carolina three weeks ago.
Mrs. O. W. Clardy of Talladega,
Ala., arrived in Ocala yesterday and
left today for Oklawaha to visit her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W O. Massey.
Mr. Massey has been ill for some time
but was considerably improved yes yesterday!
terday! yesterday! Their many friends are re rejoiced
joiced rejoiced to hear they are contemplating
moving back, to Ocala in the very near
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Lloyd and two
children of Roanoke, Va., who have
been the guests of Mrs. Lloyd's sister,
Mrs. Jack Camp and family since the
10th, are now pleasantly located in
the Ponder cottage on Eighth street.
Miss Frances Tarver left Saturday
for a week's visit to friends in Jack
Mrs. L. Kelly of Tennessee has ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala to spend the winter and
is making her home at Mrs. J. R.
Hemdon's. Mrs. Kelly's son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Kelly, spent the winter" in Ocala at
the Arms House several .years ago.
"Boston Blackie's Little Pal," at the
Temple last night, was a really fine
picture story, and the one tonight,
Madge Kennedy in "Friend Husband,"
promises to be equally good, Madgt
always having a surprise up her
sleeve, whether she is wearing a
sleeveless gown or not. The Pathe
News is on this evening."".
Mrs. Harry Simon of Miami i3 here
to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peyser, and will remain until
after Christmas, when with her hus husband
band husband she will visit New York. Eve Everybody
rybody Everybody is glad to see Miss Gertie.
Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Dame were in
town from Inverness today. Mrs.
Dame has just returned from a visit
Private Jack Galloway, after a visit
to his home here, has returned to
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
I advise and furnish
glasses only when they
aid or improve vision.
Holding "your eyes and
my profession above selfish interest.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala, Fla.
LABELS HAVE ARRIVED
May be Obtained from Red Cross Cross-Headquarters
Headquarters Cross-Headquarters for "Attaching to
Parcels for Shipment to.
Soldiers Overseas j
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 usedj in shipping Christmas parcels
to soldiers with the American Expe Expeditionary
ditionary Expeditionary Forces in France. These
labels will be furnished by Miss Mc McDowell
Dowell McDowell to parents or next of .kin of
soldiers who have not received labels
direct from their relatices in France.
The Red Cross secretary also fur furnished
nished furnished a standard size cardboard box
in which to ship the Christmas -gifts
that will be delivered to our boys on
Christmas day. "'
These boxes have to be in the
hands of the Red Cross chapter by
November 30. Do not mail the box
yourself. When packed, the box un unsealed
sealed unsealed and unwrapped, -ready for in inspection,
spection, inspection, should be taken to the Red
Cross headquarters. Parcel post zone
rates will be charged. The parcels
are to remain in custody of the Red
Cross until delivered to the postal au authorities.
Nothing should go in v a Christmas
parcel which will not keep fresh from
the time of packing until Christmas.
Hard candy, 'including chocolate,
would probably be safe in tinfoil or
heavy cardboard, but no sofe choco chocolate
late chocolate nor anything that could possibly
be crushed should be used. No liquids
nor articles packed in-glass should be
placed in. the package.
WHEN YOU ARE TIRED
of payiner retail PAINT price .cor the
Linseed Oil. in Readv-Mixed Paints
buy one gallon or
which is ALL PAINT, then add one
R-allon of Pure. Linseed Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you 'will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Oil-Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU' of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since 't;is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. v 2
The following diseases and dis disabilities
abilities disabilities are dangerous to the
public health and are notifiable.
The occurrence of cases should
be reported to the city physician:
Anthrax, chicken-pox, cholera,
Asiatic (also cholera nostras
'when Asiatic cholera is present
or its importation, threatened),
dengue, diphtheria, dysentery,
favus, German measles; glanders,
gonoccocus, hookworm disease,
leprosy, malaria, measles, menin meningitis,
gitis, meningitis, mumps, opthalmia neona neonatorum
torum neonatorum (conjunctivitis of neW-born
infants), paratyphoid fever, the
plague, pneumonia, poliomyelitis
(acute infectious), rabies, scarlet
fever, smallpox, syphilis, tetanus,
trachoma, trichinosis, tubercu tubercu-lo'sis
lo'sis tubercu-lo'sis (all forms, the organ or
part affected in each case to be
stated), typhoid fever, tphus fev fever,
er, fever, whooping cough, yellow fever,
beriberi, cancer, pellagra.
Ocala Board of Health
Newest Ste&l Easy to Cast.
The English have just invented a
high sptWL steel which" is so strong,
that engines and guns and tools made
of it can be worked more rapidly th;in
those made of any of the other steels.
The Popular Science Monthly says
that tools of this steel can be cast into
shape,, and easting is the quickest
known way of making any tool.
There are few steels, however, which
by casting them do not become brit brittle.
tle. brittle. "Cobaltcrom steel," as it is called,
nevertheless can be made in this man manner
ner manner instead of having to be forged and
rolled, two very much lengthier and
more expensive processes.
The first of Carnegie's libraries was
established at Homestead, Pa. Since
then. Carnegie has given more than
1,300 of these buildings scattereed over
the world. Christian Science Monitor.
Customer I've taken seventeen of
these bottles now, and I'm feeling no
Drug Clerk But how Vould you feel
if you hadn't taken them?
ntt TTTr-nx Trmv fs
Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring
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
FOR SALE One young eleven hun hundred
dred hundred pound horse, gentle, works any anywhere;
where; anywhere; one smaller iron gray mare,
Z years old, good saddler and works
gentle; 25 head hogs, all sizes, now
fat; three nice Jersey heifers. Will
sell any or all of above 'separately.
Apply F. W. Ditto, Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
PLANTS FOR SALE Collard and
cabbage plants 25 cents per 100; or
$2 per 1000. J.n J. Tipton, Ocala,
Fla. - 26-6t
LOST Heavy brown sweater from
Gerig's drug store at fair grounds
Friday. Reward is returned to Star
FORD AT A BARGAIN A good
Ford.touring car for sale. Apply to L
E. Yonce, corner Fort King and Os Osceola
ceola Osceola streets. 26-4t
FOR SALE One good work mule,
about 12 years old.. Phbne 279 or call
at American Fruit Store. 25-tf
FOR SALE: Four good mules and
two-horse wagon. Apply to A. T.
FOR SALE Buick runabout,' just
overhauled, painted and new top. .Ad .Address
dress .Address P. O. Box 139, Ocala, Fla. 23-3t
LOST On Oklawaha or Fort King,
Friday, an automobile starting crank.
Finder will please leave at Star, office
and receive reward. 23-3t
WANTED First class grove and
farm foreman, capable of handling
200 acres; must understand grove
w'ork; taate age and experience; if
married and how many in family;
give references and state salary ex expected.
pected. expected. P. O. Box 39, Ft. Myers, Flat
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. 2Q6t
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
FOR RENT Furnished, larger airy
rooms. Apply to Mrs- William Sin Sinclair,
clair, Sinclair, 20 Herbert street. 18-6t
FOR SALE A Hupmobile, five-pas
senger model 32 in good shape with
starter and four new tires; a bargain.
Apply at Star office. 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
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUDAMERS
PHONES 47. 104. SCS
. Jry A Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring C?Sk
AV car is a profitable investment for it vS
JjjO yields substantial dividends in effic- v
fISj ien. service. y VJL
N' It is a safe investment for the ex- V
jtf cellence of its construction protects yflL
lfj its utility. ... Kjl
W It is an attractive investment for "loi
IN the body has a beauty and richness of Wl
a:u : . l r KTV
irl ii man quiitr- unusual W1LU care Ui. -fvM
IVo It is an economical investment for. Kg
Y?A ts rs cost s moes and its upkeep
k Ocala Iron Works Garage M
Car, $850, Delivered at Ocala.
QCALA FRATERIIAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets Jn "the first and, thira
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. 4 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel-,
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock..
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier," Secretary, y
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. 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-
nings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
aW. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, -Secretary-
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P; hall at, 7:30 pm. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viisting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome
v P. W. Whitesides,vC C.
" Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eafch
month at 7:30 o'clock..
. Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M...
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Lu a. Lilians, i. u.
M. M. Little, Secretary. y
All Kinds of
Small Seeds :
OCALA SEED STORE :
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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 26, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07100
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 11 November
3 26 26
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