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, Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Thursday; little change in the tem temperature.
perature. temperature. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 918.
VOL. 25, NO. 291
GEORGE WASHINGTON WITH
"RESIDENT AND PARTY ON
BOARD LEFT NEW YORK
New York, Dec. 4. President Wil Wilson
son Wilson sailed today for Europe to partic participate
ipate participate as one of the five representa representatives
tives representatives of the United States to the peace
conference. in France. The transport
George Washington was under way at
10:50 this raoiiing.
the president's special train arriv arrived
ed arrived in Hoboken at 7:30, where a pic picturesque
turesque picturesque ifecction was tendered the
president, Mrs. Wilson, Secretaries
Baker, Lansin?;. Tumulty and others
of the party.
The president and Mrs. Wilson had
breakfast alone in the private dining
room which u a part of their suite.
Later they took a stroll on the ship's
deck. The president is in high spirits
and looks forward Jto the voyage as a
EXPECTS TO i.OSE SIGHT OF HIS
' EATS : I
The president remarked it might
be an "enforced rest for a few days,"
thu3 acknowledging his reputation for
beiiv ga poor sailor. The ship will
take the southern routa to avoid the
. As the vessel swung into the North
river on a voyage unprecedented in
American history, the president and
Mrs. Wilson stood on the flying
bridge, the highest point to which
passengers may climb. An army band
ashoreplayed "Over There," at y the
fleet started down the bay. A squad squadron
ron squadron of airplanes dropped from the
clouds and executed a series of dar daring
ing daring loops about the7 ship. The presi presidential
dential presidential fleet passed quarantine at 11
WILL LAND AT BREST
Brest, Dec. 3. (Havas)--rThe pres president
ident president will land at Brest on the after afternoon
noon afternoon of Dec. 12th. Foreign Minister
Ichon, Minister of Marine Leygues,
and Capt. Andre Tardieu, head of the
commission on Franco-American war
questions, will reet the president in
the name of the French government.
The presidential train will arrive in
Paris on the morning of Dec. 13th.
. ', i
(Associated Press) v
Washington, Dec. 4. A heavy
earthquake wa3 in progress at 9:30
this morning, the Georgetown Obser Observatory
vatory Observatory reports.
Oak Vale, Dec. S.About fifty peo people
ple people gathered at the school house last
Thursday and .enjoyed a big Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving dinner.
Mr. Wilton Howell and wife and the
latter's father, Mr. Noftzer of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, came over and spent Thursda
huntingand enjoying the good eats.
Patrick Anderson returned from
Hopewell, Va., last night, as the mu munition
nition munition factory has discharged most of
Misses Annie Britt and Agnes Cold Cold-ing
ing Cold-ing left Sunday morning for Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton to visit the former's aunt, Mrs.
Michael Clancy's folks received a
letter from him last week. He is now
in France and is delighted with that
part of the country. He said they
were camps in woods where they
could gather plenty of chestnuts, and
there were plenty of red squirrels, but
they were not allowed to shoot them,
lie said the roads were hard surfaced
and fine for autoes if they had them.
Henry Anderson is yet in Newport.
He said they were having plenty of
snow. His brother, Dr. Emmett An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, is now at Fort Oglethorpe.
Little Avis Huggins narrowly es escaped
caped escaped being burne dto death Sunday
afternoon., Her dress caught from an
open fireplace. Her mother saw it in
time to wrap a quilt around her. Her
side and shoulder and hair were burn burned
ed burned a little.
Word received of a nephew of the
writer says he received a box of cake
Oct. 19th, which was 'mailed to him
Aug. 15th. It followed him to Fort
Hancock, then to England, and on to
France. This is a good illustration of
how the government tries to deliver
mail to the soldiers.'
Mrs. Vivian Whitehurst and son of
Gainesville are spending some time
with the former's parents, W. H. and
Mr. E. S. Tyner and family spent
Thanksgiving day with H. E. Cold Cold-ngs.
ngs. Cold-ngs. v
Mr. Vivian Whitehurst, who has
been "picking" pinders through this
section, has been obliged on account
o fthe rains the past wek to "lay off"
picking,, but took a truck load of
"toll" to Gainesville today.
For expert piano tuner phone 427
HAS BEEN SENT
GERMANS, HOWEVER, ARE NOT
KEEPING UP WITH SCHED SCHEDULE
ULE SCHEDULE AND FOCH HAS
London, Dec.. 4. The Express
claims to be able to deny the report
from Berlin yesterday that a new ul
timatum has been sent the German
government because all locomotives
cannot be delivered at once. The Ex
press says its true Germany is not
keeping up to the stipulated schedule,
and that Marshal Foch has given
warning that Germany shall be held
responsible for further delays.
USE OF SERVICE FLAGS
To the many questions asked con con-pprniTitr
pprniTitr con-pprniTitr "t.hp srvir flatrsr the stars.
gold, silver and blue, and those en-
titled to use these, information has
been compiled, and sent out through
the courtesy of the woman's commit committee,
tee, committee, Council of National Defense, the
. The service flag, its origin, design
and proper display, has been dealt
with by an official bulletin issued re recently
cently recently by the government and compil compiled
ed compiled by Brigadier General Nathan Wil William
liam William MacChesney.
"The service flag," explains Gener
al MacChesney, "is not an official flag
of the United States government, but
is recognized by the government."
: The flag was patented and design designed
ed designed by H. L. Queisser, formerly cap captain
tain captain of the 145th division, United
States infantry, retired, because of
accident. Of the incident Captain
Quiesser himself relates:,
"Shortly after April 6, 1917, when
war with Germany was declared, the
thought came to me that both of my
sons would again be called out, and
wondered if I could not evolve some
sign or symbol by which it might be
known that .they were away in their
country's service, and one which would
be to their mother a visible sign of
the sacrifice her sons were making.
The inspiration of the service flag
came to me in htat manner."
The city council of Cleveland sub subsequently
sequently subsequently adopted the flag, presenting
one to the family in that city of every j states, but no objection is seen to ex ex-soldier
soldier ex-soldier and sailor entering the service.: tending the honor of representation
Captain Queisser patented the flag in thereon to those in the service of our
order that the distribution and quail- J allies, at least where they enlisted be be-ty
ty be-ty of the flag might be properly con-fore our entrance into the war or
trolled and to keep it out of the hands j
of irresponsible parties; One-half of
his royalties from the sale of the tex textile
tile textile flags is given to the American
The basic idea of the service flag is
that there shall be a star to represent
each person serving with the colors.
According to congressional enact enactment,
ment, enactment, the terms "man" and "enlisted
man" means "person," whether male
or female, whether enlisted, enrolled
or drafted into accive service in the
military or naval forces of the United
States, and include non-commissioned
and petty officers and members of
training camps authorized by law.
' Those Eligible
Those entitled, to come under the
representation of the service flag are
described as: All officers and enlisted
men of the regular army, "the regular
army reserve, the officers' reserve
corps, and the enlisted reserve corps;
all officers and enlisted men" of the
national guard and national guard re reserve
serve reserve recognized by the militia bu bureau
reau bureau of the war department; all forces
raised under the act entitled, "An act
to authorize the president to increase
temporarily the military establish establishment
ment establishment of the United States," approved
May 18, 1917 (the selective service
act); all officers and enlisted men of
the navy, the marine corps and -the
coast guard; all officers and enlisted
men of the naval militia, naval re
serve force, marine corps reserve andi
national naval volunteers recognized
by the navy department; all officers
of the public health service detailed
by the secretary of the treasury .for
duty with the army or the navy; any
of the personnel of the lighthouse ser service
vice service and of the coast and geodetic
survey transferred by the president
to the service and jurisdiction of the
war department or the navy depart department;
ment; department; members of the nurse corps,
army field clerks, field clerks quarter quartermaster
master quartermaster corps, civilian clerks and em employees
ployees employees on duty with the military
forces detailed for service abroad in
accordance with the provisions of-existing
law; and members of any body
who have heretofore or may hereaft hereafter
er hereafter become a part of the military or
naval forces of the United States.
Pertaining to women and the serv service
ice service flag; Geenral MacChesneys bulle bulletin
tin bulletin states that a woman in active ser service
vice service in any" department of military
SOUTHERN CAMPS MUS
THRUOUT THE COUNTRY THIR THIR-TY
TY THIR-TY WILL BE DESIGNATED
Washington, Dec. 4. Among th
thirty camps designated by the war
department as demobilization centers
to which enlisted men will be trans
ferred for discbarge, are i included
Camps Gordon, Hancock and Green
leaf, in Georgia- Sevier, Wads worth
and Jackson, South Carolina, and Mc-
Ctellan and Sheridan, in Alabama.
ARMY IN EUROPE
Washington, Dec. 4. The first fleet
of ships carrying 270,000 tons of food
for relief of the European peoples,
iJas arrived at Gibraltar and been or
dered to proceed with their cargo to
southern Europe. This information
is contained in a cablegram to the
food administration from Herbert
FOR A FLIRT
Beaufort, N. C, Dec.. 4. The power
yacht 'Flirt, from Boston to Miami,
went ashore thre miles west of Beau Beaufort
fort Beaufort bar today. The crew was taken
off by coast guards. The yacht can
be floated easily.
service is entitled to representation
unde the service flag. Members of
the national guard, not federalized
state militia or reserves, and home
guards, are not entitled to representa representation
tion representation under Service flags. (
Clearly persons in any of the re re-serve
serve re-serve forces are not entitled to repre representation
sentation representation Until they are called into
and enter upon active duty.
People rendering patriotic service
through, organizations in war defense
work are not entitled to representa representation
tion representation under the service flag, as praise praiseworthy
worthy praiseworthy as such patriotic service is.
The use of the service flag is cus customarily
tomarily customarily limited to those in the mili-
tarv or naval service of the United
were so situated that they could not
enter the military service of their own
Of those in non-comhatant service
General MacChesney justly decides:
The army and navy are vast organ
izationsand competent men in admin administrative,
istrative, administrative, supply, medical and other
non-combatant services are no less
essential than in the combatant serv service,
ice, service, the efficiency of which in large
measure depends upon the adequacy
and efficiency of the former. To draw
invidious distinctions between them is
in most instances unjust. None appre appreciate
ciate appreciate this more fully than the men in
combatant service, who understand
how others in the military service re regard
gard regard it as a hardship and misfortune
not to have the opportunity of dis distinguishing
tinguishing distinguishing themselves at the front. It
is believed that it would be unjust,
even if practical, to determine who
will be protected from danger thruout
the war, to disregard the sacrifice
they are making and their willing willingness
ness willingness for any service, and to. penalize
them by such visible stigma as omis omission
sion omission from the service flag. All those
who serve in the zone of the advance
in the war will receive the war war-service
service war-service chevrons as the official dis distinction
tinction distinction for undergoing such hazards,
and those not called upon to perform
service there should, it would seem,
at least receive such recognition as is
given by representation on the service
. Household Privileges
When flown from a home a hus husband,
band, husband, father or brother may properly
be represented on the service flag,
even though he did not actually leave
from that household directly to go
into the service, but in case of any
more distant relatives they should
actually be members of the household
where the flag is displayed and have
left for the service directly from such
household. Domestic employees, and
roomers or boarders should 'not be
When flown from the house of a so society
ciety society only those who are actually
members, active or honorary, of such
club or society should be represented.
Stars should not be placed thereon
for husbands, sons, fathers or. broth brothers,
ers, brothers, or other relatives or members
merely because of such relationship.
When flown from a business concern
it should represent only members of
the firm and employees going directly
to the service from such place of bus business,
iness, business, with some continuous relation
T ATONE TO
ALLIED NATIONS NOT DISPOSED
TO LET GERMANY OFF
London, Tuesday, Nov. 3. All of
the nations represented in the inter
allied conference here today may be
regarded as in agreement with the
policy of Premier Lloyd-George on
compelling Germany to pay to the
limit of her capacity, and bringing to
trial those responsible for outrages
Amsterdam, Tuesday, Dec. 3.-
Mathais Erzberger opened the first
sitting of the German .commission to
investigate the treatment of war
prisoners. The meetings are open to
the public, enabling accredited reprev
sentatives of enemy governments to
acquaint themselves with all proceed
A CONCRETE SHIP
Brunswick, 'Dec. 4. The first
crete ship built by the government on
the Atlantic coast was launched to today.
INTEND TO SCRAMBLE
- (Associated Press) -Philadelphia,
Dec. 4. More than
100 delegates, representing fourteen
religious denominations, will meet
here today for a conference on church
existing and where there is an expec
tation of return to the employment.
Since the stars should represent only
those who are an integral part of the
business or organization which flies
the flag, the service flag of a building
should not contain stars to represent
tenants who have gone into the serv service
ice service from usch building any more than
the service flag of a mercantile con concern
cern concern should represent its customers,
of a professional concern its clients,
o1 of a hotel its guests.
Schools and Colleges
Schools and colleges may properly
represent trustees, members of th,
faculty, graduates and undergradu undergraduates.
The Stars Blue, Gold and Silver
A blue star is used to represent
each person, man or woman, in the
military or naval service of the Unit
Several methods have been suggest
ed for representation of those invalid
ed, wounded or killed in service. The
following is believed to state the con consensus
sensus consensus of opinion and accepted usage.
For those killed in action a gold
star will be substituted for the blue
star or superimposed on it in such
manner as to entirely cover it. The
idea of the gold star, is that of the
honor and glory accorded the person
for his supreme sacrifice in offering
up for his country his "last full meas measure
ure measure of devotion," and the pride of the
family in it, rather than the sense of(
personal loss, which would 'be. repre.
sented by a mourning symbol, even
though white were to be used instead
For those wounded in action a sil
ver star- will be substituted for the
blue star or superimposed on it in
such manner as to entirely cover it.
Use of the star in this manner would
be limited to those entitled to the of
ficial wound chevron, which is award
ed to those receiving wounds in action
with the enemy or disabled by a gas
attack, necessitating treatment by a
Asked by a member of the council
of defense of the Minneapolis division
about the custom governing the silver
star in the relation to wounded and
retired men. General MacChesney has
"We understand that it has been
customary to represent "with a silver
star men who have been wounded or
invalided home but are stil! in the
service, but do not know whether or
not such has ben the practice with
reference to men who have been dis discharged
charged discharged from the service. However,
it seems to me that your suggestion
is a good one, and personally I see no
reason why the silver star should not
be used for all those who have been
in active service and have been dis discharged
charged discharged because of disability acquiW
ed in the service of their country.".
Gift of the Red Cross
After a conference on the subject
between the woman's committee,
Council of National Defense, and the
American Red Cross, indorsed by the
president of the United States,, it has
been recommended to the people of
the United States that the wearing
CARTER GLASS MAT
HANDLE OUR CASH
THE VIRGINIA CONGRESSMAN
LIKELY TO TAKE OFFICE
VACATED BY M'ADOO
' Washington, Dec. 4. Word spread
unofficially in the capital today that
Representative Glass has been chosen
by President Wilson to become secre
tary of the treasury.
BETTER KILL IT
Action on the Cummins resolution,
proposing that a Senate committee go
to the peace conference was postpon
ed to tomorrow.
SENATE HAS LITTLE TO DO
A general discussion of President
Wilson's fourteen peace terms was
started in the Senate today by the
speech of Frelinghuzsen, advocating
his resolution Calling on the president
to make a public declaration inter
preting the principles.
SULZER LOST HIS SEAT
James Wickersham, republican, was
elected Alaskan delegate in 1916, over
Charles Sulzer, democrat, the House
elections committee reporting today
I a certificate of election last year and
(since then occumed the spat. '
BOARD'S" WORK NEARLY DONE j
The president has accepted the res resignation
ignation resignation of Chairman Baruch of the
war industries board,' effective Janu-
jary nrst, and has agreed that, the
board shall cease to exist as a gov government
ernment government agency on that date.
RESTRICTIONS ON SUGAR BUY BUYING
ING BUYING REMOVED
Washington, Dec. 4i Restrictions
on the purchase of sugar for con consumption
sumption consumption in homes and public eating
places were removed last night by th
food administration. Increaes in the
supply of Louisiana cane and western
beet sugar. and expectation of the
early arrival of the Cuba crop, per permit
mit permit abandonment of the sugar ration
system, the administration said.
, With the American Army of Occu Occupation,
pation, Occupation, Dec. 4. Further evidence of
the determination of the Germans not
to be jarred out of their assumed
roles of indifference were shown in
every village in which the Americais
marched yesterday. Long lines of
khaki-clad troops resumed their move movement
ment movement toward the Rhine at daybreak,
passing through dozens of ..villages un until
til until twelve miles or more were cover covered.
ed. covered. Farmers in fields and residents
in villages glanced at the troops and
continued their work.
CANADIANS COMING HOME
Halifax, N. S., Nov. 29. -The
steamer Aquitania arrived in this port
yesterday with 5000 troops. The boys
are very happy to get back, but all
expressed their willingness to have
remained over there if it had been
necessary. The Y. M. C A. was right
on the job to give them a warm recep reception
tion reception and take care of them until they
can get their home furloughs. I hope
to see quite a bunch of our boys home
by Dec. 1. C. A. Kelly.
on the arm of black brazzard with a
gold star, be substituted for mourn mourning,
ing, mourning, byt the relatives of those soldiers
and sailors who have lost their lives
in the service.
Accordingly there has been publish published
ed published and widely circulated a statement
signed by Dr. Anna Shaw of the worn,
an's committee. Council of National
Defense, and Henry P. Davison, of
the American Red Cross, as follows:
"In order to facilitate the adoption
o fthe brazzard, it has seemed to the
woman's committee that the chapter
o fthe American Red Cross are espec
ially well equipped to prepare them,
and the committee has, therefore, re requested
quested requested these chapters, through the
chairman of the war council of the
American Red Cross to furnish the
brazzards to those who have the right
to wear them, either of black broad broadcloth,
cloth, broadcloth, or of thin silk elastic, accord according
ing according to the texture of the garment
with which it will be worn. To this
band, the regulation military star,
fifteen-sixteenth of an inch, .embroid .embroidered
ered .embroidered in gold thread, shall be applied
by hand; It is the understanding that
the brazzard and star will be furnish furnished
ed furnished without charge to the widow and
the parents of the soldier or sailor. To
the other members of the family, the
brazzard will be furnished at cost.
"This would not imply any exclu
sive right to prepare the brazzard, but
would merely be such a sympathetic
service as the members of the Red
Cross delight to render, and it would
be understood by the local units of
the woman's committee that this ac action
tion action is a joint one between their or organization
ganization organization and the American Red
GERMAN BOLSHEVIKI WANT TO
TURN THEIR ARMY INTO
Copenhagen, Dec. -4. The soldiers
and workmen's council at Leipsic has
decided that German general head
quarters be dissolved and Hindenburg
arrested, according to the Berlin .Lok-
LIEBKNECHT A MENACE
Amsterdam, Dec. 4. The Berlin
government seriously fears a Bolshe Bolshevik
vik Bolshevik outbreak under the leadership of
A PATRIOTIC DUTY
A message received from Mrs. An Anna
na Anna Tweedy, who is in charge of the
Marion county exhibit at the state
fair, says that the fair will not close
until Saturday night, and the dele
gation will remain until the close.
On Friday evening the Marion
county delegation will hold a recep reception
tion reception at the county booth, commemor commemorating
ating commemorating the winning of the first prize
and silver cup, for the best exhibit at
the state fair in competition with
thirty-three other counties. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served.
Every Marion county citizen who is
at the metropolis Friday should be
present and help the delegation
charge to make the guests feel
K. OF P. OFFICERS
At the meeting of Ocala Lodge K.
of P. Monday evening, the following
officers were elected:
W. W. Stripling, chancellor com commander.
mander. commander. L. M. Parker, vice chancellor.
Thomas Proctor, prelate.
C. A. Holloway, master of works.
C. K Sage, keeper of records and
F. E. Wetherbee, master of finance.
W. L. Colbert, master of exchequer.
W. W. Rilea, master at arms.
J. M. Potter, inner guard.
' H. B. Baxter, outer guard.
Born March 27, 1852, Died November
The deceased was one of the oldest
and most honored citizens of Alachua
county, his father having moved to
Florida from Georgia when a young
man and settled near what is now
called Campville, where the deecased
was born and lived to young manhood.
At the age of twenty-one he' married
Miss Bell Thomas of Richburg, S. C,
and settled at Rochelle, where he still
resided when he was called to his
He united with the Baptist chuvch
at Rochelle when a young man, where
his membership still remained at the
time of his death. To his religious
convictions he -was loyal, in his social;
life he was always kind and had a
pleasant word for all. Everybody who
knew him loved him.
Mr. Guthery was sick only a few
days and while he suffered greatly
those few days yet he was patient
and cheerful and passed away without
a struggle in the early morning of a
How comforting it is to think of his
sterling spirit at rest over yonder and
how upright must be his crown. ;
, He was the father of ten children,
seven of whom survive him. They are
J. J., W. A., B. J. Guthery, Mrs. A. W.
Martin, Mrs. R. E. VanNess, Mrs. I.
W. Ormond and Miss Clem Guthery,
also his wife and two sisters with a
host of other relatives, all of whom
were with him except one son, W. A.
Guthery, who was real ill at his home
On the morning of Nov. 14th hi
body was borne to its last resting
place, followed by a host of sorrow sorrowing
ing sorrowing friends. Thecasket and mound
were covered with beautiful flowers.
How we miss his gentle presence -and
our hearts go out in tender sym sympathy
pathy sympathy to his sorrowing wife and chil children,
dren, children, who will miss him most.
Sleep on, beloved, sleep and take thy
Lay down,' thy head upon thy Sav Savior's
ior's Savior's breast.
We love thee well, but Jesus loves
thee best. ,
Calm is thy slumber, as an infant's
But thou shall wake no more to toil
For thine is a perfect rest, secure and
Take thy rest upon thy Savior's
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.
The most complete line of proprie proprietary
tary proprietary remedies in Central Florida is
always to be found here. Tydings &
Co., druggists. Phone 30. tf
OCALA, EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pwblbibed Every Dmy Except Sunday br
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. II. Carroll, PreIdent
P. V. Iveg-ood, Seeretry-Tretirer
J. H.' Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. -ostofflce aa
BaalMeaa Of flee ............ ..Five-One
Editorial' Department -. Two-Severn
oeletr Editor Five. Doable-One
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MR. DAVIS' GOOD WORK
Too much praise cannot be given
Mr. J. W. Davis, of Summerfield, who
accompanied the Marion county ex exhibit
hibit exhibit to the Jacksonville fair. He as assisted
sisted assisted in every way to make the ex exhibit
hibit exhibit attractive. Then, too, he was
especially interested in Marion's win winning
ning winning the prize, since a large portion
of the exhibit was from : his home
community. While Mr. Davis has for
many years been interested in all
public matters in the county, serving
his district on the board of county
commissioners and in other ways, it
remained for him to be "discovered"
as a real artist when it comes to mak making
ing making up and presenting the products
of the field and the industrial enter enterprises
prises enterprises of the county. He is modest
and conservative, and with it all a
public spirited citizen that any com community
munity community may well be proud to own.
The above is not intended to detract
from the credit that may be due to
the others who assisted in the display
of Marion's exhibit in Jacksonville,
but as a token of appreciation due his
efforts as reported by some of our
citizens who have been on the
grounds and seen the results achiev achieved
ed achieved at the state fair.
WORSE THAN EXPECTED
The Tampa Tribune very closely
expresses the Star's opinions in the
We have read with great care the
proposed "soldier settlement act,"
which it is proposed this extra session
legislature shall enact; and we con confess
fess confess it is even worse than we expect expected
ed expected to find it.
We were not prepared to find such
an autocrat as the proposed "soldier
settlement commissioner" at a salary
of $5000 for five years, just another
such an office as the legislature of
1915 refused to create under another
head for a noted sharper, and which
was also attempted by at least one
other agency during the session.
We do not see why any "commis "commissioner"
sioner" "commissioner" should be given the power to
say whose lands should be bought,
and at what, price, for, certainly with
two other men, one the president of
the state agricultural college and the
other the state engineer, neither
knowing anything about real estate
matters and not having time to learn
them, they would of course turn most
of the work over to the "commission "commissioner."
er." "commissioner." This "commissioner" would have
immense opportunity for unfairness,
, for partiality, for preference, and for
ignoring who or what he pleased, if it
did not look good to him.
The I. I. trustes have an abundance
of fine lands in the state which they
can sell to any "colonization" com company
pany company on terms as favorable as they
have been selling; and that "coloniza "colonization"
tion" "colonization" company could then go direct;
to the federal government, state its
plans, show its hand and, if it was
honest, get all the InanciaJ help direct
that is proposed to be received in this
So far as the board being "author
ized to secure from the United States
the necessary funds to make loans to
approved settlers for making perma permanent
nent permanent improvement, purchase of farm
stock, and other necessary equip equipment,"
ment," equipment," what has become of the much
vaunted and widely advertised farm
loan act that was going to lend money
for these identical things? Has it
been found necessary to get this add added
ed added to make the farm loan act func function?
It seems like taking us for fools, in
the light, of federal enactments now
on the books applicable to Florida as
well as to any other state.
The first alternative plan proposes
that the state furnish the lands and
then the government will furnish the
money through this .board, and com-
missioner. But what is the matter
with the government furnishing the
money on the lands of the private in individual,
dividual, individual, or on the development plans
and assurances of some great im improvement
provement improvement corporation?
The other alternative plan for ope operation
ration operation proposes that we make actual
expenditure of '"not less than 25 per
cent: of the total investment for land
and farm improvements," with the
"board authorized to secure from the
United States the necessary funds to
make loans to approved settlers for
making permanent improvements,"
etc. Here, also, we find something to
usurp the functions, take away the
prerogatives, and deprive of its duty
the farm loan act!
We repeat our former statements
that there are no just causes or real
reasons why this attempted legisla legislation
tion legislation should be put over in Florida so
long as there is land for everyone, to
be bought direct for settlement from
But there is need for an act to keep
land speculators from robbing people
and settlers, under the shadow of the
Belleview, Dec. 3. Belleview's
union Thanksgiving exercise was
planned by one chosen as leader and
it was carried out by every one doing
enthusiastically and to their utmost
to make the entertainment a credit to
the town. Much credit is due to the
ladies who assisted the young women
by preparing costumes appropriate to
represent the different countries. Mrs.
Mason gave great assistance by pre presiding
siding presiding at the piano at rehearsals as
well as the last evening.' Mr. French
was chairman of the decorating com committee.
mittee. committee. He was assisted by Messrs.
Cogswell, Dustin, Whisenant and
Fisher. The decorations were beauti beautiful.
ful. beautiful. There wer large flags of the al allied
lied allied nations furnished by Mrs. Ha vi vi-land
land vi-land and the W. C. T. U. provided a
large prohibition banner to which was
attached pennants bearing thex names
of the states that had voted dry.
The program Was as follows:
' Instrumental music by Mrs. Nelson.
Scripture readin gby Mr. Tanner.
Prayer by Mr. Crandall.
Singing by congregation.
Song, "Keep the Home Fires Burn Burning,"
ing," Burning," by school children, led by Prof.
Solo by Mr. Ernest Nott.
Duet, "God Bless Our Boys," by
Mrs. Barrett and Miss Oakley.
"The Kaiser Leaving Germany." He
made his exit through a door at the
rear of the stage, over which was the
Song, "The Kaiser. Ran Away," by
Messrs. Nott, Mason and Abshire.
The World Powers and the surren surrender
der surrender of the Central Powers to the Al Allies
lies Allies was represented by young ladies
with badges and flags of the nation
they represented. Bulgaria was rep represented
resented represented by Ethel Stewart, who sur surrendered
rendered surrendered her flag to tlaly, represented
by Elverta Stewart; Turkey, Minnie
Tremere, to England, Mildred Coggs Coggs-well;
well; Coggs-well; Austria-Hungary, Ella Abshire,
to tlaly; Germany, Alice Barrett; to
the United States, Helen Brown and
After the surrender, the Allies,
Central Powers and neutrals came to
the front of the stage and sang The
Star Spangled Banner.
Mr. L. W. Duval of Ocala was in introduced
troduced introduced as the speaker of the eve evening
ning evening by Mr. Tanner. Mr. Duval's ad address
dress address was fine and listened to with
Hail Columbia was sung by the Al Allies
lies Allies with a returned soldier and sailor
and Red Cross nurse in costume.
. "The World is Moving On," sung
by a double quartet.
Closing, words of thanks to all for
the assistance rendered to make the
entertainment a success were given
by B. N. Tanner.
After the benediction, all were in invited
vited invited fto remain to the sale of the
free will offerings; which were vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, canned fruit, syrup, vinegar,
peanuts, sugar cane, poted plants, a
pair of Plymouth Rock chickens in a
cage decorated with bunting and a
Beautiful tatting collar. The proceeds
of the sale amounted to 12.50, which
was added to a donation of $1. Mr.
Tanner passed the total sum, $13.50
to the treasurer of the Red Cross,
Mrs. J. Nelson.
Moss Bluff, Dec 3. We hear that
some of our soldier friends in France
are soon to come home. N Here's hop hoping
ing hoping they do. N
Mr. Gore of Leesburg was over
Sunday. They are preparing the or oranges
anges oranges for shipmetn this week.
Mr, and Mrs. Wheeler nd son, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond of New Hampshire, arrived a
few days ago. They will remain here
during the winter. We are always
glad to welcome new friends.,
To Make Your Shoes Last.
When your shoe, leather gets dry or
hard, you should oil or grease it, says
the popular Science Monthly. To do
this, first brush off all mud and then
wash the shoe in warm water, drying it
with a soft cloth.
While the shoe Is still wet, apply the
oil or grease, rubbing it in with a swab
of wool, or better still, with the palm
of the hand. After treatment, the
shoes should be left to dry in a warm
but not In a hot place. Castor oil is
recommended for shoes that are to be
polished. For plainer footgear, fish oil
and oleine or any one of the less ex expensive
pensive expensive oils may be substituted with
very good results.
Editor Star: In making up your
list of Marion county boys you have
omitted the following names of young
men who volunteered from Fellow Fellowship:
ship: Fellowship: Claud A. McCully, Herbert Crump-
ton, John Ferguson, William Curry
and Zach Crump ton.
Yours truly, S. J. McCully.
LIGHT READING NEEDED
It will be seen by the following
that a quantity of light reading is
needed at once for our returning sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. Will not our people get busy
and help supply the deficiency.
American Library Association,
Library War Service,
Washington, Nov. 22, 1918.
To the Ocala Librarian:
We must have gift books for in
Every volume that has been donat
ed to the American Library Associa Association,
tion, Association, and is now stored in a public li library
brary library should be made available at
once. The flow of gift fiction has
slowed down, and we are unable to
meet the needs of the service.
Our funds must be saved, for tech
nical books, books on industries,
trades and vocations.
In the plan of demobilization it is
evident that the injured and convales convalescent
cent convalescent men are to be the first returned
from the other side. This means that
the debarkation hospitals must be
filled with books. The dispatch of
fices, from which these points normal normally
ly normally would be supplied, have no books.
Dispatch office agents at New York,
Brooklyn, Boston and Newport News
declare themselves helpless in the face
of the demand.
Now that we have created confi
dence in our ability to give service,
we must justify the dependence of the
military forces upon it. We can only
do this if you will back us up with all
possible speed in getting your books
If you have 500 or more good books
ready for shipment, wire us, giving
the nuhmber. In any other case,
write us, giving exact information as
to the number and how soon they
will be ready for shipment. We will
send immediate shipping instructions.
Yours very truly,
' Herbert Putnam, Director.
OCALA FRATER1IAL ORDERS
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.
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.
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month.' Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, overx the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel
come to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, a C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. "M. Little, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viisting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. a
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 each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Have your Greetings Cards engrav engraved,
ed, engraved, divine them a touch of individn-
jality. See samples at THE SPEC SPECIALTY
IALTY SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. tf
ADVICE TO "FLU"
SPAIN AND ENGLAND REPORT
INCREASE IN TUBERCULOSIS
U. S. Public Health Service Warns
Public Against Tuberculosis.
One Million Cases Tubercu Tuberculosis
losis Tuberculosis in United States Each a
Source of Danger.
Influenza Convalescents Should Have
Lungs Examined Colds Which Hang
On Often Beginning of Tuberculosis.
No Cause for Alarm if Tuberculosis
Is Recognized Early Patent Medi Medicines
cines Medicines Not to Be Trusted.
Beware tuberculosis after In-
if fluenza. No need to worry if
k you take precautions in time.
ir Don't diagnose your own con-
it ditlon. Have your doctbr exam-
ir Ine your lungs several times at
it monthly intervals. Build up your
strength with right living, good
food and plenty of fresh air.
it Don't waste money on patent
it medicines advertised to cure tn-
it Become a fresh-air crank and :
Washington, D. C (Special.) Ac According
cording According to it report made to the United
States Public Health Service, the epi epidemic
demic epidemic of A Influenza In Spain has al already
ready already caused an increase in the preva prevalence
lence prevalence and deaths from pulmonary tu tuberculosis.
berculosis. tuberculosis. A similar1 association be between
tween between influenza and tuberculosis was
recently made by Sir Arthur News News-holme,
holme, News-holme, the chief medical officer of the
English public health service, in his
analysis of the tuberculosis death rate
In order that the people of the Unit United
ed United States may profit by the experience
of other countries Surgeon General
Rupert Blue of the United State's Pub Public
lic Public Health Service has just issued a
warning emphasizing the need of spe special
cial special precautions at the present time.
"Experience seems to indicate," says
the Surgeon General, "that persona
whose resistance has been weakened
by an attack of Influenza are peculiar peculiarly
ly peculiarly susceptible to tuberculosis. With
millions of its people recently affected
with Influenza this country now of offers
fers offers conditions favoring the spread of
One Million Consumptives In the
Then you consider this a serious
menace?" was asked. "In my opinion
it Is, though I hasten to add It is dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly one against which the people
can guard. So far as one can estimate
there are at present about one million
cases of tuberculosis in the United
States. There Is unfortunately no
complete census available to show ex exactly
actly exactly the number of tuberculosis per persons
sons persons In each state despite the fact that
most of the states have made the dis disease
ease disease reportable. In New York s city,
where reporting has been In force for
many years, over 35,000 cases of tu tuberculosis
berculosis tuberculosis are registered with the De Department
partment Department of Health. Those familiar
with the situation believe that the ad addition
dition addition of unrecognized and unreported
cases would make the number nearer
60,000. The very careful health sur survey
vey survey conducted during the past two
years 'in Framinghain, Mass., revealed
200 cases of tuberculosis In a popula population
tion population of approximately 15,000. If these
proportions hold true forthe United
States as a whole they would Indicate
that about one In every hundred per persons
sons persons is tuberculous. Each of these
constitutes a; source of danger to be
"-t to Do.
In his statement to the public Sur Surgeon
geon Surgeon General Blue points out how
those who have had influenza should
protect themselves against tuberculo tuberculosis.
sis. tuberculosis. "All who have recovered from in influenza."
fluenza." influenza." says the Surgeon General,
"should have their lungs carefully ej
amined by a competent physician. In
fact, it Is desirable to have several ex examinations
aminations examinations made a month apart. Such
examinations cannot be made through
the clothing nor can they be carried
out fn two or three minutes. If the
lungs are found to be free from tuber tuberculosis
culosis tuberculosis every effort should be made to
keep them so. This can be done by
right living, good food and' plenty of
. Danger Signs.
The Surgeon General warned espe especially
cially especially against certain dar.gr signs,
such as "decline" and "colds which
Tnese, he explained, were often rthe
beginning of tuberculosis. "If you do
not get well promptly. If your cold
seems to hang on or your health and
strength decline, remember that these
are often the early signs of tuberculo tuberculosis.
sis. tuberculosis. Place yourself at once under the
care of a competent physician. Tuber Tuberculosis
culosis Tuberculosis Is curable In the early stages.
Patent Medicines Dangerous in Tuber Tuberculosis.
culosis. Tuberculosis. "Above all do not trust in the mis misleading
leading misleading statements of unscrupulous
patent medicine fakers. There is no
specific medicine for the cure of tuber tuberculosis.
culosis. tuberculosis. The money spent on such
medicines is thrown away ; It should
be spent Instead' for good food and de decent
cent decent living."
SPECIAL w FLO FLO ORCHESTRA
JOHN CORT PRESENTS TfE
And v fpr" i n FRY
L HER PERFECT
J? "36' CHORUS V
A Glittering, Gorgeous Gather Gathering
ing Gathering of Golden Gowns and
light, Lacey, Alluring
Lingerie most At- ;
Seats on Sale Monday Dee. 9th.
TDTCDUVnE'R 31.00, 81.50 and S2.00
lrLXuVLlEi3) Plus War Tax.
Second Hand V
IB HJ KLAP
Bought and Sold.
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
. TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
' Tampa, Florida.
WHITE' STAR LINE
THE WMBSQR HOTEL
trt '5' fcru." I
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.
TJATF.SPVnTn l KA twt dav Der nerson to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
SEAS0V3 SEJV5AT0VAL SUCCiSS
J. E. KAVANAUGH
OCALA, EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1918
A E. GERIG
YOU CALL A DOCTOR j
2 HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR I
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS :
J To The
: COURT PHARMACY J i
t For t'ie Same Reason
DIRECT HlOM THE FISHING!
' L vATS TO YOU v
DELICIOUr fresh caught SALTED
FISH, direct w the consumer by pre prepaid
paid prepaid pa?;iil post or express, 15 pounds
for $2. Barrel shipments a specialty.
Try cu- DL'CIOUS SALTED ROE.
Order now before 'the season closes.
ST. GEORGE CO. EVC.
r ST. GEOl. JE ON THE GULF,
P. O. A i alachicola, Florida.
Bargains in Improved Farm Imple Implements
Having bought the irrigation equip equipment
ment equipment and farm implements on the
Rogers Farm, Burbank, Fla., our rep representative
resentative representative will be on the ground and
offer for sale there this week only the
10 acres of Skinner overhead irri irrigation
gation irrigation overhead pipe, 950 feet 4-in.
main, galvanized laterals, 1 in. to 1
in. complete with valves and fittings;
1 25-Hp. two-cylinder gas engine, with
friction clutch pulley, magento, etc.
Can easily be equipepd to operate on
kerosene; 1 4-in. Gould two-stage
centrifugal pump, belting, shafting,
hangers, etc.; 1 I. E C. hay press; 1
two-horse McCormick mower; 1 one one-horse
horse one-horse hay rake; 1 one-horse heavy
Columbus wagon; 1 Rex Guano dis distributor;
tributor; distributor; 1 Planet Jr. planter; 1 large
disc harrow; 1 small disc harrow; 1
Acme, harrow; 2 straight tooth, two
section harrows; 1 spring tooth two
section harrow; 1 John Deere riding
gang plow; 1 riding disc cultivator;
1 two-horse turning plow; 2 one-horse
turning plows; 1 Farrow plow; 1 plat platform
form platform scales, two stocks with bull
tongues; 1 corn drill; 1 hand truck;
1 anvil and 1 vise; 1 tilting table saw
frame with 30-in. saw; 2 steel wagon
jacks; 1 large kettle feed cooker with
iron furnace; shovels, rakes, hoes and
other hand tools.
' FISHBACK & LEU,
12-3-5t Orlando. Fla.
Miss Alice Bullock, will have charge
of the Star's society work for the next
few days. If you have any items for
this department, please phone 103.
AI2 Kinds of
OCcLA. SEED STORE
Oca: a, Florida
Many a man is doing
himself an injustice
i- bv neelectincr his eves.
Do not handicap your
self. Good eyes are a good business
Dr. K. J. Weihe ?
. Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala. Fla.
UNDERTAKERS and EMDALUERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
Should Convince Every Ocala Reader
The frank statement of a neighbor.
telling of the merits of a remedy,'
Bids you pause and believe.
The same endorsement
By some stranger far away
Commands ,no belief at alL
Here's an Ocala case.
An Ocala citizen testifies.
Read and be convinced.
Mrs. F. L. Grantham, 223 Okla-
waha Ave., says: "I can't speak too
highly of Doan's Kidney Pills, be
cause they have been a mighty fine
medicine for me. Doan's helped me
after different kidney medicines had
failed to even give me relief. I was
suffering with general symptoms of
kidney disorder, such as backache
and languid spells. I was run down,
too. I got Doan's Kidney Pills at the
Court Pharmacy and they helped me
immediately and soon had me well. I
have used this medicine on several
occasions since and it has never fail failed
ed failed me good results."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney" Pills the same that
Mrs. Grantham had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y Adv. 7
TO HOLDERS OF SEA
ISLAND COTTON IN BALES
If you will advise us how many
bales you have on hand we will put
you on our list and keep you posted
when we are on the market.
FARMERS' GIN & MILL CO.,
2-6t Summerfield, Fla.
THE WAR IS OVER
Have your house painted. We do
all kinds of painting and paper hang hanging.
23-6t SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
A year's subscription for a good
magazine makes a much appreciated
Christmas Gift. Leave your orders
with us. THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A.
E. Gerig. tf
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.
. vw$$m- :w
: x S v f VV4N v
Iiss Cordelia Haager as "Flo Flo," Who With Her Perfect Thirty Thirty-Six
Six Thirty-Six Chorus Will be at the Temple, T hursday Evening, December 12th.
By COLLIN S. COLLINS.
Eastern Star Meeting
At a special meeting of Ocala Chap Chapter
ter Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., last night, Miss
Carrie Barco and Miss Dixie Pillans
received the degrees of the order. This
brings the membership of Ocala Chap Chapter
ter Chapter close to the one hundredth mark.
There was a splendid atendance, and
during the evening Mr. Lester Lucas,
accompanied by Mrs. Lucas, delighted
those present with a few solos.
At the close of the meeting, coffee
and fruit cake were served.
Mrs. Howard Walters is improving
after a week's siege with a cold.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard left
early this morning in their car for
Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss' friends are
glad to see her out after a several
During Mr. Clarence Camp's ab absence,
sence, absence, Mrs. Charles Lloyd is staying
with Mrs. Camp.
Mr. Heron Todd cabled his mother
from England that he would at a very
early date be back in the states.
Mrs. Anna Tweedy, Mr. Z. C. Cham Cham-bliss,
bliss, Cham-bliss, Mr. Edward Tucker and others
are back from attending the state
' Miss Juanita Lytle of Stanton was
in the city yesterday, having come up
to attend the Eastern Star meeting
of last evening.
Mr. John K. McCabe of Tampa, a
brother-in-law of Mrs. Sam Leigh,
was a visitor in the city over night
the first of the week.
' The many friends of Mrs. C. B.
Greene, who recently purchased the
T. T. Munroe place south of town,
will regret to learn that she is very ill
At the home of Mrs. S. A. Standley,
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Miller and Mrs.
Standley's sister. Miss Edwards,- are
ill with the flu. Their many friends
hope for their speedy recovery.
Mr. Chas. P. Chazal returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon on the limited and
he and Mrs. Chazal are today moving
into the cottage formerly occupied by
Mrs. M. C. Juhan on South Second
Mr. Ray Hunt, after a ten days'
visit to his mother and sister, left yes
terday morning, by automobile, for
Mobile, Ala wh Jhe goes to take
the same positioi-w held before en
tering the service.
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters that was to have
been held tomorrow, has been post postponed
poned postponed until next week, on account of
absence and sickness of some of the
Mrs. G. E. Morgan and, baby and
Mrs. Morgan's mother arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon on the limited from
Tampa. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan are
occupying the J. C. Jackson residence
and Ocala is proud to welcome them
The time of the second ward Bible
study class has been changed from
Wednesday to Friday afternoon. Fri
day, Dec. 6th, the call will meet 'with
Mrs. H. C. Bilbro. at 3 p. m. All
Bible students welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. Raiford Simmons will
have as their guests during the holi
day season, their son and daughter-in
law, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simmons and
baby, Miss Mary Elizabeth, who come
comes to make the acquaintance of the
J. E. Melton Sr., who is ill with
pneumonia at Baxley, Ga., is reported
no better today; in fact, his condition
is considered serious. Lakeland Star.
Mr. Melton is quite a prominent
man of not only Lakeland but of Flor
ida, and his friends in Ocala trust to
hear better news of his condition.
Judge James C. B. Koonce was in
the city yesterday to attend to legal
business before the circuit court.. The
judge has been the county judge of
Sumter county for a number of years,
but recently resigned to accept a po position
sition position in the Y. M. C A. work. He
leaves Bushnell Monday for New
York, to enter upon his duties.
f Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman of Ar Arcadia,
cadia, Arcadia, who within the last two weeks
have lost two children with colitis,
have brought their little six-year-old
son to the Morrell hospital suffering
with the same disease. His condition
is very serious. Mr. and Mrs. Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman are at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. P. D. Goodyear. Lakeland Star.
Mrs. Zimmerman as Miss Irma
Goodyear lived in Ocala for a number
of years and the scores of friends
that she made during her residence
here are indeed sorry to hear of her
Let us supply your TOILET AR-
the prices lways reasonable. The
' Court Pharmacy. Phone 234. tf
"You don't want to stay for the
pictures, do you?" asked Laura in the
tone of one who expects the answer to
Beth blushed. She took a childish
delight in motion pictures, but from
the chatter about ler, she gathered
that it was considered rMMth to sit
through the whole performance. Her
cousin Laura seemed to regard the
taste for vaudeville itself rather in indicative
dicative indicative of elementary development.
"Do you mind ?V Beth asked timid timidly.
ly. timidly. They're fire department pictures."
With a shrug of her shoulder, her
cousin settled back in the seat as the
lights went out and the first picture
was thrown on the screen. The prop property
erty property man and his fellows on the stage
supplied the clanging of the bells and
the screech of the whistles and to
Beth It was all very real. Then the
street with Its engines vanished from
the screen to be replaced by a con contrasting
trasting contrasting picture of three firemen sit sitting
ting sitting in quarters engaged in a game of
cards. Their faces were large enough
to show the play of expression and the
audience shrieked at the pantomimic
But Beth had leaned forward and
was looking eagerly at the screen. Lau Laura
ra Laura tugged at her skirt, but the girl did
not realize It. There upon the screen
was Thad Burnham. She was sure of
it. The picture changed again and she
sank back into her seat quivering in
Rapidly she explained to Laura how
Thad had gone away K from home, how
his letters had stopped and his mother
could find no trace, of him. "His moth mother's
er's mother's heart is breaking for him," she
declared. "I must find him and tell
him to write home."
She left her seat and with trembling
limbs started up the aisle, Laura fol following
lowing following her country cousin curiously.
An usher directed her to the balcony
where the machine was operated, and
she waited until the operator had fin finished.
ished. finished. (
He could give her little information
other than to furnish her with the ad address
dress address of the firm which had taken the
pictures.? She could scarcely wait until
the next morning to continue her
search, and she started immediately
after breakfast with a male cousin as
The manager was courteous and
seemed to take an interest In her
quest. The pictures had been made in
town, he explained, and he gave her
the number and address of the engine
company. It was far uptown, but she
could not rest and in a short time she
stood in front of the tiny desk beside
the glittering engine.
"Is Mr. Burnham, a fireman, here?"
she asked with trembling voice. The
man in blue shook his head.
"Tommy. Burnham is with seven
truck," he explained.
"I am looking for Thadwick Burn Burnham,"
ham," Burnham," she explained. "He was photo photographed
graphed photographed here for some motion pic pictures."
"Wickes, Boe and Casey posed for
that picture," he declared. "You mean
He took down from the wall a small
framed photograph, evidently an en enlargement
largement enlargement of the picture film.
"That's Thad," she cried. Tm sure
of it." i
"Call Roe down," commanded a voice
behind her. The fireman sprang to
salute and Beth turned to face a kindly-faced
man with gold instead of sil silver
ver silver buttons, and crossed trumpets on
his cap front
"Stand where you will be in the
light," directed the newcomer, as be
stepped Into the background. Wonder Wonder-Ingly
Ingly Wonder-Ingly she obeyed his directions as In
answer to the call a man same sliding;
down the brass pole.
Before she could speak he had
turned around and came toward her.
"Hello, Beth," he cried. "Where did
you come from?"
"What Is your name?" demanded
I the battalion chief. Instinctively the
man's hand went to salute, and he
gave a puzzled laugh.
"It's Burnham," he said, "yet I know
Tm called Roe. What's the matter?"
"You remember the Jane street fire
in the shop where you worked?" sug suggested
gested suggested the chief. Thad nodded. "But
you forgot that in jumping to the net
yon fell short and struck on your head.
When you came out of the hospital
you had forgotten who you were."
"I remember now," Thad exclaimed.
"The boys were interested in me and
kept me going until I could get in the
department. You gave me Richard
Roe for a name, eh?"
"I saw you in the pictures at the
theater," Beth explained. "I knew It
Whlch is more than I did." he
laughed. "Tve been some one else for
nearly a year now. Is mother
Beth nodded, as his voice faltered.
"She is alive," she assured, "but very
lonesome. She thinks you are dead
The chief stepped forward.- "Tm
going up to see the foreman," he said
huskily. "Put In your application for
leave and 111 see that headquarters
He stamped up the stairs, and Thad
turned to Beth. "And you?" he asked.
- "Tve been waiting, too," she assured
him as her hand stole into his.
"We can have a pretty good honey honeymoon
moon honeymoon in 30 days," smiled Thad. "WeTl
send the picture men some of the
"We must" she agreed, as he kissed
her right before the man on watch. T
found you in the pictures."
(Cooyrlgnt, bj the MoClur Newspa
A Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring
car is a profitable investment for it
yields substantial dividends in effic-
It is a safe investment for the ex excellence
cellence excellence of its construction protects
It is an attractive investment for
the body has a beauty and richness of
finish quite unusual with cars of its
It is an economical investment for
its first cost is modest and its upkeep
Ocala Iron Works Garage
Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touringr Car, $850, Delivered at Ocala.
Imaxwell REPAIR SHO P
I L. E. YONCE, PROP. I
: Quick and Efficient Ser Ser-Z
Z Ser-Z vice on All Electrical and
Dc not Delay as Snail
Troubles Develop Into;
Large Ones. Economize
:i C T vINyu, UCfV.fi. FLORIDA.
The second cup is
- remufcinrf after you
nave "tried "EKe
iirsi and you may
, drink as many, as
you please "wrfch-ou-fc
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: wnea
we promise; depend upon that. Our
charge is moderate and frequently
saves you the cost of a new tire.
107 Oklawaha Avenue
TO THE LORD
And Your Country For the Glory
of Our Arms" by Buying War Sav Savings
ings Savings Stamps This Month.
4SUKO BY THB.
OCALA ICE & PACMMS
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
OCALA, EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1918
Rev. B. N. Tanner of Belleview is
among the visitors in town today.
Paper Draining Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. E. J. Crook returned yesterday
from a brief business trip to Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Fire Chief Chambers has picked up
an auto crank, which he will take
pleasure in returning to the owner.
Mr. J. W. Davis leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Jacksonville in the interest
of looking after the Marion county
We are showing a most attractive
line of "Little Gifts." Be sure and see
them before purchasing. A..E. Gerig,
THE SPECIALTY SHOP. tf
Mr. D. W. Davis left on the limited
yesterday afternoon for a short busi business
ness business trip to Jacksonville. He will re return
turn return this afternoon.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. J. S. Pedrick is representing
Dunnellon in the city today. He says
the flu appears to have about run its
course in the Phosphate City, there
being only a f ew cases now.
Take care of your feet. If they are
giving you trouble, have them ex examined
amined examined by M. M. Little, the only foot
specialist in Gcala. No cost to you. tf
Looks like the legislature will take
the Star's advice and buy an auto for
the Ocala industrial school. A bill ap appropriating
propriating appropriating $1000 for that purpose
has passed the senate and will likely
pass the house.
Our exclusive line of Holiday Greet Greeting
ing Greeting Cards now on sale. A. E. Gerig,
THE SPECIALTY SHOP. tf
Mr. John T. Moore is in the city on
business intersts. ; He is now engaged
in the automobile business in Tampa,
having purchased an interest in the
United Motor Co., which handles the
Maxwell cars in a number of the
South Florida counties.
Prompt delivery oT prescriptions 1?
the watchword here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
Mr. J. F. McCollum, an attorney of
Bushnell has been appointed and com commissioned
missioned commissioned as county judge for Sum Sumter
ter Sumter county to succeed J. C. B. Koonce,
who recently resigned. Mr. McCol McCollum
lum McCollum will enter upon the discharge of
his duties next Monday.
.The members of the bar association 1
will meet Friday afternoon, to discuss
the advisability of holding the fall
term of court. There is not much bus business
iness business for this -term, and as holding it
might spread influenza, Judge Bul Bullock
lock Bullock may decide to postpone or skip it.
Paper DrinKing Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Fire Chief Chambers 'stopped by
the primary school this morning and
aided the principal and teachers in
conducting a fire, drill. "The manage management
ment management of the teachers and behavior of
the children was splendid. TheyVwere
all out of the building a minute and
a half after the alarm, and the move
was 'made without the least confusion.
Buy your CUT GLASS early for
holiday presents. We are now show showing
ing showing an elegant line. Tydings & Co.,
opposite Harrington Hotel. tf
The rooms formerly occupied by
Mr. J. R. Dewey as a restaurant at
the corner of Osceola and Broadway
are being fitted up by Mr. C. W. Hun Hunter
ter Hunter for a first class lunch room. The
south corner of the building will be
used as a meat market and delicates delicatessen
sen delicatessen store. Mr. Hunter is having the
place entirely repainted and proposes
making it an ideal eating place.
4 We are now showing a pretty line
of IVORY TOILET ARTICLES in
sets or single pieces. Just the thing
for holiday presents. Tydings & Co.,
sopposite Harrington Hotel. tf
It was reported that Secretary of
the Treasury and Director General of
Railroads McAdoo would pass thru
Ocala in a special train, southbound,
on the A. C. L. this afternoon, but on
investigation the Star found that in instead
stead instead it was Federal Manager of
Railroads DeLano who is making an
inspection trip of the lines.
Accurate and prompt prescription
service is always at your command
here. Ask 'your doctor. Tydings &
Co., druggists. Phone. 30. tf
Try, Try Again!
Toung writers will do well to re remember
member remember that Lord Bacon rewrote one
of his works 12 times ; and rascal
bis letters several times, and one of
them 13 times: while Edmund Bnrke
had his works printed two or three
twines on a private press before offer offering
ing offering them to a vsiblisher.
W. K. Lane, M.-D Physician and
Sturgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
TWO GOOD PICTURES
While we couldn't help feeling that
Ed. Bennett should give us Arctic
pictures on July and August nights,
we found "Her Fighting Chance," at
the Temple last evening, a very inter- j
esting story with a good, old-fashioned,
The feature picture tonight will do
you good to see. It is Francis Ford in
"Berlin and America." The picture
was made some time last summer and
except in a few details was a pretty
fair prophecy of what has since come
There will also be the "Story of the
Ford Eagles' setting forth one of
the great works, of the war how
Henry Fort built cruisers like he built
cars and had the seas swarming with
them in record time.
"Going up" was the spirit that per pervaded
vaded pervaded the council chamber at last
night's regular meeting of 'the city
councij. After some discussion as to
ways and means for getting the light
and water plant out of what seems to
be a "precarious" position, the council
decided to raise the light and watei
rates at once. Both of these commod commodities
ities commodities were raised 25 per cent, the light
raise to be effective for December ser service,
vice, service, while, the water rate is to take
effect from January first. There was
some discussion on the point of ad adjusting
justing adjusting the power rate for the small
user, but it was decided, to let the
present rate, plus the raise, stand for
' The present schedule for power was
evidently adopted without much con consideration,
sideration, consideration, as it presents some pecul peculiar
iar peculiar features. For instance, the mini minimum
mum minimum rate for a 10-horsepower motor
is fixed at $5 per month, while the
minimum rate for a 7 -horsepower
motor is fixed at $7.50. It is the in intention
tention intention of the council to take up this
matter in the near future and adjust
A communication from Mr. Edward
Tucker, asking that his minimum rate
on a 7 -horsepower motor be reduc reduced,
ed, reduced, was referred to the city maanger
fo'r adjustment. --Mrs.
Charles R. Tydings, Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward C. Bennett and Mrs. William
Hocker, representing the Ocala Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club committee in charge of the
rest room, were present and asked
that they be allowed to use the money
formerly returned to the city f ron.
this fund for making repairs and im improvements
provements improvements on the city building on
the civic center property. The coun council
cil council authorized the ladies to go ahead
with the work and the expenses would
be taken care of by the rest room
fund. The ladies also intend making
a tennis court and ; providing other
forms of sports in connection with
their improvements of the civic cen center.
ter. center. ; y...
The ladies also asked that the city
extend a water pipe and electric lights
to the lot at the corner of Orange and
Monroe streets now being used as a
campaign lot. This lot is to be im improved
proved improved for the use of tourists pass passing
ing passing through iwho may wish to camp in
the city, and will no doubt be used ex extensively
tensively extensively when it becomes known that
such a place-exists. Council ordered
water and lights put in.
Letters were read from the De La
Vergne Engine Company ; and Mr.
Benjamin Thompson, the contractor,
stating that they would have repre representatives
sentatives representatives in the city shortly to see if
seme settlement could be made about
the oil engine at the electric light
plant. v They will probably be here i
daring the early part of the month
i.nd will be met 'by the city officials.
Mr. C. F. Pappas, proprietor of the
Sfcvoy Cafe, asked that an alleged
over charge on water service be ad adjusted.
justed. adjusted. This was held over until the
result of the present quarter's read reading
ing reading is obtained. .1
F. P. Gadson and D. W. Goodwin
appeared beforfe the council and ask asked
ed asked that a street light be plated at the
intersection of Second and South
Magnolia streets, which was granted.
. Mr. T. S. Trantham appeared in the
interest of the civic committee of the
Woman's Club and asked permission
to rope off. Main street between Broad Broadway
way Broadway and Oklawaha avenue at some
date in the near future not definitely
settled for the purpose of giving a
"street-dance" for some charity prop proposition.
osition. proposition. Permission was granted, and
the city manager was instructed to
string lights for the ladies as request requested
ed requested on this block.
A letter was read from Mr. T. P.
Drake, asking that the city personal
taxes assessed against him be can cancelled
celled cancelled as he was paying same in Lake
county. Referred to the city clerk.
Bill of Tax Collector Clyatt for
services in making up a road tax re report
port report for presentation to the board of
county commissioners was refused.
One for $5 for postage was allowed.
Bill of Dr. H. J. Walters was re referred
ferred referred to Dr. Peek, city physician.
Bill of the Star for printing the
beard of health advertising was or ordered
dered ordered paid." .V
Ail bi'k properly audited were or-ilci-etl
The finance department's monthly
report was read by the clerk and
The city manager was authorized to
dispose of the scrap iron, copper, etc.,
which has accumulated about the city
properties.' . y : ;
City; clerk was instructed to com communicate
municate communicate with the board of county
commissioners and request the im immediate
mediate immediate return of the city's road rol roller,
ler, roller, which was loaned that board some
two years ago.
There being no further business the
DECEMBER 10 A
GOOD FINAL DATE
American Railway Express Officials
Join with Council of Defense in
Plea for Early Christmas
Vice President D. S. Elliott, in
charge of traffic for the American
Railway Express Company, has in informed
formed informed all operating officials and
agents of the express organization
throughout the United States, that it
i? the purpose of the company to up uphold
hold uphold in every way the request of the
council of defense that Christmas ex express
press express shipments be started on their
way by December 5th.
A concerted effort will be made in
every city and town of the country
by the 125,000 express employes, to
emphasize the importance of prevents
ing any possible congestion of trans transportation
portation transportation facilities during these crit critical
ical critical times. Although the express fa facilities
cilities facilities are very elastic, so much of
the equipment is now used for strict strictly
ly strictly war purposes, that all gift ship shipments
ments shipments for long distance travel should
be delivered to the express company
.not later than December 5th, and for
short hauls not later than December
10th. This will allow ample time for
sorting and delivering before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas ay. 1
"We wish to emphasize strongly,"
said Mr. Elliott, "the point raised by
the Council of National Defense, that
nothing should be forwarded, which
will interfere with essential war bus business.
iness. business. Just now the movement of
equipment and supplies for the over overseas
seas overseas forces is heavy and exacting, and
Home-Made Iceless Refrigerators
Food Can Be Kept Cool in This Inexpensive and
Easily Constructed Convenience
Where Ice Is not obtainable an iceless refrigerator, homemade, will be a
useful food keeper and food' saver. Maintaining a low temperature through
the evaporation of water from Its canvas cover, according to the United
States department "of agriculture, the ,iceless refrigerator 'will keep meats,
fruits and vegetables cool and will extend the period for keeping milk and
butter. It can also serve as a cooler for drinking water. This Is the way to
make it: . :
. A wooden frame is made with dimensions 42 by 16 by 14 inches and
covered with screen wire, preferably the rustless type, which costs little, more
than the ordinary kind. The door is made to fit closely, and Is mounted on
brass hinges, and can be fastened with a wooden latch. The bottom is fitted
solid, but the top should be covered with screen wirer Adjustable shelves can
be made of solid wood or strips, or sheets of galvanized metal. Shelves made
of poultry netting on light wooden frames, as shown in the illustration, are
probatory the most desirable. These shelves rest on side braces placed at
desired intervals. A bread-baking pan, 14 by 16 inches, is placed on the top
and the frame rests in a 17 by 18 inch pan.
All the woodwork, the shelves and the pans should receive two coats of
white paint and one or two coats of white enamel. This makes a very attrac-
I 1 i. ""'"" v s,
Two Views of Homemade Iceless Refrigerator. View on Left Show Frame.
View on Right Shows Complete Refgerator.
tlve surface and one hat can be easily kept clean. The screen wire also
may receive the coats of enamel, which will prevent It from rusting.
A cover of canton flannel, burlap, or 'duck is made to fit the frame. Pnt
the smooth side out if canton flannel is used. It will require about three
yards of material. This cover Is buttoned around the top of the frame and
down the side on which the door Is not hinged, using buggy hooks and eyes
or large-headed tacks and eyelets worked in the material. On the front side
arrange the hooks on the top of the door instead of on the frame and also
fasten the cover down the latch side of the door, allowing a wide hem of the
material to envelop the place where the door closes. The door can then be
(Cpened without unbuttoning the cover. The bottom of the cover should
extend down into the lower pan. Four double strips, which taper to eight or
ten inches in width, are eewed to the tipper part of the cover. These strips
form wicks that dip over into the upper pan.
The- dimensions given make a refrigerator of very convenient size for
household use and one with efficient evaporating enrface, but it Is not neces necessary
sary necessary to follow strictly these dimensions. If a larger capacity Is desired, the
height of the refrigerator can be Increased.
In homes where large quantities of milk and butter are to be kept it
would be well to have one refrigerator for milk and butter and another for
other foods, as milk and butter easily absorb odors' from other foods. It
costs very little to build the refrigerator and nothing to operate it. The
operation Is as simple as the construction. The upper pan should be kept
filled with water. The water is drawn by capillary attraction through the
wicks and saturates the cover. As evaporation takes place, heat Is taken
from the inside of the refrigerator, thereby lowering the temperature, of the
Inside and the contents. Capillary action starts more readily If tile cover Is
first dampened by dipping It In water or throwing water upon it. The greater
the rate of evaporation the lower the temperature which can be assured;
therefore the refrigerator works best when rapid evaporation takes, place.
When the refrigerator Is placed In a shady place in a strong breeze and
the air is warra and dry, evaporation takes place continuously and rapidly
and the temperature inside the refrigerator is reduced. Under Ideal condi conditions
tions conditions the temperature has been known to be reduced to 50 degrees Fahr. When
It is damp and the air Is full of moisture, the refrigerator will not work as
well, since there is not enough evaporation. More water will find Its way to l
the lower pan, but it will be drawn up into the covering by capillary attrac attraction
tion attraction when the air again becomes drier.
The refrigerator should be regularly cleaned and sunned. If the frame framework,
work, framework, shelves and pans are white enameled they can be more easily kept In
a sanitary condition. It is well to have two covers, so that a fresh one can be
used' each week and the soiled one washed and sunned.
j there should be no domestic burden
i placed upon transportation, which
j would tend to lessen the delivery of
I war shipments.
I "Also during the winter months
! there is a tremendous movement of
j foodstuffs to all of the larger cities.
These foodstuffs are perishable and
next to war shipments must be given
"We are asking our men every every-wher
wher every-wher to bring these points before our
j patrons, and to emphasize more
strongly than ever the vital impor importance
tance importance of proper packing and legible
marking. We are asking them to re refuse
fuse refuse all shipments which are not
packed strongly enough to reach their
destination with ordinary handling,
and to insist that the address of the
sender and of the consignee be placed
on a card and enclosed inside the
Advent Prayer Week Changed to
The week of prayer, whose object
was to stimulate the spiiituality of
the women of the church, and which
was inaugurated by the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Episcopal church and
sanctioned by the Church Mission
House, for the first week of December,
has been changed to a week of
thanksgiving. The prayers offered in
thanksgiving for peace will be held in
Grace Episcopal church on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday afternoons at
four o'clock. All members of the
church as well as those of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary are invited, and any
non-church memlers interested will
he welcomes. 5t
RELIEVE I UFLIf EI1ZA
(By Dr. Franklin Duane)
Many people have been frightened
by what they have read or heard of
influenza. The more yon fear the dis disease,
ease, disease, the surer you are to get it. As
the disease is spread principally by
contact thru sneezing, coughing or
spitting, many health authorities have
advised that everyone wear a gauze,
which is daily washed and saturated
with a one to five hundred solution of
zinc sulphate in water, and then dried
before wearing over the the nose and
mouth. You should avoid crowds, com common
mon common drinking cups and public towels.
Keep your strength up by taking lots
of exercise in the open air and plenty
of nourishing food.
If you have any of such symptoms
as chilliness, nasal obstructions, flush flushed
ed flushed face, headache,, feverishness, rest restlessness,
lessness, restlessness, weakness or an irritating
cough, give up your work at once and
go to bed. This will save your
strength to help overcome the disease.
Put your feet in hot water for fifteen
minutes. Thoroughly loosen the bow bowels
els bowels with some such mild and non non-irritating
irritating non-irritating physic as Dr. Pierce's Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant Pellets. Drink principally of hot
lemonade and then cover up with
plenty of clothes in bed so as to get a
good sweat. When sweating is free
and the fever reduced take a dose of
two Anuric Tablets every four hours,
followed by drinking at least a glass
or two of hot water. Anuric Tablets
help quickly to relieve the soreness of
the muscles and bones from which
most patients complain and help the
kidneys flush out the poisons.
. To relieve nasal obstructions and
excessive discharge from the noise,
probably nothing is better than a
mild, soothing, antiseptic wash as Dr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It will giv.
great relief. Employed as a gargle,
in same strength as made up for use
in the nose, and as 'hot as can be
borne, it quickly arrests soreness and
dryness in the throats
Influenza weakens the patient's re resistance
sistance resistance to disease, so that there is
danger of bronchitis and pneumonia
developing. To combat this tendency
and fortify the patient's strength in insist
sist insist that he keep in bed at least two
days. Probably nothing will at thi3
stage hasten the recovery v and
strengthen the patient more than an
iron-tonic tablet called "Irontic" or
that well, known herbal tonic, Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical, Discovery,
which has been used by thousands in
the past two generations. Adv. 4
. RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents:
ihree time 50 cents; six
times 75 e-nts. Over twen-iy-fjve
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, 'ov.hle a be rate.
Thi rate is for consecutive
lii.-ty tionfc. ;;ciui rate by
tV- m-ir.tH'. Try them out:
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.
g ; Have YoiiF
$ Winter Bedding Cleaned Noxv. f
Blankets, Comforte,pitc. i
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 SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Fine Jersey cow. Will
soon be fresh. Apply to A. Slott; next
to Gerig's Drug Store, Ocala, Fla. 6t
FOR SALE Bungalow worth $2500
for $1500, half cash, balance $25 a
month, no interest, W. A. Robertson,
'Ocala, Fla- 12-2-6t
FOR SALE One good milk cow,
just fresh; also one-horse wagon, al
most new. C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime
RAGS WANTED At once. Cotton
rags; table or bed linen, underwear,
etc. No sewing room scraps. Must be
well laundered. The Star office, tf
FARM FOR SALE A small 50-acre
ideal, farm, corners 200 yards from
improvements very best. All in culti cultivation;
vation; cultivation; fenced an dcross-fenced with
woven wire. Will sell at a bargain.
Address. J. A. Price. Ocala. Fla. 6t
RAZOR BLADES SHARPENED
I sharpen all makes of safety razor
blades. AH hair tested. Durham-
Duplex doz. 50c; other double-edge
$35c; single-edge, 25c. T. C. Peacock,.
707 Franklin St., Tampa, Fla. 9-lm6
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 and de departs
parts departs 4:08 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives i:45 a. m. Departs
parts 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line Maia Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 aJ
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 n. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:2J
a. m. x
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.
v. & uvuiuoasoa, leaves 4..v
P zn. '.
AUantic Coast Line Branches, North
. AO. T7 TT a
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil
cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
xo. i4u: usluv except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. 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
. Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
The "Easeair Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. tf
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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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 December 04, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07107
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:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 12 December
3 4 4
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