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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Friday, possibly light frost north
portion; Friday fair and slightly
-warmer in peninsula.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 292
MR. WILSON DOES NOT RELAX
HIS ATTENTION TO IMPOR IMPOR-ANT
ANT IMPOR-ANT 51ATTERS
. On the U. S. S. George Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Dec. 5. (By Associated Press.)
The president spent most of the first
day of the voyage working in his of office,
fice, office, which his part of his suite. After
acknowledging greetings as the ship
put to sea, lie turned to a pile of let letters
ters letters and te!c ams. In the afternoon
he rested and ;.ter received calls from
the officials on board, including the
French and Italian ambassadors.
IN CLOSE TOUCH WITH AFFAIRS
On the U. S, S. George Washington,
Dec. 5. (By Associated Press). The
presidents' ship is. 450 miles out and
steering a steady course. The weather
is clear and' cold. After breakfast,
the president examined official wire wire-leas
leas wire-leas messages which included several
applications for clemency.
EXPECTING THE AMERICANS
Paris, Tuesday, Dec. 3. Paris is
filled to overflowing and the prices of
all hotel rooms, following the requi requisitioning
sitioning requisitioning of twenty-five hotels for
peace conference purposes, have dou doubled
bled doubled and tripled and are still rising.
Food and other prices are similarly
BIGGEST NEED OF
Paris, Dec. .5. Representatives of
the Polish, Jugoslav, Rumanian. and
Czecho-Slovak national councils are in
session here today to study the reor reorganization
ganization reorganization of Central Europe. State Statements
ments Statements issued declare that only thru
a permanent .understanding between
these four nations can future peace
KILLED IN ACTION
Mr. A. L. Anderson 6t 306 West
Concord avenue, Orlando, received a
telegram Monday night, Dec. 2nd,
stating that his son Private Carl O.J
Anderson, was Killed in action, Opt.
Private Anderson was born in For Forest
est Forest City, Fla., March 7, 1893, and was
raised to manhood in Orange county,
and was liked by all who knew him.
For the last five years he had been in
Miami, where he was employed at the
Melrose Dairy. He enlisted in the Mi-
ami cdmpany of national guardsmen,
and went to Camp Wheeler, where he
was in training until last June, when
he left to go oyer sea to France. He
wrote cheering letters to his father,
brothers and sisters and they all were
looking forward to the time "for him
to return, and then this message
came which was a shock to them all.
Besides his father he leaves to
mourn his death two brothers, Mr.
Fred S. Anderson and Mr. Roy A.
Anderson, and Mrs.vCharles King and
Miss Annie Anderson, all of Orlando;
and Mrs. Robert Bales of Lexington,
Private Anderson's many friends of
Oflando and Miami will regret to hear
o his death and will extend to the
sorrowing family their sympathy.
. A Friend.
ONE HUNDRED PER
Mr. Eric Collier returned last eve evening
ning evening with the Maxwell truck, having
delivered the ton and a quarter
weight of household goods for Mrs
Mary Bogie at Bartow, via Leesburg
and Orlando, leaving Ocala at 10:20,
arriving at Leesburg at 12:50, where
a stop was made for dinner. He ar
rived at Orlando at 6:10 and took sup
per there, and reached Bartow at
10:55, a distance of 135 miles. All
of the clay, lime and sand roads were
in an exceedingly bad condition from
the long spell of rainy weather. Re Returning,
turning, Returning, Mr. Collier left Bartow at 10
. o'clock yesterday morning and arriv
ed here at 9:30 last night. He had
remarkably good gasoline mileage and
did not have a moment's trouble or
delay with the truck on the round
trip, which was possibly one of the
longest trips ever undertaken in Flor
ida with a heavily loaded truck.
CUT GLASS FOR CHRISTMAS
"The elegant line of cut glass ware
we are showing this season for holi
day gifts is the most elaborate we
have ever carried. Among the items
to be found here are Sugar and
Cream Services, ce Tea Sets, Berry
Sets, Berry Bowls, Grapejuice Sets,
Rose Bowls, Flower Baskets, Bud
Vases, Punch Bowls, Mustard Jars,
Sugar Bowls, Sherbet and Punch
Cups, Vinegar Cruets, Syrup Pitchers,
Salt and Pepper Shakers and many
other odd pieces. This line' must be
seen to be appreciated. THE BOOK
SHOP, Mam street, Ocala, 3t
GAVE THE OFFICE
TO CARTER GLASS
MR. WILSON APPOINTED VIR VIRGINIA
GINIA VIRGINIA CONGRESSMAN TO
LOQK AFTER OUR
. (Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 5. Representa Representative
tive Representative Carter Glass was nominated to today
day today by the president to be secretary
of the, treasury.
WILL TAKE CHARGE DEC. 16
Mr. Glass will go into office Dec.
16th under an agreement with Secre Secretary
tary Secretary McAdoo. No changes in policy in
the treasury are expected at present,
if at all, Mr. Glass said today.
' BUY POWDER
ASKS A THIRTY-THREE MILLION
DOLLAR LOAN FROM BANK BANKERS
ERS BANKERS OF AMERICA
' (Associated Press)
Lima- Dec. 5.-r-It is reported ,that
Peru has asked American bankers for
a loan U $33,600,000.
INSTITUTIONS TO 4
Brighter Lookout to be Kept in Fu
ture Over the State Boards
(J. E. Worthington in Tampa Times)
Tallahassee, Dec. 4. The house bill
providin gan appropriation of $25,000
for the Marianna school and $1000 for
an automobile for the Ocala girls'
school passed the senate Tuesday
night after a fight to kill the $1000
clause. The same clause had been
fought in the morning on the same
bill in the senate.
A concurrent resolution was -pass-.
ed authorizing the 'appointment of
three committees to investigate, first,
the I. I. board and state board of con
trol, second 4 the state institutions, and
third the hospital for .insane, Marian
na and Ocala reform schools. The
committees, will report at the regular
Sheriff's. fees for feeding prisoners
were raised to 60 cents for twenty or
less and 50 cents for over twenty.
A joint resolution requesting U. S.
senators to support certain amend amendments
ments amendments to the federal road act making
available $4,000,000 for Florida was
adopted by the senate.
1 .Camp, Johnston bills, making possi
ble the establishment of a permanent
camp there, passed both houses.
Senator Igou introduced a bill pro
viding for improvements on building
at the state college.
The senate passed house bills reim
bursing Inspectors McKinnon and
Endel for loss of salary j during sus-
jiiood costs Less lhan Money
Tallahassee, Dec. 4 Senator Hugh-
lett's resolution providing for an in investigation
vestigation investigation of all the state institu
tions, including the colleges of higher
education, the o-called reform schools
for boys and: girls, the state prison
farmland the internal -improvement
fund trustees, which has passed the
senate, was reconsidered by the body
today, and indefinitely postponed,
which is tb say it is dead beyond
BELLEVIEW CIVIC LEAGUE
Belleview, Dec. 4. A regular meet meeting
ing meeting of the league-was. held Dec 3rd,
the president, Mrs. L. L. Hopkins,
Reportof the Proceedings of the
league for the summer were read. v
A committee was appointed to draft
a resolution relative" to the deaths of
Fm. C: Doolittle and Adam Hafner,
charter members of the league.
Voted that a moving picture and
vaudeville company give a perform performance
ance performance in the league building Saturday
night, Dec. 7th. Admission for aduts,
25c; children under 12 years of age,
10c. L. Legrand Hopkins.
ATTENTION, W. O. W.
4 All Woodmen., are requested to at attend
tend attend the regular quarterly meeting of
the Marion County Woodmen Associa Association
tion Association Friday night, .Dec. 6th, at 7:30
o'clock C. K., Sage, Secretary.
' Xome in and 'look over' our line of
Baskets for holiday gifts. We carry
them in all sizes, Joth imported and
domestic. YouH find one suitable for
your needs whether it be for a jewel
ry receptacle, card tray, sewing bas
ket or fruit basket. THE BOOK
SHOP, Main street, Ocala. 3t
... ... a
RADICAL FORCES Oil
TERRORIST REVOLUTION LED
' BY LIEBKNECHT MENACES
Paris, Dec. 5. A terrorist revolu revolution
tion revolution under the leadership of Lieb Lieb-knecht,
knecht, Lieb-knecht, a radical socialist, broke out
ia Berlin Friday evening, according to
advices from Zurich. Reports say
the Leibknecht force numbers 50,000
BULLETS INSTEAD OF BREAD
Copenhagen, Dec. 5. Machine guns
were 'used to suppress food riots in
Cologne Tuesday, according to reports
received here. There were -a number
of casualties in the ranks of the dem dem-onstrants.
onstrants. dem-onstrants. THEY W ANT TO KNOW
Copenhagen, Dec. 5. A delegation
from the Berlin soldiers' and work workmen's
men's workmen's council has arrived at The
Hague, a Berlin dispatch reports. The
message indicates that their visit has
to do with the negotiations concerning
the former emepror in progress at the
German legation at The Hague, the
nature of which was not stated. r
. (Associated Press)
Buenos Aires, Wednesday, Dec. 5.
(Earth tremors supposed to have been
caused by a serious earthquake in
northern Chile this morning, were
still being felt at the La Plata seismo seismograph
graph seismograph station tonight.
Wacahoota, Dec. 4. We have been
having a rainy wek and are eagerly
looking for the sun to shine-, again.
Mr. Lonnie Ferguson of the navy,
who has been attending officers' train
ing school at .Norfolk, Va., has beeni
on a furlough to his parents, Mr. and
Mr. H. H. Herren left last week for
Brooksville, where he is to manage a
turpentine farm for Mr. Charles
Slaughter. His family will be here
until after the holidays.
Mrs. V. P. Smith "entertained t
number of friends at dinner Thanks Thanksgiving.
giving. Thanksgiving. Quite aunique feature of the
dinner was a whole roast pig on a
large platter, with all the garnish garnish-ings
ings garnish-ings necessary to make it both' hand handsome,
some, handsome, and toothsome. "! '
Mr. jTom Capers of Jacksonville,
who has been visiting his friend, Mr.
Lute Howell, left for ntshome Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning.
We are glad to note Mr. Curtice
Robins is able to be about again after
having the flu.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and daughter,
Lucile, returned last Wednesday from
a week's outing at Gulf Hammock.
They report a fine time and plenty of
deer and other game.
1Ui an1 IMVc T xxr r J
daughter. Lucile and Miss Leola and
Mi- Nanoleon Smith
in Willi ston Saturday afternoon
Rev. G. Whittaker of Dunnellon
came out Saturday to fill his regular
appointment here Sunday morning,
but owing to the extreme inclemency
of the weather, there wer no services.
Mss Thelma Curry, who is attend attending
ing attending school in Micanopy, spent Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. R. Curry.
Mr. Glen Johnson of Tteddick spent
Sunday at Mrs. Ferguson's.
Mr. G. R. Curry was transacting
business in the University City last
Mr. J. O. Tyson and son, Johnnie
went on a shopping trip to Archer
Cane grinding is still the order of
Mrs. George Gibbons has received
a letter from her son, Fred, who is in
France. The letter was written after
the armistice was' signed and Fred
says it is a beautiful country, but he
hopes to soon trod Florida soil again.
Mr. arid Mrs. W. J. Edwards ana
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Stokes of Ocala,
were the Thanksgiving guests of Mrs.
V. P. Smith.
Miss Vida May of Micanopy spent
several days last week with Miss
TO HOLDERS OF SEA
ISLAND COTTON IN BALES
If you will advise us how many
Dales you have on hand we will nut
you on. our list and keep you posted
wnen we are on the market.
FARMERS' GIN & MILL CO.,
2-6t Summerfield, Fla.
A year's subscription for a good
magazine makes a much aDnreciated
Christmas Gift. Leave your orders
with us. THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A.
E. Geng. tf
BRITISH NAVAL AUTHORITIES
WILLING TO RETURN HELGO HELGOLAND
LAND HELGOLAND TO BOCHES
London, Wednesday, Dec. 5. Brit British
ish British naval authorities have decided it
will be, unnecessary to demand the
return of Helgoland to Great Britain
from Germany, Winston Spencer
Churchill announced in a speech to tonight.
night. tonight. :
WITH ALMOST TWO THOUSAND
AMERICAN BOYS FROM
New York, Dee. 5. The British
transport Orea with 1922 American
troops on board, arrived today from
Liverpool. The Orea7 is the fourth
transport to arrive bringing returning
PAY YOUR PLEDGES
Donations to United War Work are
Pledges to United War Work
now due, half this month, the other
;u HT .vw.B.ien to Colonel Charles W, Whittlesey,
Mr. R. S Rogers who is colletcor for of the 303th infantry, Captain Geo.
the local committee, says the people ; G McMurtry and Private Thomas G.
are paying up fairly well. We must yejDaur
make Marion's pledge 100 per cent
'FLO FLO" IS FINE
,Ocala theater goers are taking con-'correct in the columns of your highly
siderable inteiest in the news that the.esteemed paper, which is this:
brilliant musical comedy, "Flo Flo,"! There is a false report going-around
will be at the Temple Thursday eve-!and has been brought to our notice,
ning next, just a week from today. A L ,eif LaUrel H. Seckinger, who
couple of our young soldiers, Lieuts. I j3 : gn training as wireless operator
Lloyd and Harris, who have seen thisjwith Co. "D" training detachment, at
play in Atlanta, pronounce it as being the University of .Florida, disappear
all to the merry, and their taste is ad-jed from ,the university 'about three
mittedly good. weeks ago and has been missing ever
since, and that his mail is piled up, up
TO ADJOURN TOMORROW 'there."
i inow tnis is, an aDsoiute laisenooa,
The legislature will adjourn at noonor. iie, which ever you may wish to
tomorrow.' The two
made a very good record sp far
MARION COUNTY STEER
BROUGHT BIG MONEY
Florida established a new record
for native beef prices yesterday,
when the 18-months-old steer, raised
bv Z. C. Chamhliss. in Ocala. was aup-
nuneu ajii at uie nunua otaie rair
and brought !the astonishing price of
50 cents a pound, live wSight.
This wonderful animal weighed
1320 pounds, and was the finest speci
men of baby beef ever seen in the
state. The mother of the steer was
produced by cross breeding, and the
sire was a pure-bred Aberdeen-Angus.
When the superb specimen of the
cattle kingdom was placed on the auc
tion block, an immense crowd surged
around the big platform and the bid bidding
ding bidding was spirited. It: was finally
knocked down to Armour & Co.,
whose big packing house will kill this
remarkable beef in Jacksonville.
The mother of this young steer, also
a splendid specimen of livestock, will
be sold and Chambliss & Company
will give the proceeds of the sale to
the Children's Home of Florida, which
is now trying to raise money to' pro
vide for a thousand orphans.
AMERICA TO BERLIN
AGAIN THIS EVENING
This very eciting and interesting
picture, which was shown at the Tem Temple
ple Temple yesterda yaf ternoon nd evening,
is on the screen again toaay, and eve everybody
rybody everybody who didn't se it last night
should, not miss it this time, as it is a
very fine story.
LEATHER HOLIDAY GIFTS
Our buyer this season paid special
attention to the securing of a most
varied line of LEATHER GOODS for
HOLIDAY GIFTS. The line com comprises
prises comprises such articles as will be suitable
for a present for any member of the
family as well as friends, Pocket
Books, Bill Folds, Change Purses,
Card Cases, Vanity Cases, Comb and
Mirror Sets. Men's Traveling Sets,
Music Portfolios, Writing, Calendar
and Memorandum Pads for the desk.
These goods a're made up in natural,
undressed and black leathers. Every
article is substantially made for real
use, and not for toys. THE BOOK
SHOP, Main stret, Ocala. 3t
Paper Drinldng Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
PRONOUNCES AGAINST NATION
PAYING EXPENSES OF AN
i (Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 5 By unanimous
vcte the Senate foreign relations
committee today disapproved of the
Cummins resolution proposing send sending
ing sending a Senate committee to Paris to at attend
tend attend the peace conference.
A BILLION CUT OFF
Washington, Dec. 5. More than a
billion dollars has been cut from the
navy's estimates of expenditures for
the coming fiscal year. Secretary Dan
iels disclosed today that the'estimates
sent to Congress Monday were based
on a war program.
PUTTING. NAVY ON A PEACE
Washington, Dec. 5. The discharge
of twenty per cent of'the navy's war
time personnel of about 100,000 men
has been authorized. Private yachts,
motorboats and other craft taken by
the navy for the war are being turned
.back to their owners, Secretary Dan
iels stated. Members of naval units
in schools and colleges will complete
their training and then stand dis discharged.
charged. discharged. HIGHEST HONOR
Washington, Dec. 5. The congress
i ional medal of honor, the highest mili-
j u.. u tt,-,i
gfates for valor in 0 be
lat j ucwiaiiuii given uic ill icu
LAUREL IS AT HIS POST
! there is a little matter I would like to
term it. and I we can't see anv reason
why such a rumor as this -ever got
started. We wouldn t think that J-au-rel
has an enemy for he is (as his
friends well know) one of the best
boys in the world. But no one but an
enemy or a blockhead' who doesn't
know what they are talking .about,
wculd start or keep going, such a ru
mor as this, without j finding out the
truth of the matter.
Any one wishing to know more
about this, can write to Col. E. S.
Walker, who is in charge of the army
byos at the university. j v
Laurel is at the university now, and
has been there since Sept. 17th. He
writes home from two to three cheer
ful, newsy letters, each week, and
says he's in love with his work as
wireless operator, and army life in
geenral, and that he is making good.
His last letter received yesterday,
Tuesday, said: "It is thought now that
air the S. A. T. C. and vocational boys
at the university will be mustered out
of the service by Christmas if not be before.
fore. before. ;'".
He also writes that two ladies of
the Red Cross drove up in their Max Maxwell
well Maxwell car from Ocala to Gainesville a
few days ago, going up especially to
carry and present to him a nice warm
sweater, of which he is very proud
and wishes to express his apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation and many thanks to-the Iadieb
of the Red Cross -for this kindness
shown him. Very sincerely '
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Seckinger.
Martel, Fla., Dec. 4th, 1918.
r INKS! INKS! INKS!
We carry a line of inks suitable for
every purpose, probably the largest
stock in any retail store in the state.
We carry Carter's, Stafford's, David's
and Waterman's inks, and have every
shade to be had. Fountain Pen Ink in
Black, Blue, Red, Green or Violet. Ink
for you rstamp pads and numbering
machines, check protectors, etc. We
can supply you in 10 cent bottles or
in quarts and pints. THE BOOK
SHOP, Main street Ocala, Fla. 3t
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by ypnr physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
We are showing a most attractive
line of "Little Gifts." Be sure arid see
them before purchasing. A. E
THE SPECIALTY SHOP.
AWFUL SWATH CUT
THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTY.
THOUSAND DEATHS AMONG
(Associated Press) f
Washington, Dec. 5. Between 300, 300,-000
000 300,-000 and 350,000 deaths from influenza
and pneumonia have occurred among
the civilian population of the United
States since Sept. 15th, according to
estimates pf the Public Health Serv Service.
ice. Service. The epidemic persists, but. deaths
are much less numerous, reports indi indicate.
cate. indicate. The government incurred .lia .lia-libities
libities .lia-libities of $170,000,000 of life insur insurance
ance insurance in connection with deaths of
20,000 soldiers in camps' of the Unit United
ed United States.
IF THE ALLIES
AND RUSSIAN SHIPS
SHARE THE FATE OF
London, Dec. 5. The entire Turk Turkish
ish Turkish fleet s now in the hands of the
Allies .the admiralty announced to-
gW-jday. The warships after surrender-
ing were interned in the Golden Horn
ami at Constantinople. The former
German cruiser Goeban is among the
BLACK SEA FLEET TAKEN
On Board the British Destroyer.
Tilbury, Sebastopol, Wednesday, Nov.
27.- (By Associated Press.) The al al-lied
lied al-lied fleet of British, French, Italian
and Greek warships have taken from
the Germans ten warships, including
small craft in the harbor here. The
Russian dreadnaught Volia is now un under
der under the British .flag. Five destroyers
were apportioned among the allies,
the British taking two, the French
two and .the Italians one. Four sub
marines, all German, were divided
between the French and British.
- All the remaining warships and
merchant vessels of the German Black
cea fleet 11 be held here
-There are. about n, 06o German
I. -..,-- n i
Ul'UUS 111 IllIlCcl. XllCV 111VC ICUUCSli'
ed-permission to' return to Germany
by way of Trieste, so as to avoid a
repetition of an incident three weeks
ago at Odessa, when German soldiers
going to Constantinople were attack attacked
ed attacked by hostile citizens and some weru
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, Dec. 4. Mrs.
Cleve Portin of Orlando, who has
been the guest of Mrs. M. E. Albert-
son, returned to Orlando last Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, much to the regret of the many,
friends she made while here.
Miss Willard Bishop, who has been
employed at Kendrick for the past
three or four months, returned home
last week, and all are glad to have
Miss Willard at home again.
. Mrs. Charlie Brown and little son,
Neil returned to Webster last Wednesday.-
Mrs. Brown was convalesc convalescing
ing convalescing after an attack of the flu. But
she received a wire to come home as
her soni Carl was again in bed sick,
so she went at once. Carl is now able,
to" sit up again.
Mrs. C. S. Hall of Carolina, R. I.,
an ount of Mr. C. S. Gates, .will arrive
here Wednesday to spend the winter
with her nephev and wife. Mrs. Hall
has spent quite a good many winters
here with Mr. and Mrs. Gates and -has
made manyfriends who will be
pleased to meet her again. V
News has been received here of the
death of Mr. Carl O. Anderson, whe
died m action in France. He was a
brother of Mr. Roy Anderson of Or-
llando. All symnathize with Mr. An
derson in the loss of his brother.
Mrs. E. C. Albertson received a -wire
Sunday that her daughter, Mrs.
Thomas Kelsey, who had just gone to
Jacksonville on a visit was taken sick
with influenza. Mrs. Kelsey was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Morton Douglas
of Weirsdale, who is also sick in Jack Jacksonville.'
sonville.' Jacksonville.' We hope by the time this
appears in print they both may be
There was a nice large gray fox
killed in Mr. Gates' yard Monday. A
dog ran him out of his hiding place
and into the yard, where a man was
at work, and he was dispatched with
a hoe. Some tame foxes around here.
A Victrola would make an excellent
Christmas present for anybody, and
the holidays will be made more joyous
by its presence. We carry the most
complete line of records in the state
and our catalogue of late productions
Gerig.jcan always be had for the asking. Th.
tf ) BOOK SHOP, Main street, Ocala. 3t
OCALA, EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pabllafced Every Day Esrepf Snnday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
H. R. Carroll, Preitldest
P. V. lMTCBgood, Seeretary-TreMaarer
J. H. Bcajamla Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., ostofflce as
Baataeaa Of tic ...........
Editorial Department .
elet- Editor Fire, Doable-One j
" jmost of the names, and people re-
Member associated press ceiving the papers should save them,
Th Associated Press Is exclusively I at- we ran't verv well afford to re re-entitled
entitled re-entitled for the use for republication of !as. cany very wen anora w re
all new dispatches credited to it or i print the list. We want everybody
um otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
pedal dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
Tmply$ Plate 10c. per inch for con- r , , m j
secudve insertions. Alternate inser- drafted men, which was compiled by
tlons 25 per cent, additional. Composi- the clerk of the local board, Mr. Ar-
llon charged on ads. that run less than: n
times 5c. per inch. Special position mour. For all the others, we have to
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on. depend on our own memory and the
4-lnch minimum. Less than four inches t . tj v, JI
will take higher rate, which will be help of our friends. Between the time
furnished on application. war was declared and the first regis-
Readlna; Notice t 5c. per line for first , u
msertion Sc. -per line for each subse-! tration, quite a number of our youn
quest Insertion. One change a week j men volunteered, but outside the ros ros-oi0mo0charr?eds!r,
oi0mo0charr?eds!r, ros-oi0mo0charr?eds!r, wlthout extra corater of Company A there was no re re-Legal
Legal re-Legal advertisements at legal rates. cord kept of them in this county. And
Electros must be mounted, or charge! ion tn the last week of the
will be made for mounting. ail alon UP tne ast weeK OI ine
war, boys under draft age were vol-
" liTtt.eerinP' There must he some fortv
One year, in advance.
Six months, In advance....
Three months.- In advance.
One month, in advance....
. ForeUm ,v'-
One year,in advance. .. .. ....... .$3.00
81x months, in advance 4.25
.Three months, in advance........ 2.25
One month, in- advance .80
Hawaii will be the forty-ninth star
on the flag. .
The United .Press claims it was a
prophecy instead of a mistake.
The Florida senate refuses to abol abolish
ish abolish the state railroad commission.
Before marriage, he pays her com compliments;
pliments; compliments; after, he pays her bills. He
has no kick coming.
We are glad the war is ended, but
we hope the splendid spirit the war
developed will never die. (
The young man who is 'looking for
a soft job, should remember, nobody
can travel fastlon a sandy road.
That Representative Rodenburg,
who is trying to harass Mr. Wilson,
has a suggestively Teutonic name.
The people of Ocala wouldn't so
much mind their electric rates being
so high if the lights didn't burn so
We were just about to put a "lost"
ad, in the' paper for Wm. J. Bryan,
when he turned up at the farmers'
convention in Jacksonville
The Woman's Club is renewing its
efforts to boost and improve the old
town .and should -have the help 7 of
every public-spirited person in doing
so. ., '.
In Monday's casualty list was the
name of Will Petteway, Brooksville ;
died of disease. Among those wound wounded
ed wounded severely was Alvin Leroy, Uma Umatilla.
tilla. Umatilla. It is whispered from Utah that
some of those old-style Mormon dad
dies have more stars on their service
flags than any Christians can possib possibly
ly possibly sport.
The suffragettes are,, working hard
to win Senator Trammell over to their
cause. It's a wonder handsome Park
doeSn't vote for them. He is a perfect
lady himself. "'
We heard a man say the other day
that if Germany had fought like a
gentleman, she would have won,
which was probably more true than
If the kaiser i3 to be punished for
his crimes, why shouldn't also be
punished the men responsible for the
damnable cruelty caused by their neg neglect
lect neglect at Marianna.
- : '
There, is a bill before the legisla legislature
ture legislature to reduce the salary of the adju adjutant
tant adjutant general of Florida from $3000 a
year to $300. Thirty cents would be
about the correct figure.
Gov. Catts wants the home euards'to raise fine strvt- "wtwn tvo isi
of the state put under the control of
the governor, as the national guard
was. ii is a reasonaDie request ana;
the legislature' should grant it.
Judging from all we hear of it, the
present state fair at Jacksonville is
the biggest and best ever held in
Florida, and probably has seldom
" been exceeded in any other state.
Very few men have done more this
year than Henry Ford to get the boys
out of the trenches before Christmas.
He has atoned for his foolishness of
three years ago several times over.
1 he provision in the nrohibition
law, requiring officers to invade the
premises of private citizens and de destroy
stroy destroy all wine, liquor and beer above
a certain small amount found thereon
is, in our opinion, unconstitutional
and, also tyrannical. A number of
people, now citizens of Florida, but
brought up elsewhere, have on hand
stocks of wine for their own use and
that of their friends. To invade their
homes, confiscate and destroy their
property without remuneration is, in
our opinion', more detrimental to tem temperance
perance temperance than anything else. i
The Star is trying to obtain the
names of all Marion county men and
boys who are or have been in the ser service,
vice, service, and seems to be succeeding fair fairly
ly fairly well. Almost every day new names
!are sent in, and people interested in
lth matW shmilri rlin them from the
Star and preserve them. 'Last week's
onH this week's Weeklv Star will have
who knows of names omitted to send
them in. We have only two official
lists namely, Company A which was
furnished us by the first sergeant oi
j the company the day before it left for
i PoiYiri WTioolor t Vio fVior f.Vie list, nf
or fifty of our young men in the navy
'whose names we have not yet receiv
ed, y We hope their friends and rela relatives
tives relatives will send these omitted names to
us as soon as possible. When the day
comes to make a list of all the Marion
county men in the service the Star's
files will be found very valuable.
Catts recommends that Marcus En-
del and Chas: B. McKinnon, pure food
and drug inspectors, who he removed
over a year ago, be reinstated by the
senate. He admits he was mistaken
in suspending them. The state will
have to pay their salaries for the time
they were deprived of their offices.
Catts removed these men; he also re
moved the sheriff of Duval county and
the commissioners of Volusia county,
and reinstated, them. Yet he says he
could not remove the superintendent
of the Marianna school, whose negli
gence,- it has been, proven to the world,
has caused ; great suffering and
brought much reproach on Florida.
We wonder why Gov. Catts doesn't
sometimes sit down for a few minutes
in a quiet place and think about him
The Star thinks the request of the
State Federation of Woman's Clubs
that at least a minority of the mem
bers on any board appointed to look
after, the reform schools should be
women, is very reasonable. It should
be remembered that prominent mem members
bers members of the woman's clubs tried to
mend matters at Marianna several
years ago, and were mercilessly snub snubbed.
bed. snubbed. If instead they had, been .encour .encouraged,
aged, .encouraged, Florida would have escaped a
As the end of the war drew nearer,
the casualty lists became longer. On
Monday's list were 910 killed and 529
severely wounded. Of course, all these
were not stricken down on any one
day, but were reported on it. 'How
far back that day was, there is no
telling, but it probably accounted for
some period of the desperate fighting
that began when Foch assigned the
American army to split the toughest
knot in the German line.
Quite a fight was made in both
houses of the legislature on the thou
sand dollar appropriation1 for the au
tomobile for the girls' industrial
school at Ocala, but it seems to have
won. Passage of 'the bill will please
not only the teachers and scholars- at
the school, but- the people of Ocala, a
number of our business men signing
the request by the superintendent,
Miss Davis, which was sent to the
, : ; :
The impulsive action of Gov. Catts
in removing from office two pure f oocf
inspectors on insufficient evidence,
and to gratify a personal dislike, as
he now admits, cost the state of Flor Florida
ida Florida between four and five thousand
dollars. A great record for an eco economical
nomical economical administration. The Tampa
So far, Catts' administration has
been the most expensive on record.
The following from the Times-
Union is multum in parvo testimony
both to the enterprise of a Marion
ccuntv. man and his eountrv'R ahilitv
months-old 1300-pound steer raised by
j Mr. Ghambliss in Marion county is
sold today somebody will get the
finest meat ever eaten in Florida.
is certainly a wonderful baby beef.'
Senator Hughlett wants Florida
drugstores to be allowed to sell whis
ky on physician's prescriptions We
suppose the druggist would also be al
lowed to administer liquor for snake
bite, in .which case the average drue-
Store would find it would pay to keep
a snaKe. r
T 1 3 .i
u is icjjuhhi uiai me ex-crown
j prince says he knew the .war was lost
after the first battle of the Marne. If
this be true, he had more sense than
his daddy, Hmdenburg and Luden
dorff all put together.
The case of Prof. Buchholz has been
brought before the state senate, by
Mr. Russell of Putnam. It's the Star's
opinion that a man who expressed the
sentiments attributed to Prof. Buch-
Iholz should not be allowed to teach 1
Cuba, Brazil and Argentine have
donated valuable property .in each of
their capitals to the United States, on
condition that this country build fit
ting establishments for their legat
There is a bill before Congress to
reduce the American army to 500,000
men. This will probably be more
than will be needed after awhile, but
it is as few as the country can safely
keep in service now.
Gov. Catts wants the legislature to
pay the expenses in the primary of
Cade Shackelford and W. M. Hollo Hollo-way,
way, Hollo-way, who were candidates for places
on the tax commission. Where do the
people come in on this?
Congress should repeal the excess
pi-ofits law as soon as possible. Pat Patriotic
riotic Patriotic business will allow itself to be
taxed out of all reason during the
war, but in 'peace t has to make
money or go out of business.
Holland does not want the kaiser;
and Germany does not want him, but
the Allies might find him a resting
place in the Tower of London or the
Bastille St. Petersburg Independent.
The French burned the Bastille
July 14, 1789.
Probably the entire truth about
Germany at this time is that some
Germans are trying to quit their
meanness and some are not. As soon
as it is definitely decided which party
predominates, the Allies will know
what to do.
Harry Garfield has resigned his job
as fuel administrator. Harry isn't a
vexy good business man, but he sure
ly knows how to pop the whip in a
way to make the people jump. He
will resume Jiis former position as
president of Williams College.
. . v
In declining to help annoy. Presi
dent Wilson,' and in trying to prevent
his party from doing so, Representa
tive Mann shows himself a man. Tho'
a democratic paper, the Star would
rather the republicans acted like
Americans than like partisans. The
nation pays for any foolishness by
Both house and senate adjourned
for the afternoon to attend a basket basketball
ball basketball game at the Woman's College.
Tallahassee Correspondent of Tampa
Those old guys dont know anything
about basketball. All they wanted was
to look at the girls. Wish we had been
QCALA FRATERI1AL 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. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary. x
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.
V H. B. Baxter,-C. C
Chas. K. Sae, 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
ond and fourth Friday. Viisting sov
ereigns, are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. 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 Thursdav evenincs of each
j month at 7:30 o'clock.
MrsJ Alice Yoncei W. M.
I Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
By MISS ESTHER HARRING.
Sfbyl Kendall and her chum, Mar-
jorie Russell, wr-re walking arm in arm
down the street leading away from the
college, which both attended as day
"Now, Sib, please tell me what's on
your mind you've been terribly pober
all day," exclaimed Marjorie.
"WelL, I guess you'd be sober if some
child you didn't know was coming to
your house to visit just at graduation
time. It's this way. As I was leaving
for srhool this morning I heard moth mother
er mother tell dad that she had received a let letter
ter letter from one of her schoolday chums,
MrsL Maxwell, whose daughter Arline
has Just completed her sophomore year
at high school ond, as a reward for
good scholarship, her mother is going
to send her somewhere on a vacation.
That much, didn't interest me any, and
I started out on the porch. I saw it
was sprinkling, so went back into the
hall, for my umbrella, overhearins
mother say 'May be here some time 1
during the week of Sibyl's gradua graduation.'
tion.' graduation.' Here Sibyl paused, but her
expression betrayed the disgust which
she could;not put into words.
"Dreadful !M ejaculated Marjorie.
"She'll have to go to all the dances
and receptions, and where will you find
a boy to go with her?"
The days passed along swiftly, filled j
with many happy hours of preparing
for graduation hours at the dress dressmaker's,
maker's, dressmaker's, milliner's and motoring trips
to big city department stores.
The first big event of the week, the
senior ball, came on a Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, and Tuesday afternoon found
Sibyl at home, resting for the great
event. The telephone jangled sharply,'
and Sibyl moved to answer. After a
few minutes conversation she return returned,
ed, returned, .throwing herself dejectedly into
her chair. :
"Oh, dear," ; she sobbed. "Now I
can't go to the dance. Those dreadful,
It so happened that Sibyl was to at attend
tend attend the dance with Marjorie Russell's
sailor brother, who was home on a
short furlough, but a telegram just re received;
ceived; received; by him sent him hurrying to the
telephone td inform Sibyl that he must
report at his ship at nice the next
morning, thus- necessitating his leav leaving
ing leaving at once. v
The telephone rang again. Western
Union wished to dictate a telegram
for her father, and as he was out rid riding,
ing, riding, Sibyl took the message on paper,
as follows: "Will arrive on 4:30 ex
press. See. you at station. At Max Maxwell."
well." Maxwell." v "7
- ."Oh, It never rains but it pours I"
sighed Sibyl as she wearily glanced at
the clock. "Four o'clock, and nobody
at home to meet the child. That meanVT
Miss Sibyl Kendall will have the pleas pleasant
ant pleasant task."
V Soon she was jauntily dressed in a
light summer sport suit and spinning
swiftly down Main street In her little
roadster. Sibyl drew up at the station
as the train came to a stop. No young
girl appeared to loiter around the sta
tion. Sibyl jumped from the roadster
and went Into the, station, then started
around on the outside' vowing to at
least do her duty In locating the girL
Hurrying around the last corner, she
ran squarely into someone, coming in
the opposite direction. v 5
"Goodness L" exclaimed a masculine
and a feminine voice together.
Sibyl recovered herself at once and
glancing up looked into the twinkliest
brown eyes she had ever seen. .With .Without
out .Without a word she swiftly took in the trim
cap, broad khaki shoulders and silver
bar. of a first lieutenant and then
started as he quickly said, "Why, yon
look Just like your picture, Miss Ken Kendall."
dall." Kendall." It was indeed a puzzled Sibyl that
looked into the handsome face.
"And where did you see my pic picture?",
ture?", picture?", she said faintly.
"Why. your mother sent one of your
graduation pictures to my mother. It
was a dandy picture, too."
"Who Are you, anyway?" Sibyl asked
' Whatl Do you mean to say yon
came down here to meet me and now
don't know who I am?" and his eyes
twinkled even merrier than at first. .'
"I came down here to meet Arline
Maxwell," said Sibyl with dignity.
. "No, you didn't really. Youxame to
meet Artnur iuaxwen ana nere l am
at your service," and the young offi officer
cer officer made a comical bow. v
Just then a big touring car drew up
and Mr. and Mrs. Kendall rushed up to
the two young people.
"We Just happened to read the tele-'
gram Sibyl left on the telephone desk
so we came at once because,' you see,
we didn't tell Sibyl you might come las
we wanted to surprise her ; and on the
other hand save her from disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment If you were called away before
you were able to visit us," hurriedly
stated Mrs. Kendall to Arthur Max Maxwell..
well.. Maxwell.. Sibyl began to see a light in the dis-1
tance. Finally It fully dawned on her
that she had not heard the whole of
her mother's story to her father sev-
eral weeks before, and she had allowed
her imagination to run too far, and it
wasn't Arline Maxwell that was com-;
ing the week of her graduation, but Ar Ar-llne's
llne's Ar-llne's brother, on his way to camp.
Upon her arrival home, Sibyl was
called to the telephone to receive the
sympathies of Marjorie Russell, and
that young lady could not understand
why Sibyl so gayly stated that, "Yes,
Tm going just the same and will bring
A.; Maxwell. I'm sure 111 have a won wonderful
derful wonderful time." ; j
(Copyright, 191S. by the McClure Xewsp-,
With a Chevrolet "Four-Ninety' car youcan
cover distance swiftly, economically and with
comfort. From home to office to the factory and
from the farm or to the innumerable places that
the demands of each business day tall you is a
matter of minutes instead of hours with a Chev Chevrolet.
rolet. Chevrolet. This service is always at your command
the instant you want it. It gives, you travel inde independence
pendence independence with economy and comfort all the time.
Come and inspect this model. Get acquainted
with all it tan offer you.
We maintain' tiie most complete garage and
repair shop in Central Florida.
OCAIA IRON WORKS GARAGE
North Main Street
Chevrolet Tour-Ninety Touring Cai
Bought and Sold
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
1 Write for Prices to
TAMPA SAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
Notice To The Public
For serveral. months on account, of war con con-'
' con-' ditions we .were compelled to refuse work in
the Building and Paint Department, but we
are now again. ready to estimate, and do all
kinds of structural, painting and papering
v work and will appreciate orders. : : : i
WHITE STAR LINE I
THE WIMDSdDR HOTEL
In the heart of, the city with flemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none,,
RATES -From $1.50 per day
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Telephone No. 4
per person to $6.
J. E. KAVANAUGH
USEFUL CHIN AW A RE FOR GIFTS
Look over' our selection of Chinar j
ware purchased especially for the hoi- j
1yhzjl No matter who you desire
to remember, we have the article that
will just fill. the bill. A partial list:!
Tea andt Chocolate Sets, Bureau Sets, j
Bullion Cups, Mayonaise Bowls, rish
Services, Bread Trays., Meat Platters,
Ice and Salad Bowls, Pickle and Cel Celery
ery Celery Dishes, Cracker and Mustard
Jars Ton Strainorn Plnwef Va eo
Candlesticks and many odd pieces. We j
call especial attention, to a line of
Ilnnd PainfpH Dinnpr "Rrpnkfast and i
Dese-t Sets. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Bargain in Improved Farm "Imple-
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 -verhcad pipe, 950 feet 4-:n.
main, pr iuw..od laterals, 1 in tol
in. cf replete with valves and fittings;
1 2.Hp. two-cylinder gas engine, with
frict'or. clpf';. pulley, magento, etc.
Can csisliy ?quipepd to operate on
ksrcsf.ne; 1 -:n, Gould two-stage
centrjfural nTip; belting,; shafting,!
hanpreio, ci. 1 I. H. C. hay press; 1
two-horse McC'ormick mower; 1 one one-horse
horse one-horse hay r?1 ; 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 ,h?.i or; ; 2 straight toothy two
sfection harrows; 1 spring tooth two
section harrow; 1'John Deere riding
ganjr plow; J riding disc cultivator;
. 1 two-horse tu ping plow; 2 one-horse
turning plows; 1 Farrow plow; 1 plat platform
form platform scale? two stocks with bull
tongues; 1 coin 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; -hovels, rakes, hoes and
other hand tools.
FISHBACK & LEU,
12-3-5t Orlando. Fla.
DONT BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint .is either as durable or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided always that
proper materials only are used.
i3 ALL Paint,1 finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incoii-orated by. powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add ah equal
amount of L;riseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed, Oil Paint :at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY1T? :
For Sale 6y
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
r OcalA. Florida 4
DIRECT FROM THE FISHING
BOATS TO YOU
DELICIOUS. fresh caught SALTED
FISH, direct to the consumer by pre prepaid
paid prepaid parpel post or express, 15 pounds
for $2. Barrel shipments a specialty.
Try our DELICIOUS SALTED ROE.
Order now before the season closes.
ST. GfoRGE CO. BVC.
ST. GEORGE ON THE GULF,
P.1 0. Apalachicola, Florida.
Many, a man is doing
himself an injustice
by neglecting his eyes.
Do not handicap your
self, uuoif eyes are a good business
asset, j '
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., JewelersOcala. Fla.
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
J To The
j COURT PHARMACY
Z i For the Same Reason
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. Sn5
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cents at Cieng's Drugstore.
DCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
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.
Miss Ruth Rentz is in the
Shop for the holiday season.
Mrs. H. W. Tucker's friends regret
to hear that she is suffering with a
Mrs. Emily. B. Green's friends are
glad to see her out again after a sev several
eral several days' illness.
Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Lindner return.
ed Tuesday night from a peep in at
the Jacksonville fair.
Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Blitch and
dainty daughter of Blitchton were in
the city shopping yesterday.
The many friends of Miss Helen
Jones are glad to see her out again,
ater a several days' illness. 1
Mr. John Moore and daughter, Miss
Marguerite Moore, arrived from Tam
pa several days ago to make our city
a short visit.
Judge and Mrs. Richard McConathy
are at home to their friends at the
Ocala House, where they have leased
apartments for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Briggs have re returned
turned returned to their home in Gainesville
after a two days' visit with the lat-
ter's sister, Mrs. W., S. Barrett.
,-,;. ;. -v
The friends of Mr. F. E. WetherbetJ
will be grateful to learn of his mark marked
ed marked improvement and all sincerely hope
to see him entirely well again within
a few days. ;
Mrs. R. D. Thompson, after a very
pleasant visit of two weeks to her
son and daughter-in-law, pr. and Mrs.
Tom Thompson of Jacksonville, has
Mrs. R. M. Pirkle and son, after a
two weeks' stay in the city, at the
Arms House, left yesterday afternoon
for Tampa, where 'they will be joined
by Mr. Pirkle for a trip to Cuba.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Birdsey and
children of Macon, Ga., are epected
to arrive in the near future t6 make
Mrs. Birdsey's mother and aunt, Mrs.
Ford and Miss Stotesbury a holiday
visit.. :..... : I
Lieut. Leslie Anderson recently
wired his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Anderson, that he expected, to be at
home in time for the holidays. He is
stationed I at Camp Kearney, San
Mrs. Robert Fuller, chairman of
state food conservation, who gave a
most intersting and patriotic talk on
conservation of foods at the Temple-
yesterday m,ommg -left on the limit
ed yesterday for the East Coast.
Mrs.' Paddock, who recently came to
our city from Akron, Ohio, has accept
ed a position with, the Commercial
Bank as bookkeeper. She expects Mr.
Paddock at an early date and Ocala
is pleased to welcome them as resi
ivirs. ui u. Jvetcnum was accom
panied from New York by her niece,
Miss Percy Palmer of Pennsylvania,
who will be her guest for the winter.
The "young set" regret that it was
the flu that necessitated her coming
south, but they are surely delighted
to have her with them, where she will
be most cordially welcomed.
Yesterday at high noon Mrs. Will
iam; Hocker informally, but in her
charming manner, entertained her
guest, Mrs. Robert Fuller at a ve"ry
enjoyable luncheon. Covers were
placed for eight and poinsettias artis
tically arranged formed the decora-,
tions. An eleganWour-course lunch luncheon
eon luncheon was appropriately served. The
Miss Betty Booth and Len Leonard, to
be Seen with Flo Flo and Her "Per "Perfect
fect "Perfect Thirty-Six" Chorus, at th
j Temple Just a Week from this Eve-
(si difik t
other guests enjoying Mrs. Hocker's
hospitality were Mrs. McEwin, Mrs.j
L. W. Duval, Mrs. Clarence Camp,!
Mrs. C. H. Lloyd. Mr.-Hocker and Mr. I
Many friends rejoice to learn that
Lieutenant-Commander Robert Allen
Burford, formerly of this city, is the
chief engineer on the Lea, the largest j
destroyer that has been built, and
that he is accompanying the president
to Europe. The commander of the;
Lea is William Worth Bagley, who!
was also commander of the Jacob;
Jones, the large destroyer which was j
sunk in January by a German sub submarine,
marine, submarine, and which was the first and
only instance where a German subma submarine
rine submarine sent out an S. O. S. call to the
enemy for help, which brought the
ships that rescued Commander Bag-
ley after- twelve hours in the water.'
This commander, William Worth Bag-
ley, is a brother-in-law of Secretary
Daniels and a brother to David Worth
Bagley, the first naval officer killed in
the Spanish-American war.
Last Wednesday, Mrs. W. T. Gary
and children, accompanied by Mrs.
Gary's parents. Dr. and Mrs. Yocum,
and sister, Mrs. Quaintance, formed a
jolly auto party for an outing at
Eagle Lake orange grove and sur- j
rounding places. They were away for;
a week and while the continued rains!
made the trip back- home a little un-1
pleasant, however, -they all declare1
they had a magnificent time. Mrs.
Gary as her own chauffeur proved a
Mrs. I. R. Bennett and son, who
have been spending some time in Chi
cago, were in Washington a short l
time ago, visiting Captain Bennett, i
From there, accompanied by Captain
Bennett, they' spent Thanksgiving
with relatives at Franklin, Va., and
now Mra. Bennett is in Buffalo visit
ing her sister, Mrs.,vE. F. Pitch and;
Mr. Jake Brown, representing Mr.
Clarence Camp, .will read Mr. Hooy-
er's message. Everybody come ? out.
Mr. Lester Lucas will delight the au audience
dience audience with a few songs. Mrs. Ket-1
chum, who was also to sing, will not'
be able to do so on account of a cold
Lieut. James Haralson, a nephew of
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burford,' has many
friends in the city who will learn with
interest that he is on the Texas ac-1
companying the president to 'France,
and that he was also a spectator when
the Germans surrendered their fleet
in the North Set.
y The children of the primary school
are much interested in the little
French orphan they have adopted.
They lvave received notice that, the
child assigned to them is Georges
Comte, ten years of age. Georges
lives in the province of Dordogne,
which is in southwestern France.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No.v 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. f
.Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:12 p. m. Departs
1:27 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de
parts 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
10 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m. . ..
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 Southbound
bound Southbound 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
rives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North
No. 48: From Bomosassa: Arrives
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
land, Tuesday,. Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. nv 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.
JTrain No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
Paper Drhuang Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
ntAL VErtHAN OF THE SOIL
Connecticut Farm Hand Worked Fifty
Years for One Family, and
' Died at Eighty.
According to Hartford Courant,
there died In one of the slicre towns
recently a man in his eightieth year,
of whom the newspapers said little,
yet In some ways his career was as
unique as to demand some considera consideration.
tion. consideration. He was a farmer, had spent his
life in iarm work and for fifty years
had been employed by one family. The
Civil war had just ended when he be began
gan began his term of service as a typical
Connecticut farm hand, who ate his
meals with his employer and the mem members
bers members of his employer's family, and who
reserved and exercised the right of
criticizing his employer's acts and de decisions.
cisions. decisions. If need be, at all times and in
He saw his employer grow old and
go the wayof all the earth, but went
on with the farm work In the employ
of his son, who had taken his father's
acres and worked with and for him un until
til until the son went from youth to well
past middle age and was able to mus muster
ter muster for work a good-sized group of
grandsons of the original employer. At
last he reluctantly admitted that he
was growing old and, of his own voli volition,
tion, volition, left his employment and, at last,
when t,he malady which killed him af after
ter after three days seized him, it found him
at work In a garden. There are not
many men who vspend their entire lives
In a single occupation and still less
who work fifty years for one family.
EASY TO BLAME "OVERWORK"
; . ..
But According to Physician Few Real-
ly Suffer Because They Try
to Do Too Much.
A doctor of very wide experience has
noted ; this phenomenon : every day
men come to him, broken down in
health; and almost Invariably they
inform him that the cause is "over "overwork."
"Yet, on further questioning, this
doctor finds that virtually nohe of his
patients work as hard as he does. Yet
he is well and they are sick; he is
strong and able to do his work without
exhaustion, and they can do little or
no work any more.
This is. his deduction: that their
breakdown was not due to work, but
to a terrible load of psychological and
physiological habits they had been
carrying a load so great that a very
little work in addition overtaxed their
What are these habits? They vary
with the individual, and their aspects
Work Just plain, wholesome hard
work, either physical or, mental hurts
very little. It hurts healthy people people-people
people people-people who are healthy in mind and
body not at all.
What many people' call "overwork"
Is fretting over their work worry.
1 What many other people call "over "overwork"
work" "overwork" is loading their system with
poison by overeating. Exchange.
Proper Way to Keep Honey.
; In selling honey as a substitute for
sugar the retail grocer and his cus customers
tomers customers may encounter some difficulty
through lack of knowledge of storing
and handling this product, according
to American Food Journal. House Housewives
wives Housewives usually put .their honey in the
cellar for safekeeping, probably the
worst possible place, as honey absorbs
moisture from the atmosphere and
will become thin and in time sour.
Comb honey kept in a damp place will
be hurt-In appearance as well as in
quality. A practicable rule is to keep
honey in any place where salt remains
dry. If ioney has granulated or can candied,
died, candied, put the can containing it in a
large vessel holding water no hotjter
than the hand can be borne In. If
the water is too hot, there is danger,
of spoiling the color. and ruining the
flavor of the honey. The can of honey
should be supported on a block of
wood in the vessel v of water, so that
the heat from the stove will not be
In a Tiger's Lair.
In the lair of a tiger there are cer certain
tain certain terraes, or places under over overhanging
hanging overhanging trees, which are covered with
bones, and are evidently spots to which
the animal brings its prey 'to be de devoured.
voured. devoured. On such a terrace one will
find the remains of a deer, wild hog,
dog, pig, porcupine, pangolin and oth other
er other animals both ddmestlc and wild. A
fresh kill shows that with Its rasplike
tongue the tiger licks off all, the hair of
its prey before 'devouring it and the
hair will be found In a, circle around
what remains of the kill. The Chinese
often raid a lair in order to gather up
the quills of the porcupine and the
bony scales of the pangolin which are
esteemed for medicinal purposes. Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. Australasian Bird Lovers.
The wild birds of Australia when
mating have each their own peculiar
methods of courtship. For tenderness
note the dusky wood-swallow (bee-bird),
which snuggles, up close to the lady of
his choice after bringing her grubs and
other succulent insects. On the other
hand, some of the parrot tribe make
love much after the stone-age fashion,
when the caveman simply clubbed his
heart's desire insensible and dragged
her home by the hair. A male roslla
parrot, for instance, invariably begins
by biting her, presumably to inspire
her with respect. After this operation
the gaudily-dressed suitor spreads his
tall fanwlse, flirts his wings and dis displays
plays displays his points, in order to attract the
Winter Bedding;cieaned Now. Z
Blankets; Comforts, Etc.
FT .i i
TO THE LORD
And J our Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav
ings Stamps This Month, r
OCALA ICE & PACKMG
Sijt 65 year OH Kentncky Lady,
. After a Few Doses
' MeadorsTflla, Ky. Mrs. Cynthia
Hlgginbotham, of this town, says: "At
my age,' which Is 65, the lirer does
not act so well as when young. A few
' years ago,, my stomach was all out of
fla. I was constipated, my liver
dldnt act. My digestion was had, and
it took so little to upset me. J ap appetite
petite appetite was gone. was very weak, .
I decided I would give Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough, trial as I knew It
was highly recommended for this
trouble. T began taking it I felt
better after a few -doses. "My appetite
Improved and I became 'stronger.- My
bowels acted naturally and the least
trouble was soon vighted ith a few
SEVEN LOAVES OF BREAD
FOR EVERY PERSON IN
U. S. SAVED FROM WATE
Farmers and Threshermen Patrioti Patriotically
cally Patriotically Respond to Call of Food
From information received by the
U. S. Food Administration from the
principal grain growing states, it Is
now. possible to announce with fair ac accuracy
curacy accuracy the amount of wheat saved last
harvest by improved methods of han handling.
dling. handling. According to official calcula calculations,
tions, calculations, efforts toward cleaner threshing
saved fully 16,000,000 bushels of wheat
with corresponding savings of other
small grain harvested and threshed In
a similar manner. In addition, other
states, though' unable to furnish fig figures,
ures, figures, reported greatly reduced harvest
The figure for wheat alone is equiv equivalent
alent equivalent to seven one-pound loaves of
bread for every person in the United"
States and represents food that form formerly
erly formerly was either an absolute loss or
was recovered to only a slight extent
by poultry and livestock. While op opportunities
portunities opportunities in this branch of conserva conservation
tion conservation were large, the quantity, of grain
recovered, surpasses early expecta expectations.
tions. expectations. It is noteworthy also that re re-salts
salts re-salts were secured principally through
No conservation measure of the
Food Administration, it is declared,
has received more wholehearted sup support
port support than that pledged and rendered
by farmers and threshermen toward
reducing grain waste at its source.
Do you read the want ads?
. 139UED BY THE.
Who Tells How She Was Rc&rcJ
cf Black-DranghL 'f
doses of Black-Draught."
Seventy years of successful uss has
made Thedford's Black-Draught
standard, household remedy. Every;
member, of every family; at times,
need the help that Black-Draught can
give in cleansing the system anf re relieving
lieving relieving the troubles" that come from
constipation. Indigestion, lazy lively
etc You cannot keep well unless you
stomach, liver and bowels are In good
working'order Keep them that way.
Try BlacktDraughL It acts promptly.
genUy and in a natural way. If you
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight.
Ton will feel fresh tomorrow. Price
25c a : package- One' cent a dost
FOR GIFTS IN IVORY
If you have in mind'making a pres
ent of Ivory Goods you are sure to
find just what you want in our stock,
as it includes about every article
made up of this material. A few sug
gestions: Complete Toilet Sets, Mili Military
tary Military Sets, Picture Easels for the desk,
Manicure Sets, Clothes Brushes, Hat
Brushes, Clocks, Perfume and Pin
Cushion Sets, etc. THE BOOK SHOP,
Main street,, Ocala." 3t
' Belleview, Dec. 4. Rev. M. H. Lane
and wife of Newbon, Tenn., came
Wednesday of last week to spend the
winter and are at the present with
Mr. and Mrs. Smidy, who are also
Miss Mary Gale came Thursday to
Knend ThankBtnvinc with her naTpnta.
Mr' and Mrs. O. M. Gale, returning to
her. school in Arcadia Sunday.
The Thanksgiving entertainment
which was held at the town hall on
Thursday evening was a great success
and was enjoyed by all.
Mrs. Maggie McClendon- spent from
Thursday tillr Sunday with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Ruby McClendon in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and while ther attended the
state fair one day. She reported the
A goodly crowd attended the dance
Friday night at the Civic League hall.
Miss Minnie Tremere left Sunday j
for Gainesville, where she will visit
Miss Cliffie Goode.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Harrell and son,
Harry, who have been making their
friends and relatives a short visit, re returned
turned returned to Jacksonville Tuesday.
Mr..J. H. Lucius returned to Nor Norfolk,
folk, Norfolk, Va., Sunday from his ten days
furlough at home. i
Don't forget the entertainment and
show which will be given at the Civic
League hall Saturday night, Dec. 7th.
Re Nichols, who has been home on a
ten days' furlough, returned to Sa Savannah
vannah Savannah Wednesday. j
Mr. Gray of New York is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fisk. ;
Mr. Frank Gale was home from
Stetson over Sunday.
Many letters have been received of
late from our boys "over there," and
we all hope they will belhome soon.
The 'young folks enjoyed a chicken
purlo i.t the B. Y. P. U. park Tuesday
OCALA, EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1918
' Mr. H. D. Nelson has returned from
a visit to the state fair in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. tf
Mr. A. M. Roland, a prominent at attorney
torney attorney of Bushnell, spent yesterday in
Take carefof 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
The county judge has issued a mai mai-riage
riage mai-riage license to Calvin Earl Long and
Miss Nora Peebles.
We are showing' this season an ele elegant
gant elegant line of Jardinieres, Vases, Bas Baskets,
kets, Baskets, Trays, etc., in brass. Just the
thing for a Christmas present. THE
BOOK SHOP, Main street, Ocala. 3t
Mr. Marion Brinson has returned to
his home at Eureka, having received
his discharge from Camp Jackson.
Marion while in the service made a
Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchword here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
Mr. L. W. Ponder has received the
sad news of the death of his cousin,
Dave Gordon Ponder, of the aviation
branch. Young Ponder j was taken
with pneumonia and died in a hospital
in France nly ten days before the
armistice was signed.
Buy your CUT GLASS early for
holiday presents We are now show showing
ing showing an elegant line. Tydings -& Co
opposite Harrington Hotel. tf
Mr. M. A. Ten Eyck showed up this
morning the picture of a strapping,
fierce-looking young, soldier. This
person who looks like he is ready and
willing to "treat 'em rough." a year
and a half ago wast a mild-appearing
young clerk, who answered to the
name of Wayne Ten Eyck.
There are two very interesting pic pictures
tures pictures in Weihe's window one of the
255th ambulance company of the 14th
division, the other of the division it itself,
self, itself, 30,000 men, drawn up in the
shape of an American shield. The
Fourteenth is at Camp Custer, Mich.,
and Louis Slott, son of Mr. A. Slott,
belongs to it.
v For expert piano tuner phone 427
. Medium Size Sock j
These instructions have been issued i
after careful 'and painstaking study
of many of the excellent directions
now in use, and contain the best feat features
ures features of all of the generally approved
methods of 'knitting socks. The' new
instructions have been tested by be beginners
ginners beginners as well as experienced knit knitters."
ters." knitters." ;-.
Casting on and binding off must be
These directions are based on a
4-10 yarn (the commercial name of
correct size of yarn) and 'Red Cross
needle No. 1. When yarn or needles
are larger or smaller than these, the
number of stitches must be propor proportionately
tionately proportionately decreased or increased.
To measure a garment, lay-it on a
level surface and measure ..with"., a
dependable measure (wood, metal or
celluloid, not a tape line).
Always join threads by splicing or
by running threads j through each
other with worsted needle.
When knitting the second sock of
a 'pair, always count the, rows of the
first sock to insure uniform size when
Tie finished socks loosely together
in pairs at top of leg, in such a way
that the hand can be inserted for in inspection.
spection. inspection. V
If sock is thin at poinl of gusset,
reinforce by darning on wrong side
very lightly with a split thread of
Socks should be washed when
finished, according to chapter instruc instructions!
tions! instructions! ;
i Quantity of wool required: About
' one-quarter pound; four Red Cross
needles No. 1.
Fifty-six -stitches on three needles:
' 20 on 1st needle; 20 on 2nd needle; 16
on 3rd needle. Knit 2, purl 2, for 3
inches. Knit plain 8 inches.
Divide stitches: 28 on 1st needle
(for heel); 14 or 2nd needle; 14 on
3rd needle. 1st needle () knit 1 row,
turn, purl 1 row, turn. Repeat from
() until you have 27 rows. Always
slip 1st stitch.
Begin to turn heel on wrong side.
To Turn Keel
' Slip 1, purl 15, purl 2 together, purl
1, turn. Slip 1, knit 5, slip 1, kuit 1,
pass slipped stitch over knit stitch,
knit 1 turn. Slip 1, purl 6, purl 2 to-,
gether, purl 1, turn. Slip 1, knit 7,
slip 1, knit 1, pass slipped stitch over
knit stitch, knit 1, turn. Slip 1, purl
8, purl 2 together, purl 1, turn. Slip
1, knit 9, slip 1, knit 1, pass slipped
stitch over knit stitch, knit 1, turn.
Company A, County Guards, has re received
ceived received a thousand new, bright cart cartridges
ridges cartridges for its Springfield rifles, and
peoplewho haven't started anything
up to this time had better put it off
i BOOKS FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS
Our line of books was never more
complete than at present, whether you
want the popular authors of the pres present
ent present or past. For the boys we have the
"Tom Swift" series, "Rover Boys"
series, "Tom Slade" series and "Told
by Uncle Remus." For the. younger
children we have "Mother Goose,"
"Tuck-Me-In," "Bobbsy Twins." the
"Sleepy Twins" and Fairy Tales. The
BOOK SHOP, Main stret, Ocala. 3t
THE WAS IS OVER
Have your house painted. We do
all kinds of painting and paper hang hanging.
23-6t SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
The prettiest, line of genuine Jap Japanese
anese Japanese Pottery ware you have ever
looked at may be seen at THE BOOK
SHOP, Main street, Ocala. 3t
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
Have your Greetings Cards engrav engraved,
ed, engraved, giving them a touch of individu individuality.
ality. individuality. See samples at THE SPEC SPECIALTY
IALTY SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E..Gerig. tf
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line- is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
We are nov showing a pretty line
of IVORY TOILET ARTICLES in
sets or single pieces. Just the thing
for holiday presents. Tydings & Co.,
opposite Harrington Hotel. tf
Our exclusive line of Heliday Greet Greeting
ing Greeting Cards now on sale. A. E. Gerig,
HE SPECIALTY SHOP. tf
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Ceng's Drugstore.
Accurate and prompt prescription
service is always at your command
here. Ask your doctor. Tydings &
Co., druggists. Phone 30. tf
! W. K Lane M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist fye. Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala.
Continue until there are 16 stitches on
Pick up 13 stitches on side of heel
(1st needle). Knit stitches. ofJJnd and
3rd nsedles oil to one needle' (2nd
needlt). Pick up 13 stitches on other
side of heel, and take 8 stitches from
first needle (3rd needle). 1st needle
(A) knit. to within 3 inches of end,
knit 2 together, knit 1. '2nd needle,
(B) knit plain. 3rd needle, (C) knitlnearcj jaiiv
1, slip 1, knit 1, pass slipped stitch
over knit stitch, knit to end (D) knit j
xrouna piam. rtepeax a, a, u, v until
you have 14 stitches on 1st needle;
28 stitches on 2nd needle; 14 stitches
on 3rd needle. Knit plain 5 inches.
1st needle. (E) kriit to within 3
inches of end, knit 2 together, knit 1.
2nd needle. (F) knit 1, slip 1, knit 1,
pass slipped stitch over knit stitch,
knit to within 3 stitches of end, knit
2, together, knit 1. 3rd needle. (G)
knit.l, slip 1, knit 1, passed slipped
stitch over knit stitch,,- knit to end.
( H) knit 2 rows plain. Repeat E,
F. G. H. 3 times (making 4 times in
ail). Then narrow every other row
o times. Knit the & stitches of your
lt needle on to your 3rd needle. You
have now 10 stitches on each of the 2
needles. Break wool (leaving 12 inch
length) and thread it into worsetd,
needle. Hold sock so that the worsted
needle is at your right and, always
keeping wool under knitting needles,
weave front and back together as
follows: -V () Pass worsted needle
through 1st stitch of front knitting
needle as if knitting and slip stitch
oft the knitting needle. Pass through
2nd stitch as if purling and leave J
J. J. 1- a 1 1 Jt T f
8uicn on me Knitting neeaie. rass
through 1st stitch of back needle as
if purling and slip stitch off the knit knitting
ting knitting neldle. Pass through 2nd stitch
of -back needle as if knitting and
leave stitch on knitting needle. Re Repeat
peat Repeat from (), until all stitches are
off needles. In order to avoid ridge
across end of toe, fasten wool down
the side. '
Laid on a level surface the finished
sock should measure:
Foot: Length 11 inches, but'10
to 12 inches is acceptable.
Leg: Length, 14 inches circumfer circumference,
ence, circumference, 8 inches.
Cuff: Circumference, unstretched,
6 inches; stretched to fullest extent!,
13 inches. '
Sweaters: Of light or Heavy wool.
For knitting instructions, se A. R. C.
leaflet 400 B.
Wristlets, muffler, helmet: For
knitting instructions, see A. R. C.
leaflet 400 C.
(Continued from Third Page)
All Knitted Garments
Will all persons having finished
knitted garments please turn them in
at once to either the Red Cross head headquarters
quarters headquarters or the residence of Mrs.
Marion County Chapter, A. R. C.
Rebekahs Special Meeting
The members of Miriam Rebekah
Lodge are requested to attend Mon Monday
day Monday evening a special meeting called
for the purpose of nominating officers
for the next term.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Mrs. John Mays and Mrs. Dame of
Inverness, were in the city shopping
-Mr. Dudley Spain will arrive this
afternoon for a few days' visit to his
wife, ap the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs., is. K. Whaley.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
B. T. Perdue regret to learn 'that Mr.
Perdue's condition still remains very
Miss Minnie Tremere of Belleview, j
is the attractive guest of Miss Clif-.
c j a ...:n i Ji:ur..ii I
nc uuuuc auu win uc ucugiiki.uiijr en entertained
tertained entertained while here Gainesville Sun.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burford receiv received
ed received a wire at noon today from their
son Sam, who is doing submarine
duty, giving the pleasing information!
that he would be home Saturday for a
'After a very pleasant furlough, oft
two weeks, Mr.? Bernard Koonce, U. S. j
N., expects tofleave tomorrow after
noon for Charleston. Bernard enlisted
in the "navy for four years and his
score of friends fear there 'will not be
another visit from him for some time.
I The host of friends of Mr. J. E.
Melton will be pleased to learn that
his condition today is t improved, a
wire received by his office at 1:30 this
afternoon .fTom Mrs. Melton stating
that while he had pneumonia he was
doing nicely. Mrs. Melton and Miss
Overstreet went to Baxley, Ga. yes yesterday
terday yesterday to be with Mr. Melton. Miss
Overstreet expected to be gone only
two or three days, and e nroute home
she will stop off in Waycross to visit
her brother, who is also quite ill of
pneumonia. Lakeland Star.
This is gratifying news to the many
friends of Mr. Melton here.
The six-yeaf-old son o Mr. and
Mrs. Zimmerman, who was brought
here Saturday from Arcadia and plac placed
ed placed in Morrell hospital, is, thought to
be a little improved today; though in
a very serious condition. The child is
suffering from a severa attack of co colitis,
litis, colitis, frpm which disease Mr. and Mrs.
Zimmerman have lost two other chil children
dren children within the past two weeks. Mrs.
Zimmerman is a sister of Mr. P. D.
Goodyear, and the sympathy of the
entire community goes out to her. and
her husband in this hour of great
trial, all hoping that their little son
will be spared. Lakeland Star.
Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman's friends
heer are delighted to hear there is
some hope entertained for the child,
and trust still better news will be
We have a pretty line of Loose Loose-Leaf
Leaf Loose-Leaf Albums for Kodaks, post cards
and scrap books. They are beautiful beautifully
ly beautifully bound in various colored leathers
and canvas. They are invaluable as
they can be constantly, added to, and
thus' their usefulness is unlimited.
THE BOOK SHOP, Ocala. 3t
HOLIDAY JEWELRY V
There's no use in going into detail
about our line of Jewelry we have
selected for the holiday trade. We
have anything in this line that you
may want. Besides all the staple lines
we have added this season a magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent line of high-class novelties, such
as real Butterfly Lockets and Trays
(brand new), Wrist Lockets, Solid
Silver end Knitting Needles, etc. The
FOOK SHOP, Main street, Ocala. 3t
A coat now and then of DAVIS
OLD COLONY WAGON PAINT pre preserves
serves preserves your vagons and farm imple implements
ments implements aud makes them look like new.
Wont ycu let us prove to you by
one 'trial tnat there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
Jr or Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CC
- ; Ocala, Florida
G2t the Genuine
t Evary Cake
otr K&a a&!
FACING FPTED "TO JACKET
... j John Rusgles swung about In the re re-Value
Value re-Value of Invention by New York Den- i volving rliair before his desk, to gaze
tist WMI Not Need a Great Deal j over tho high roofs beneath the glaring
of Explanation, j July sun. There It was again, that
k ""f evasiv memory of something sweet
A porcelain jacket crown for a tooth and half forgotten What had hap hap-is
is hap-is commonly preferred to a gold crown, penel to him in his heretofore' satls-
particuiarly if the
artmciai member j
is conspicuously j
situated, but the j
former Is costly
and difficult to
mount. As a sub substitute
stitute substitute for the
common type of
crown, a new
York dentist, has
invented a j porce porcelain
lain porcelain facing that
can easily i be fit
ted to a metal, jacket set on the natur natural
al natural tooth. t
Each of these facings is provided
with four depressions on its inner sur surface,
face, surface, and protruding near the cutting
end is a T-shaped anchor. After a
facing of the desired color and shape
has been selected it is held next to the
tooth to be crowned while a wax jacket
Is fashioned around fhe latter, the wax
filling the depressions in the facing and
inclosing the anchor Then the facing
and wax jacket are removed and placed
in a plaster mold, .atter which the wax
is melted and metal cast in its place.
In this comparatively simple manner a
perfectly fitting jacket, with a well well-mat
mat well-mat thed facing, is produced.
NAME LINKED WITH SORROW
Duties of Adjutant ,GeneraI McCain
Compel Him to Send Out Infor-
mation That Must, Sadden.
There is one officer in the United
States army whose, name is bound to
become associated with grief and sor sorrow
row sorrow in thousands of American homes
before the end of the war. This is
Maj. Gen. Henry P. McCain, adjutant
general of the army, whose name is
signed to dispatches notifying relatives
of soldiers of casualties at the front.
After the sinking of the Cunard liner
Tuscania by a German U-boat more
than 100 death messages were sent out
with General McCain's signature. Af After
ter After the first serious clash between
American and German forces it Is prob probable
able probable that the messages will go out in
One of the many unusual conditions
brought about by the war is that Gen General
eral General McCain, whose lot it, is tlms to
impart grief and sorrow .wholesale, is
one of the most humane, tender heart hearted
ed hearted officers in the service. The story of
Lincoln and the pig that stuck in the
mud would apply to McCain. He might
ride on and let the pig stay, as Lincoln
did but he, too, would turn back even eventually
tually eventually and help the pig out. His mind
would not be at ease otherwise. r
Japanese Influence Spreading.
As a symptom of the recent rrapid
development of Japan's commercial in interests
terests interests in Shanghai, Japanese lighting,:
companies are now supplying a large
proportion of the electric lamps for the
city which were formerly imported
chiefly from the General Electric com company
pany company In this" country. The fact is
pointed out in the report of the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese consul-general at that point, who
also states that at the. close of .1917
there were 14,000 Japanese resident
at the Chinese port and more than 100
new Japanese concerns were establish established
ed established in the year coVereil-his survey.
During 1917 the Mitsui bank and the
Mitsubishi banking department open-,
ed branches in Shanghai, following the'
examples set' by the Bunk of Taiwan,
the Yokohama Specie bauk and the
Prize Hard Luck Story.
v A Washington organist thinks he has
a prize hard luck story. When hA was
selected in the draft and was asktHi his
occupation he said he u'as a pipe or or-'ganist
'ganist or-'ganist and he was put down as a pip
fitter. In due time he reported at a
camp for duty and was set to pipe fit fitting.
ting. fitting. When he confessed ignorance ie
was accused of being a slacker and
was passed to another officer, who de delivered
livered delivered a lecture on the Importance of
j doing one's duty, etc The young man
couldn't Interrupt and had to listen to
a long talk designed to strike terror to
his souL He got a chance to explain
finally, through the intervention of an another
other another officer, and then was rejected
for having a weak heart.
Two little boys were having an ani animated
mated animated argument about7 the prowess of.
their respective father with the bow-and-arrow.
Finally little Robbie said, decisively :
"Oh, I know my father can shoot
higher than yours. He shot so high the
other day that God said:-'Cut it out!
No Credit to Them.
"Blithers seems to think a lot of his
j ancestors." x '"
So he does. I guess it's just as
j well for his peace of mind that his an
i cesiors are ucau.
. J .1 i
"Does your grocer attempt
plain high prices?"
"He did at first. Now he merely
shudders as he accepts the money, aud
1 in-oan." Louisville Courier-Journal.
I! THE UVING MEMORY
By MILDRED WHITE.
fied middle age, that vague longlnes
should reach out from the past?
Business and Its success had for
years absorbed him, blotting out all
that had been before, making wealth
alone his goal. Now, wealth was
achieved, what had it brought him?
Lillian had dropped out of his life
so long ago he had lost regard for
her when she had chosen in preference
to himself a "sort of wandering nomad
for a husband. Will had been a dreamy
idealist, while he. John Ruggles, even
in that long ago. showed unmistak unmistakable
able unmistakable business promise.
It was in his youthful engineering
capacity that he had visited.the little
village almost buried beneath Its en encircling
circling encircling hills-' Lillias had met him. In
flie quaint flower garden of her home,
and it h:;l been, Will who took him
there. Will, who. lazily curious about
John's work, had made friends with
the engineer upon the highway. Will
had been kind to the stranger, had
made it nleasant for him in the lone-
iy village, offerine the hqspitality of
lis own small home. ;
John Ruggles had been glad to ac accept.
cept. accept. There were valuable books on the
crude shelves of Will's one. roomed
habitation Interesting curios from all
arts of the world and Will had tak taken
en taken him to see Lillias; when the engi engineer
neer engineer looked into the girl's rare blue bluebell
bell bluebell eyes, he decided to remain Indefin Indefinitely
itely Indefinitely In the village. Decided calmly;
to win her from the man whom she
loved and make her his own, and John
Ruggles had failed; that was alL,
Then he went back to the great city
where bluebell 'eyes and fair faces are
"but a thing apart, and not 'man's
whole existence. Many women had
come and gone in John Ruggles' life
since that youthful time, and he had
been content to let them go; without
companionship of women his life seem-
ed complete. But now
Across the tall chimney tops ro romance
mance romance called to him, flaunting a mem memory
ory memory not unmixed with pain, of a grass grass-grown
grown grass-grown village street, a quaint old gar garden
den garden set back behind acedar hedge;
and about the garden in his memory
dream moved the girl Lillian.
John Rujrgles turned abruptly" to
press an electric button. He Would hu humor
mor humor his fancy, satisfy this clamoring
Impulse, by a walk down that same
village street, a peep Into the old gar garden
den garden which upon actual observation,
would undoubtedly lose Its fanciful
Lillias had married, Will; poverty
then must be her dower. Uncared for
women do not as a rule grow in at-
tractiveness. Reality should forever
silence this tormenting memory, so In Inexplicably
explicably Inexplicably awakened.
But first he must dismiss the new
stenographer whose work his secretary
had pronounced hopeless. Again John
Ruggles pressed the electric button.
It was the secretary who responded.
"The new stenographer had not re reported
ported reported that day for business, he ex:
plained, "and her dismissal would be
unnecessary. Realizing her own un unfitness
fitness unfitness for the position, the girl had
telephoned a resignation.: Unbusiness Unbusinesslike
like Unbusinesslike to the last in method, he. added
The great man paused reaching for
his hat. "I recall the young person,
he said "She possessed at least the
quality of respectful courtesy. The
secretary bowed. "With a personality
quite too diffident for office work he
replied, "as one could tell from a
glance of her eyes.
"Her eyes, the casual remark came
to John Ruggles like a flash of Inspir Inspiration.
ation. Inspiration. Here was the solution of his
awakened memory, the eyea of the lit little
tle little stenographer he suddenly recol recollected
lected recollected were strangely like the bluebell
eyes of Lillias.
"Life was unsatisfying, he trtd him-,
self as he crossed the marble flojbr
of the railroad station wealth, power,
what had they to lo with happiness
the elusive? Where might it be
The village street was unchanged,
the familiar houses too, like those of
Suddenly the man drew in his
breath while his eyes widened as If
seeing a vision. For about the garden
moved gracefully a girl in white, and
in her hair a rose.
As he lingered unbelievingly,' she
came toward him, her bluebell eyes
searching his across the hedge, then
"Oh Mr. Buggies," his recent sten stenographer
ographer stenographer exclaimed, "you came away
but to see me? 1 was obliged to resign
my position, she added flushing pret prettily,
tily, prettily, "because I had too long imposed.
My business education was too brief
i to be efficient. I have not been long
j alone in the world.
j Across the face of John Rnggles
flashed an understanding light. All at
once Its lines of care seemed erased
f by some great Inner joy.
1 Ton, he murmured, "are the
i daughter of Lillias?"
"You knew my
: asked quickly.
I He smiled. "It, is," he answered, "as
j though Lillias herself were here be
side me again."
. i j a. mt
also am unias she said, and Jonn
Ruggles entered Into the garden.
1918, Western Newspaper
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 2 sc.; 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
WANTED. An elderly lady to -keep,"",
house for a family of five. Address
"J," care Evening Star, Ocala. 3t
FOR SALF, Fine Jersey cow. Will
soon be Tresh. Apply to A. Slott, next
to Gerig's Drug Store, Ocaia, Fla. 6t 5
FOR SALEr-Bungalow worth $2500
for $1500, half cash, balance $25 a
month, no interest. W. A. Robertson,
Ocala, Fla. 12-2-t
FOR SALE One good milk cow,
just fresh; also one-horsQwagon, al almost
most almost new. C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime
street. V 29-6t
RAGS WANTED At once. Cotton -rags;
table or bed linenunderwear,
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
depot in Anthony, Florida; land and
improvements very best. All in culti culti-vation;
vation; culti-vation; fenced an dcross-fenced with
wovenwire. Will sell at a bargain.
Address, J. A. Price, Ocala, Fla. 6t j
RAZOR BLADES SHARPENED
I sharpen-all makes of safety razor
blades. All hair tested. Durham Durham-Duplex
Duplex Durham-Duplex doz." 50c; other double-edge
$35c; single-edge, 25c. T. C. Peacock,
707 Franklin St., Tampa, Fla. 9-lm6
DRINK A GLASS
' OF REAL HOT WATER
8ays we will both look and feel
clean, sw set and fresh'
and avld Illness.
Sanitary science has of late made
rapid strides with results, that are of
untold blessing to humanity. The lat latest
est latest application of its untiring research
is the recommendation that It is as)
necessary to attend to internal sanita sanitation
tion sanitation of the drainage system of the hu human
man human body as it is to the d rains of the
Those of us who ar accustomed to
feel dull and 'heavy when we arise,
splitting headache, stuffy from a cold,
foul tongue, nasty breath," acid stom stomach,
ach, stomach, can, instead, feel as fresh as a
daisy by opening the sluices of the sys system
tem system each morning and flushing out the
whole of the Internal poisonous stag stagnant
nant stagnant matter.
. Everyone, whether ailing, sick or
well, should, each morning before
breakfast, drink a glass of -real hot
water with a teaspbonful of limestone,
phosphate In it to wash from the stom stomach,
ach, stomach, liver and bowels the previous
day's Indigestible waste, sour bile and
poisonous toxins; thus cleansing,
sweetening and purifying the entire
alimentary canal 'before putting more
food into the stomach. The action of
hot water and limestone phosphate on
an empty stomach is wonderfully in invigorating.
vigorating. invigorating. At cleans out all the sour
fermentations, gases, waste and acidity
and gives one a splendid appetite for
breakfast. While you are enjoying
your breakfast the phosphated hot
water is quietly extracting a large vol volume
ume volume of water from the blood and get getting
ting getting ready for a thorough flushing of
all the inside organs.
The millions of people who are both bothered
ered bothered with constipation, bilious spells,
stomach trouble, rheumatic stiffness;
others who have sallow skins, blood
disorders and sickly complexions are
urged to get a quarter pound of lime limestone
stone limestone phosphate from the drug store.
This will cost very little, but Is sufl sufl-cient
cient sufl-cient to make anyone a pronounced
crank on the subject of Internal san sanitation.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack-
age, ten cent at Gerig's Drugstore.
KATES Tweuty -five word,
or less one time 25 cents:
three times 60 cents; six
time& 75 cents. Oyer twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above ratev
This. rate is 'for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
he month. Try hem out.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 05, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07108
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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2 12 December
3 5 5
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