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Weather Forecast: Generally fair
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OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 221917.
VOL. 21, NO. 307
JTfil iffMO nor -ny Dii77i imp imtu bhd urn knmimi nmmm mm
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Are Driving Teutons Back
KRUPP WORKS AT fffl
ti-- Rome Dec 22' The Italian forces
in the regionsof Monte Asolone yes yesterday
terday yesterday made further progress after
lively fighting, the war office an announces.
nounces. announces. .
BOLSHE VIK I BEING BE ATEN
The situation in, Russia continues
obscure, although such reports as are
coming through indicate that the
Bolsheviki movement is losing ground
in the face of the opposition that is
being imposed by the Ukraineans and
the followers of General Kaledines.
ESSEN SAID TO BE ABLAZE
Maestricht, Holland, Friday, Dec.
t 21. Workmen from Essen, Germany,
say the Krupp plant, the great Ger German
man German munitions, establishment, hay
been ablaze fortwenty-f our hours.
NO USE FOR NEUTRALS
Rio JaneiroDec. 22 A decree has
been promulgated cancelling the ex ex-equatorsof
equatorsof ex-equatorsof Germans acting-as consuls
for neutral countries in Brazil. The
decree is directed against the consuls
of Austria and Holland.
HAW! T E
Enthusiastic .Young Americans Warm
to Their Work on the
s (Associated Press) t
With the American Army in
, France, Dee. 20. (Delayed). There
is no scarcity of volunteers for the
-uVngerous-.wojrk of airplane observers
, among the young officers of Jhe
army. When a call was issued at the
heavy artillery training grounds three
times the number asked for respond responded.
ed. responded. Some of these were sent to train
with.American pilots and others with
French. The latter are doing the ob observation
servation observation work for the heavy artillery
which the Americans, although work-
ing with heavy guns of from 150 to
400 metre calibers, are now ready to
.' e. V : : '- .. .:.
rff The American artillerymen today
watched the French handling the gi gigantic
gantic gigantic 400 millimetre gun which
hurls a projectile weighing more than
a ton at such great range that it was
necessaryto haul the weapon several
miles outside the training grounds
which are probably the largest in the
world, so that the shells would fall on
open" ground at the targets.
After a certain period the Ameri American
can American gunners will begin firing with the
400 millimetre pieces so that by the I
time they get into action they will be
as familiar with the gun as their
comrades now are with the 75s.
Among the heavy guns with which
the Americans have been working
."'. are big howitzers of a certain calibei-
which are declared to be among the
' most powerful weapons the war has
All alcoholic beverages except light
wines and beer are denied the mem members
bers members of the American expeditionary
forces in France by Gen. Pershing in
general orders issued today. Extra-'"-
ordinary measures are being taken to
'Insure sobriety and a high moral
standard in the army and the officers
have been informed they will be held
to strict accountability for the fullest
Compliance with the orders.
Nunnally's Candies (the standard
of the South) a limited quantity at
Gerig's Drug Store. 18
A few Khaki Goods left to select
fro mat Gerig's Drug Store. 18
H IU1 IL- U II Il ll II i 11 V I! H II If 1 11 R II B n El I If s H I IRfillEI H I if 1 H 1 i II If I 1 I 1 11 l ti 11 tl 11 N H fl 1
REPORTED TO BE SCFHE OF A
Department Asks for a Million Like
.'Citizen Asks f or m Glass
' (Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 22. About fifty
millions in further appropriations to
complete war preparations during the
present fiscal year has been asked in
deficiency estimates submitted to
Congress since the holiday recess be began
gan began last Tuesday. The nayy alone
has asked for forty-five millions.
GOVERNMENT AGAINST THE
The government's reluctance to
adopt the Lewis machine' gun was
described at length today by E. E.
Dorie, manufacturing head of the
Savage Arms Go., in the investiga investigation
tion investigation of shortage of army supplies.
Colonel Isaac Lewis told the "whole
story" of his efforts to get the war
department to adpt his gun.
A LETTER FROM THE MAYOR'
Ocala, Fla., Dec. 22, 1917.
To the Citizens of Ocala:
With our nation at war, and the
conservation of all our resources so
imperative, I take this means of sug suggesting
gesting suggesting to our people that the cele
bration of. this Christmas season be
in keeping with the one great object
in view- the winning of this war.
The use of fireworks at the Christ
mas season is not only a noisy, bois boisterous
terous boisterous method of celebrating the ;an ;an-niversity
niversity ;an-niversity of Christ's birthday, but is
dangerous to life and property, is con contrary
trary contrary to our city ordinances, and mort
important than all, it is this year un unpatriotic,
patriotic, unpatriotic, I ask your cooperation in reducing
this waste to a minimum during this
- J. E. Chace, Mayor.
' IN QKUARANTINE
A dispatch from Camp Wheeler an announces
nounces announces the following members of
Company A are in quarantine 4 as
meningitis carriers. They are not
sick, however; only secluded for a
few days. They are in Hospital
Building, block 5 and send Christmas
reeting sto their friends:
O i. TT
oergeani inas. n,. xiarns.
Sergeant Ernest Blair.
Sergeant L. A. Snow.
Private First Class Julian Bullock.
Private Joe Hooks.
AUTO SALES COMPANY
. The Auto Sales Company has with with-in
in with-in the past few days placed a number
of cars in its territory. Mr. H. I.
Thompson purchased a Hudson speed speedster;
ster; speedster; Mr. D. W. Davis a super-six
phaeton; and Mr. G. A. Osteen, the
Fairfield naval stores man, a super-six
phaeton. Mr. H.' P. Billingsley of
Reddick bought a Dodge touring car.
Mr. Mack Taylor, the efficient
salesman, lets no grass grow nnder
his feet when "there's a prospect in
sight, and his weekly sales are telling
the story. j
United States Tires' "are good
tires" and I have them in all sizes.
B. F. Condon, phone 129. 19-tf
PILES UP HIGH Gil CONGRESS AliD OFFI OFFICIALS
CIALS OFFICIALS AT VMSHIE19T0II
Washington, Dec 22. The narra narration
tion narration of difficulties encountered by thp
shipping board in its building pro program,
gram, program, starting with the row between
William Denman, the first chairman,
and Major General Goethads, the first
manager, was continued before the
Senate committee today by John A;
Donald, a member of the board sincb
y HOOVER WASN'T HEARD
Food Administrator Hoover, who
has been eager to refute the charges
that the food administration's fixed
import price caused the sugar short short-age,
age, short-age, was summoned to take the
stand today at the resumption of the
Senate sugar investigation.
Members of the committee are
showing a disposition to speed up the
inquiry so the attention of the com committee
mittee committee may be turned to the coal
Mr. Hoover's appearance as a wit witness
ness witness was later postponed for the day,
and beet sugar producers called in- j
The practicability of standardizing
cotton linters is being investigated
by "department of agriculture special specialists.
ists. specialists. Owong to the great demand for
this bi-product, oil mills have increas increased
ed increased the cutting of linters- from fifty
pounds to about 150 pounds per ton
of cotton seed. Practically the entire
production of linters is' now being
used in munitions and for war pur purposes.
SCARED THE STOCKHOLDERS
A re-distribution of share holdings
of the Chicago Stock Yards compay
was hegun as soon as the managers
got wind of the Federal Trade Com Commission's
mission's Commission's coming investigation. This
was brought out in testimony before
the commission today that the same
day federal investigators appeared
34,480 were divided into seventeen
HIGH OFFICERS TRANSFERRED
-Orders were published today trans transferring.
ferring. transferring. Major General Charles J.
Bailey to command at Camp Jackson,
Colusbia, S. C, General '" French go going
ing going to Camp Wheeler,-Macon; : Major
General Clarence P. Townsley- com commands
mands commands jCamp Sevier, Greenville, S. C,
relieving General Morrison.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Dec 22. Cloudy and
cooler weather the first of the week,
moderating later with normal tem-J
peratures by the end of the week, is
the forecast for the South Atlantic
states the coming week.
The pupils of Miss Dorothy Lan Lancaster
caster Lancaster gave their regular Christmas
recital Saturday afternoon.
The house was beautifully arrang arranged
ed arranged and decoratedwi th holly and wild
smilax. After the program delicious
hot chocolate, cake, fruit and Christ Christmas
mas Christmas candies were served.
Following is the program rendered:
"Just a bunch of Flowers,, Polly
Smith. ; ;
"Daisy Charms" Vida Barnett.
"Katy-did Song" Edna Hall.
(a) Joyous Farmer; (b) Rondo
"Flower Fairi3" (duet) Clara and
"Flower Song" Martha Rivers.
"Mirth and Gayety" Kenneth
Second Valse Pauline Schofer.
Valse Mrs. Barnes.
Grocieux Papillons Miss1 Lucile
Mazurka Mis3 Lenore Colby.
Valse Caprice Miss Mamie Hogan.
"Slumber Aria" (violin and piano)
Martha Rivers and Lambert Stein Stein-hous.
hous. Stein-hous. Under the Double. Eagle March
Lucile Holleman and Lenore Colby.
American Folk Songs, (violin solo)
"Tocatta," (Chiminade) Miss Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. MA la bien Amie" (Schult) Miss
Extensive Communication with Ger Ger-7
7 Ger-7 many Thru Neutrals Written
i in Invisible Ink
. Washington, Dec. 22. An exten extensive
sive extensive traffic in written communications
to Germany and Austria through
northern European neutrals, involv involving
ing involving the use of invisible ink and code
systems has been stopped by customs
officials within the past few weeks,
treasury department officials disclos
AID FOB THE
Will be Given When Most Needed,
According to Plan of Sec
retary of War
N (Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 22. Secretary
Baker has a plan to permit farmer
boys in the army to return to theh
homes at periodical intervals to as assist'
sist' assist' in crop production. He outlined
it today to a delegation of New York
farmers who protested against conditions-created
by a scarcity of labor.
HUNT THE WINNER
Phdenix, Dec. 22. JQie Arizona
supreme court todayseated G. W. P.
Hunt as governor. Hunt contested the
election of Gov. Campbell, who now
holds the office. Hunt is a democrat.
CHRISTMAS SERVICES AT
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
"The Christmas services at Grace
Episcopal church wil be as follows:
On Christmas Eve there will be a
"Midnight Service," which will begin
at 11:30 Monday night. This will be
largely of musical character. At
midnight the celebration of the Holy
Communion will begin. The music
throughout the service will be of
Christmas character and will be spec
ially interesting. On Christmas day
there will be a celebration of the Holy
Communion at 10 a. m.
Everyone is invited to these ser services,
vices, services, and all seats are free. Try to
be at .the beginning--of the Midnight
RAPID PROMOTION IN THE NAVY
From information just received
from the ships at sea, young men are
being promoted to the rating of Chief
Petty Officer (ranking with the regi regimental
mental regimental Sergeant-major in the army)
after being in the service only a few
months. Promotion was never so rap rapid
id rapid as it is now; it may not last long;
therefore., we say, now is your chance.
For further information see any
postmaster, or apply at one of the
following recruiting stations: Geor Georgia;
gia; Georgia; Macon, Columbus, Americus, Val Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, Savannah, Augusta, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Florida: Jacksonville, Tampa,
rollow the above instructions
PALM BEACH HATS
Just received a complete line of
new Spring Sport Hats. Call and
see the new styles. Mrs. Minn'Se A.
Bostick, corner Harrington Hall ho hotel.
tel. hotel. Phone 310. 22
Do you read the want ads?
Proposes to Fight Against Of Of-.
. Of-. fensive Peace V
SAYS RUSSIANS DOII'T IIITEi TO ACCEPT KAISERISM I!
, PLAGE OF CZAHISM v
Petrograd, Dec. 22. Bolsheviki
Foreign Minister Trotzky, in address addressing
ing addressing the council of soldiers and work workmen,
men, workmen, declared if the German em
peror onerea "offensive" peaceJ
terms, tne Mtussians would nght
against them. ".We didn't overthrow
czarism to kneel before the kaiser'
Food Conservation Meets Hearty Re Response
sponse Response From Grocers and
Hotel Ien of Florida
Orlando, Dec. 20. Practically ev-
ery wholesale' grocery firm in tiefZlssm 7en aPPiea to oy ilea
state of FloridVas "represented ati Cross workers, made remarks dero-
the conference held in Orlando on the
19th. This conference was called by
Federal Food Administrator, Braxton
Beacham, for the purpose of laying
before the grocers of Florida the new
suggestions promulgated by the Food
Administration for conduct of their
business in the future
Added to the visiting delegates
from the wholesale houses, retail gro grocers
cers grocers from "every section of the state
were in attendance as were the hotel
men from all parts of Florida, mak-4
mg the conference one of the most
important, both in point of attend attendance
ance attendance and motive., that has ver been
held in the state of Florida.
Through courtesy of Manager B.
Beacham, Jr., of the Grand Theatre,
that house was tendered to the use of
the Food Administration, and visit visitors
ors visitors assembled there at 9 o'clock. May
or Jas. L. Giles welcomed the visitors
on behalf of the city of Orlando, and
paid a great tribute to Food Admin Administrator
istrator Administrator Beacham in stating that he
had most capably performed the du duties
ties duties of his position, and that he was
proud that Orlando had furnished a
citizen to carry on this work.
, Mayor Giles was followed by Presi President
dent President II. H. Dickson of the board of
trade who greeted the visitors on be behalf
half behalf of that live organization.
- Following the morning business
session, the visitors were tendered a
luncheon at the New Lucerne hotel.
More than two hundred guests enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a conservation repast arranged by
Manager Moore of the New Lucerne.
Following the luncheon, the visitors
were taken for a short drive in autos
around the city, and after this pleas pleasant
ant pleasant entertainment .assembled again
at the Grand Theatre for resumption
of business at 3. o'clock in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. '
The most important feature of the
conference was the adoption of reso resolutions
lutions resolutions by each delegation, these res resolutions
olutions resolutions embodyng the heartiest and
sincere endorsement of the United
States Food Administration in its
work of conservation and stabilizing
prices of food products and distribu distribution
tion distribution in the state.
From the moment of 'calling the
meeting to order until adjournment
took place at the close of the day, ev every
ery every delegate evidenced the greatest
interest and enthusiasm in the work.
and during the discussions the spirit
of the gathering was shown in the
determined statements attesting loy loyalty
alty loyalty to the government in its work
of carrying the war to a successful
Retailers were especially enthusi
astic and gave considerable time to a
debate on the suggested adoption of
a "cash and carry" svstem. and a
cash and carry" price for goods sold
at their stores. Hotel men were
equally responsive and in adopting
their resolutions made additions that
promised to bring about a much bet better
ter better conservation of food in the. hotels
111 1 KI
Some Patriotic American With His
Little Gun Cut the
Maiden, Mo., Dec-22. Marshal R.
St. Clair of this city is dead and his
slayer, L. H. Wissman, of Havana,
111., is said to be 'dying as the result
of a demonstration whicfifollowed al alleged
leged alleged disloyal remarks by Wissman
According- to several witnesses
', TTT' t .
resisted arrest, and, according to per persons
sons persons who were present, in the scuf scuffle
fle scuffle that followed fatally shot St. Clair.
Wissman then fled into New Madrid.
Late last night he was captured
and brought here. A -large' crowd
gathered and threatened to storm th
jail and take the prisoner. While the
sheriff and his deputies held them off,
some one in the crowd fired a shot
through the jail window, fatally
wounding Wissman, according to Cor Coroner
oner Coroner E. F. Harrison.
and restaurants of Florida. The
wholesale men were not lacking in en-
thusiastic Efforts and promised Mr.
Beacham that there was no responsi responsible
ble responsible task that they would Refuse when
The meeting demonstrated more
thoroughly than anything' that has
taken place in the state of Florida
that the merchants and hotel men are
thoroughly alive to the situation and
conditions and are following in accord
with the gathering in of measures
that may help to achieve Success.
Each o the delegates named com committees
mittees committees for permanent organizations
which means that the wholesale gro grocers
cers grocers will have a state organization,
the president of which will be Mr. IL
C. Van Horn, the secretary to be Mr.
Retailers also selected officers for
a state organization, the president
being Mr. R. E. Stephens of St Au Augustine,,
gustine,, Augustine,, the vice-president, y Mr. Sid Sidney
ney Sidney Ives,' Orlando, secretary, Mr. R.
W. Elliott. ?
The hotel men in appointing their
committee elected Mr. L. M. Waite of
Daytona, Florida, as chairman, and
Mr. Waite has called a meeting to
take place in Daytona on the 8thTof
January for the purpose of perfecting
the state association of hotel and res-
taurant men of Florida. ;
It is proposed by the state organi
zation to enter into a campaign to or
ganize local branches, one of which
I will be formed in every city and town
in the state of Florida. The advan advantages
tages advantages of this system will be imme immediately
diately immediately shown to the retail men that
by their co-operation and adherence
to the resolutions passed at the con conference,
ference, conference, may eliminate much of the
expense of their business and reduce
their prices in conformity with the
reduction of expense.
The conference held here is the first
of its kind reported in the United
States, although there have been oth
er local conferences which have take,
place, these merely covering the cer certain
tain certain section or city, but Florida in
covering the whole state has muc'-
broader scope and the oportunitc
will necessarily be more far reach
Mr. Beacham's movement is orig original
inal original with him, and is heartily approv approved
ed approved by the Food Administration nt
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1917
u?? . r -.
I a MW. a ? ,5, ...1 5;J
hsFTS'WMCi BEAR X SEWTIMEMT IEY0MP jlE 01MM1Y J
' 5 mmmmmmxmmmmmmrmmmmmmanmmmmmm ; ; lZ I
:i: ia" I' n ii tin mil urn im nww enriiw
.1 i J : :
Suy a COAT SUIT or COAT
A Big and Fresh Stock to Select from. Up to Min Minute
ute Minute Stylesin the Season's Most Favorite Fabrics.
-Prices to Suit Any Poceket Book.
Coats $6.50 to $30.00
Distinctive Modesin Fashionable Millinery
We Still Have a Representative Line of Trimmed
and Untrimmed Hats. These Will Make Appropriate
Gifts and Something that Will be Appreciated. All
New Models. Prices from
Gloves, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs
and Leather Goods Make
Useful Christmas Presents
Pheonix Silk Hosery ...80c to $1.25
Plain and Fancy Silk Hosiery $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75
Kid Gloves $1.95 and S2.25
Leather ags from "50c to $7.50
Silver Mesh Bags 1 . $1.50 to $7.50
Vanity Gases ... $1.25 to $3.50
Crepe de Chine Handkerchiefs. 1 25 and 29c
Other Handkerchiefs from 5 to 50 each
Handkerchiefs in Boxes
10c to $1.50
An Afternoon or. Evening Frock
Will Make Her Happy. A Beautiful Line of Serge
and Silk Afternoon Dresses and Evening Frocks, the
Latest Styles and the Prettiest Fabrics are Embroded
in These Beautiful Garments.
Afternoon Dresses $5.90 to S35.00
Evening Gowns $11.50 to 30.00
Beauty and Charm in These New Waists
The Most Appreciated Gift is a Silk or Georgette
Blouse, Largest and Most Attractive Line that can be
Found Anywhere, Each Blouse Packed in an Indi Individual
vidual Individual box. Some are Packed in Holly boxes.
Prices Range from
$1.25 to S7.
Sweet Grass and Ribbon
29c to $1.25
Ivory Manicure pieces 15c and
Ivor Hand Mirrors at 1
Ivory Powder Jars and Hair
, Receivers at . ..
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING HEADQUARTERS
UNBREAKABLE CHARACTER DOLLS $1.25
Ladies' Neckwear in Great Abundance 25c
The Latest Parasol Novelty Looks Like
a Work Bag When Closed $ft TA
Parasol When Open - -'.v93W
RIBBONS OF ALL KINDS 10c to $2.50 YARD.
.v, -: .. .. .. : 1 1 - -1
Don't forget the big store of
Mclyer and MacKay's when
you look for your Christmas
, We have many suitable things
- which will make beautiful gifts
for every member of the fam family,
ily, family, such as:
Odd pieces of Furniture, Brie-
a-Brac, Odd Chairs, Cedar
Chests, Writing Desks, Book
Cases, r Rugs, Pictures, China,
Glassware, Aluminum Ware, Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen Ware, Percolators, Chafing
Dishes, "Silverware, Thermos' and
Icy-Hot Bottles, Manicure Sets,
Sharing Sets, Safety and Old
Style Razors, Carving Sets, Ever Ever-Ready
Ready Ever-Ready Daylos, big assortment of
Scissors, and many other things
we have not mentioned which
make gifts appreciated.
WONT YOU COME IN AND
LET US SHOW YOU?
Mclver & MacKay.
OGALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.f
meets. every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
OCA LA LODGE NO. 288, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W., Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
: WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:3 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns, are ailways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sape,-Clerk
Aid cq your Gift Ust
lA the daily saving of
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
in point of luster, beauty, hardness
and above all WEAR? It is proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the best by those who have used
it for years.
You insure you house against fire
why not insur it against decay with
which is the; most durable Paint
made and by far the most economi economical
cal economical because its all Paint and you
get two for one our color card ex explains.
plains. explains. 9
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO-
Done by Weihe
MIRIAM REBEK AH 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.
Emma C. Burnett, N. G.
Irma Brigance, Secretary.
MARIONDUNN MASON'C LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, P. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Juke Brown, Secretary.
II. M. Weathers, W. M.
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, !et us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.'
A. full assortment of the famous
PAKRO SeedtapeJust the thing for
the small fall garden- Ocala Seed
Odd pieces of- furniture, bric-a-brac,
art pictures, etc.make most suitable
Christmas gifts. Mclvcr and Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, eod
A. C L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 10, i-eesburg to Jacksonville
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocafa, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocalu (Sunny (Sunny-fim),
fim), (Sunny-fim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Satur-Jav.
Jav. Satur-Jav. y:0 p. m
NTo. 33, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to falatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
KNIGHTS OF PVltilAS
Ocala Lodge No. l. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
G. A. Nash, C. C.
O.as K. Saee. K. of R. S
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fturth Friday in every month at 8 p. j
rc. B. C. Wrebb, H. I
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and j
fourth Thursday evenings of each j
month at 7:30 o'clock. j
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary. I
1 Model 37 five-passenger
Buick Touring Car. Electric
Lights and Start
1 1916 Model five-passenger
Maxwell Touring Car. Electric
Lights and Start
1 Chevrolet Baby Grand
($950 Model) cut down "Speed "Speedster."
ster." "Speedster." Electric CjQCA
Lights and Starter. P"Ovl
B. F. CONDON
A NERVOUS WRECK
From Three Years' Suffering. Sayi
v Cardai Made Her Well
Texas City, Tex. In an interesting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schill, of this town,
says: "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
lhat was the only ease I could get, when
I was asleep. I bc-came a nervous wreck
just from the awful suffering with my
I was so nervous that the least noise
would make me jump out of my bed. I
hoi no energy, and was unable to do
anything. My son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties.
I was not able to do anything until I
took Carduu I took three bottles in all,
and it surely cured me of those awful
headaches. That has "been three years
zzo, and I know the cure is permanent,
for I have never had any headache since
taking Cardui. .
Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me."
Try Cardui for your troubles made
from medicinal ingredients recommended
in medical bocks as being of benefit in
f c:r.a!e troubles, and 40 years of use has
provfT that the books are right. Begin
aking Cardui today.
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining ro;m service is
second to none.
KATES From $1.50 pei day pr person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEVLR, J. E. KAVANAUGH
; Fraprvtf Msnnf er.
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought tt La eervied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for tQ5- is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little thini? go wrong, but they ar not inter
tional, and, if you .will call U3 up, thy will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Packing' Co.
T. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL -FOR YOUNG GEHTLEMEll
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue;
flew F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
.!;nvM by a iady
" v ?-Y" "V'""
If I Ms-'
- o :
jfT i i i I s .5
ti W U Ik
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1917
1 1 r
balte-baft and broil
rnoro try less
United Stat? Food
lis now a universally actcnowh Jjrcd necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We rep'CEcnt not oiil hr b 'i.t i!;surance companies, but
also the hihe'st'ebs? INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over withjjs
D. W. DAVIS, &5i:&l; OCALA, FLA.
Going "Over the Top"
You know what thatmeans, d'ont you? Getting out
of the trenches for a charge. The order comes after
hours and days of incessant artillery preparation.
Then it's up to the men in the front lines.
Suppose you were waiting to go over the top in ten
minutes. What would you want more than anything?
What would be the one thing that would help after
the nerve strains of two days roar from those big guns?
You'd want a good smoke, of course
"But on the other hand, youre not over there." You're
here because you have to be. And you have no
trouble laying your hand on a pipe or cigarette.
But they're scarce on the other side-cigarettes and
tobacco; the kind our men like.
So help send smokes to the Soldiers.
- . -
We make it easy for you; all you have to do is to
send a little money to us.
The Ocala Star to
has been started; to supply our boys with their fa favorite
vorite favorite smoke. Will you help to make it a success?
This has been endorsed by the Government. Through
the efforts of this paper, arrangements have been
made with the American Tobacco Company to send
45c worth of tobacco for 25c.
HERE IS WHAT THEY WILL GET:
2 packages of Lucky Strike CigareUes. ... Retail at 20c
3 packages of Bull Durham Cigarettes .Retail at 15c
3 books Bull Durham Cigarette Papers
1 tin of Tuxedo Tobacco : Retail at 10c
4 books of Tuxedo Cigarette Papers
A return post card is enclosed in each package, so
that each contributor will receive a personal acknowl acknowledgment
edgment acknowledgment of his gift. You will treasure this message
from the trenches. Everybody wants to give a little
Will you help make it a success by doing your bit?
Contribute! Organize your Club, your clmrch, your town,
yoar office, your factory and give the boys just a little
comfort their favorite smoke.
The Ocala Star Tobacco Fund
Put an Ad i
AdTf4hisicc:c -, V
V- a tv.r
n the Star
f.!;.'Ut the tinac I
In iHT -chuir nl was
I : -; I she worked to
r. i u ? i I t.... k
to i IT:- liu",1'
support h?r six lutberiess chiMreu
Making People Wiser.
"You say thU fellow in a checked
suit is au educator?"
"But he looks more lite a racetrack
habitue than a college professor."
"I didn't say he was that kind of
educator. lie issues diplomas in the
school of experience and they usually
take the form of stock certificates that
are not worth the paper they are print printed
ed printed on."
"You look flustered."
"And so I am," replied the motorist.
"By Jove, I never expected to find a
man with a grand opera temperament
running a garage."
"Why, as a mere matter of course,
I began to kick about my bill and Tm
blest If the fellow didn't get mad."
Mr. X. Pounder Brace up and have
some confidence In yourself and you'll
amount to something. If you have
faith you can move mountains.
Lazy Luke Oh well Who wants
'em moved, anyway?
A Good Guess.
"Veil, I guess it's time to go,"
Said he, as the clock struck ten;
"I hope," the weary maid replied,
"You won't have to guess again."
"Nora," said the mistress, "this is
my m3st expensive china. If you
break a plate in this set it will be
equivalent to your dismissal."
"l'es, mum. I understand. Might
I suggest, mum that you keep them
pieces locked up where I can't get at
"No man knoweth what the morrow
will brin? forth,", said the melancholy
"Stuff and nonsense !" replied the im impecunious
pecunious impecunious citizen. "IIaveyou never
raced all over town trying to borrow
money to meet a note that falls due
on the following day?"
No Time to Waste.
"Look at that old man of eighty
years trying to learn the new dance
"What of It?"
"Consider his age."
"That's probably what he considers
himself. He knows If he dnpsn't Tpara
M:hem now, It will soon be too late."
First Hobo I'm takin" up a collec collection
tion collection to build him a monument.
Second Hobo Who?
First Hobo De Inventor of the
vacuum cleaner; think of gettln'
spruced up without water?
And There Are Others.
He slept beneath the shadowy moon.
He loafed beneath the glowing sun:
He lived a life of, going to do
And he died with nothing done.
What He Thought of It.
Wlfey He insulted me! He con contradicted
tradicted contradicted 'me In a most brutal way.
What have you to say to that?
Hubby Why. I er I that is to
say, I er admire his nerve, of
A Real Test.
Jack It's always best to write senti sentimental
mental sentimental poetry to your sweetheart.
Jack If she doesn't laugh at It, if
a sure "sign- she truly loves you.
. t i ipa i till t j
WItlia well assorted line of Practical,
gifts, such as will please and be used
Wc Pack and Forward I hem for Von Wherever
0. D. Regulation-Three-Button Pull-Over-Sweater and
0. D. All Wool Mufflers to Match
Well assorted line of the "Bradley" Knit Sweaters. Bath and Lounging Robes.
Outing Flannel Pajamas, Silk Pajamas, Mercerized Pajamas. Outing and Mad Madras
ras Madras Pajanu s for Boys. Manhattan Shirts in Silk and Madras. Boys Shirts
and Waists. Small Boys Overcoats sizes 3 to 8 years. EJoys Mackanaws.
Overcoats for Men. Combination Coats for Cold or Rainy Weather. The New
"Trench" Coat, belted, Suitable for Cold or Rain. Khaki Handkerchiefs. Kid
Gloves. Woolen Gloves. Khaki Cases or Toilet Rolls with adjustable loops loops-Unfitted.
Unfitted. loops-Unfitted. Leather NoveltiesPurses, Bill Fold Books. Correspondence Sets.
Ladies' Garter Purses. Te aEd Hardkeichief to Match in Box. Dress Muffler
and Tie to Match. Suit Cases and Bags.
J. & M. Shoes Waterman Special Shoes E. C Shutter Shoes
tor Men tor Men and Boys tor Girls and Boys
School and Dress Shoe
tor Girls and Boys
0. H. S. Pennants 0. H. S. Ties 0. H. S. Sport Caps
Fancy Sport or Skull Caps in Assorted Colors
Specially Strong Jincof Young Men's Suits, $17 to $21
Men's Suits from $12.50 to $32.00
Boy's Suits with Extra Pants $7.50 to $16.00
The Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes
May be we can help you decide what to select for him
Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual meeting of the stockholders of
the Mutual Mining Company will be
held at the oliice ot the company in
Ocala, Fla., on Tuesday, December
25th, 19J.7, noon.
Geo. F. Armstrong, Pres.
t Robt. W. Groves, Sec'y.
I December 11th, 1917, Ocala, Fla.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, -in and
for Maarion County, in Chancery.
T. T. Munroe" et al. Complainants, vs.
Cynthia M. Burnett, et al. Defend Defendants.
The complainants having filed a
sworn bill in this cause, alleging that
they believe that there are persons in interested
terested interested in the property involved
therein, whose names are unknown to
them, and having demanded this order
and otherwise complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests in the
property hereinafter described under
William J. Keith, deceased, or under
William Smith, deceased, or under Hib Hib-bert
bert Hib-bert B. Masters, deceased, or under
Daniel M. Porter, deceased,' or under J.
T. Elliott, deceased, or under Geo. P.
Hart, deceased, or under Spencer M.
Nash, deceased, or under Gabriel W.
Perpall, .deceased, or under Moses E.
Levy, deceased, or under Emily V.
Nash, deceased, or under William B.
Williams, deceased, or under Cynthia
M. Burnett, deceased, or under Nancy
claiming an interest in said property
P. Hart, deceased, or under W. E. sick sicken,
en, sicken, deceased, or under Harry K. Nash,
deceased, or under Benjamin Wilkin Wilkinson
son Wilkinson Heard, deceased, or under Falkner
Heard, deceased, or under Daniel C.
Murdock. deceased, or under Daniel
Souter, deceased, or under William I.
Keitt, deceased, or under Ellison" S.
Keitt, deceased, or under William J.
Keitt, deceased, or under Mrs. E. O. B.
Gary, deceased, or under Henry S.
Nash deceaseu. or under E. W. Agnew,
deceased, or otherwise, and all' parties
situate in Marion county, Florida, to-
Sw4 of seV ; s'4 of swVL section 23;
All that part of the w of sw4 of
section 24 lying south of Ocala and
Dunnellon hard road;
All of lots three (3) and four (4) of
West 158 acres of nl of' Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala ond Shady
Grove hard road and bein in section
25, otherwise described as? that par,
of following- described lands east of
Ocala and Shady Grove hard road. In
section 25, township 15 south. raH?e 21
east, to-wit: Commencing at the north northwest
west northwest corner of said grant, being the
westernmost point of said erant in sec section
tion section 26, township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west-55 Aerees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25;
That part of section 2S described as
follows: Beginning on the north line of
said section and at the west side of
the public road intersecting said sec section
tion section from northeast to southwest,
ths-nce west to the northwest corner of
said section, thence south to the south southwest
west southwest corner of said section, thence
east to the west side of the said pub public
lic public road, thence in a northeasterly di direction
rection direction along the west side of the said
public road to point of beginning;
AIfo. that part cf the swU of sw
and the seU of the seli of the nw of
the sw'i lying east of the said public
rAlso the s52 cf the seH of said sec section
tion section 26: ,,
N'o of se4 except s of ne!4 of
se4 "of section 27;
SURROUND YOURSELF AND THOSE YOU LOVE WITH LUX LUXURIOUS
URIOUS LUXURIOUS TOILET NECESSITIES. THEY MAKE LIFE WORTH
WE HAVE A SUPERB LLrE OF TOILET REQUIREMENTS
AND USEFUL ARTICLES OF JEWELRY.
WHEN DESIRING PRESENTS FOR OTHERS, OR ARTICLES
FOR YOUR OWN USE, SEE WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER YOU.
WHEN IT COMES FROM US IT IS RIGHT.
WE MAKE QUALITY RIGHT- THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
The Reliable Jeweler
All of said lands being in -township
fifteen (15) sooth, range twenty-one
Also lots 2, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. 10, 11 and 12
of Harris subdivision of lot two (2)
section 30; j
Lots three and five, subdivision of
Waldo place in the south half of Per- j
pall Grant, as per plat recorded in Mis-
cellaneous Book A. page 399 of the j
public records of Marion county, Flor- i
All in township fifteen south, range
and each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed in this
Januarr 7th, 1918,
the pjrre being a rule day.
v. lt-li,?uI"ler orJered that this order ; Have you seen those Tuck Chri k k-be
be k-be published once a week for twelve , .
consecutive weeks in the Ocala Even- mas Card3 at Geng'3 Drug Store.
by man and boy.
Ycu'Wanl Them to go
Monito and Notaseme
Socles tor Men
Ww "AT TA." 4 AAAA1.
ing Star, a newspaper published In sai i
county and state. .
Witness my hand and the seal of sal r,
court at Ocala. Florida, this 13th Al,
of October, 1917.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Counts.
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, T. C.
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 10-13-sr.
The best flashlight made is t!
Everready Daylo. I can furnish y ;
with one for your vest pocket or I ;
larger sizes. B. F. Condon, Merchar
Block. Phone 129. 19-tf
Pag is fouk
OCA LA LVtIM.ti S1AU, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1317
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published livery X,-. Except Snaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, President
V. LenvenKood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. It, Ueajamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
econd-cla 33 matter.
BoalaeM Office ..... .r. ..... Fire-One
Editorial Department ... Two-Seven
Society EJltor v. ..... .Two-One-FlTe
HEMDER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION' RATES
One year. In advance ........
Six months. In advance.....;
Three months. In advance....
One month, in advance........
" Foreign -'
One year, in advance. .......
6ix nVontha, In advance
Three months, in advance....
One month, in advance.
Displays Plate 10c. per Inch for con
eecutive insertions. Alternate Inser
tlons 25 per cent, additional. Coirmosi
tion charged on ads. that run less than
six times 6c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate,-which' will be
furnished on application.
Reading Notices 5c. per line for first
insertion: 3c. pe. line ror eacn sunse
quent insertion. One change a week
allowed -on readers without extra com
Letral advfc. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be ma,de for mounting.
When, egotism 'comes in at the win'
dow, patriotism goes out' at the door.
St. Petersburg has enough sugai
for a week, and we suppose the Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine City will be more crowded with
visitors than ever.
When Don McMullen left Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, he took with him the regrets of
his large Sunday school class. Some
class to uon.
That all-home print Christmas edi
tion of the Lakeland Teleerani was a
pippin, a credit to its town and the
A-l printshop that fabricated it.
Secretary of War Baker, in a, let
ter to Vice ; President Marshall an
swerine the Senate inquiry, says dis
tinctions in army rank do not imply
The supreme court of Florida has
declared the' state tax commission
valid, But it can't cause the people to
have mucn conndence in tne commis
sion as present constituted.
The best use .you can put corn to
is to feed cattle and hogs, with it, but
for the sake of our allies and our
selves we can, use a lot of it for bread
until the supply of wheat equals the
. Newspapers are said to make good
trench candles. They will also make
mighty good mattresses. If a soldier
can find a few to spread pn his cot,
he needn't be afraid of the under side
of him getting cold. We know be because
cause because we've tried it. 1
7 TheUnited States "must produce
25,000 cannon for herself and her al allies,
lies, allies, declared Representative McCor McCor-mick
mick McCor-mick before the' Senate committee
which is inwsticrsit.ino' the nntiv.
"Without the guns," he stated, "We
shall lose the men and, maybe;. lose
A. letter .from an American officei
in France brings the interesting in information
formation information that many articles neces necessary
sary necessary to a soldier's equipment can be
bought in Paris for half the price'
that must be paid in America. Our
dollar Americans are reaping a har harvest.
vest. harvest. .. v
Vicente Balbas, a Porta Rican edi editor,
tor, editor, has been given an eight-year
sentence because of his disloyalty.
But : George Viereck, editor of the
once-was Fatherland, which is mis-
' called the ; American Weekly, still
walks the streets of New York with without
out without handcuff, adornments. Tampa
- Times. f- .,
H will get his and then some, one
of these days.
Insufficient clothing, overcrowding
UUU IkSCtVt CUUI VV4 A J V. V11UJI V JL VII O YV1 V JLS
clared. larerelv resnonsible for the
disease epidemics at Camp Bowie,
f 171 i. T.. T T-- T
xcjias, luiiKiun, xvitiifcas; xuiupnan,
Oklahoma,, and Sevier, South Caro
lina, in the report of Surgeon .General
"Gorgas after his inspection. He urg
ed immediate steps to relieve the bad
conditions, especially the completion
of base hospitals, proper heating and
plumbing and that no more men be
sent to the camps until they can be
. We don't think the social status of
the officers and privates of the .Amer .American
ican .American army a matter worth troubling
about. It's our opinion that very few
private soldiers in the army think or
care anything about it. The men now
in our-army, and who will be going in
until. the war is ended., do not expect
to make soldiering the business of
heir lives. When the war is over,
they will go back into civil life, where
the remembrance of their service will
be a distinction to them. While the
xtrtt ist n fViov will iiavp mtcrTitti-lifc.
tie time for social observances. So
far as the Star has been able to see,
almost alt American officers realize
that they are the soldiers, of a dem-
ocracy and are considerate of the
feelings of the privates. There will
be sixty to a hundred thousand offi-
cers in the American army, and some (
oi tnem are certain to De snoDS, dux, cy uamp, Bob Uamp, K. J. Camp,
not many in prop6rtion. All these Mrs. C. A. Mathews, Mrs. Mary Mac Mac-attempts
attempts Mac-attempts to make American soldiers Dowell,-Turner Presley, W. G. Hil Hil-discontented
discontented Hil-discontented and to add to the worry tori, Ind., Robt. F. Rogers, Thomas
of their people at home are so ob-' Sexton, Dr. Lisk, Fort McCoy, Mrs.
yiously the efforts of pro-German Webb, Penn.,, John Heintz, F. T.
propaganda that we are sorry to set, Schrieber, J. P. Phillips, Mrs. J. P.
a good American paper taken m Dy Phillips, T. H. Shephard, Mrs. Bessie
them and helping them on. To know Hammock, Mrs. C. E. Thompson, Mr.
what the boys in the ranks think of ( Mack Taylor, Minneapolis, J. D.
their officers and the service gener-- Young, Doris Murray, Ernest Crook,
ally, it1 is only necessary to talk to: Mrs. Ernest Crook, C. F. Flippen,
those who come home on leave. About 'Mr. Blacklock, Mrs. Blacklock, R. Ty-
mne in every ten are enthusiastic
about their work, and none of them
show any disposition to back out.
They are all showing up much better
than the young men in civmiife, and
are possibly, much better satisfied
with their work and with themselves.
THE RED CROSS
IN MARION COUNTY
The following long list oi name
showing the result of the Red Cross
drive in Marion county, shows how
faithfully the workers have toi!ed
and how readily the people have re responded.
sponded. responded. It's an honor and a priv privilege
ilege privilege and a certainty of usefulness tc
belong to the Red Cross in these days
of the world's greatest trouble, which
that organization is striving unceas
ingly to make lighter.
Z. C. Chambliss, Mrs. Z. C. Cham-
bliss, Clarence, Camp,; Mrs. Clarence
Camp, Miss Stella Camp, Miss Nina
Camp, Miss Nettie Camp, W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Mrs. W. S. Bullock, Miss Alice.
Bullock, R. A. Burford, Mrs. R. A.
Burford, Miss Mary Burford, Miss
Agnes Burford, Miss Virginia Bur Burford,
ford, Burford, Mrs. Amy L. Burford, Sam Bur
ford, R. L. Anderson, Mrs. R. L. An
derson, Lieut. Robert Anderson, Lieut
Leslie Anderson, Lieut. Edward An
derson, Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Miss An
nie Davis, L. R. Chaza Mrs. L. R.
Chazal Lieut. Louis, H. Chazal, O. R."
C, Sergt. John P. Chazal, 117th, Reg.
Eng., Chas. P. Chazal, Edward A.
Chazal, Miss Onie Chazal, Miss Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte B. Chazal," Miss Anita E. Chazal,
Miss Dorothy ; Hickman, Miss Marie
Hickman, Charlotte B. Hickman, Miss
Flora MacKay," Stephen Jewett, Mrs.
Stephen Jewett, W. G. MarshallMrs.
W. G. Marshall Mrs. C. H. Gamsby,
Mis Minnlei" vGamsby," Miss Kate
Gamsby, Miss 'Louis Gamsby, W. J.
Edwards, Mrs. W. J. Edwards, Lau
rence Edwards, William Edwards, D.
W. Davis, Elizabeth Davis, Kit Davis,
Miss Mary Piatt, Mack Taylor, C. S.
Cullen, Mrs-C. S. Cullen, J. E. Chace,
Mrs. J. E. Chace, James Chace, Bob
Chace, Hugh JGhace, Dick Chace, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Chace, W. W. Condon, Mrs. W.
W Condon Frank Harris, Mrs. Frank
Harris, Frank Harris, Jr., Jno. L. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Mrs, Jno. L. Edwards, Miss
AvaKLeeu Edwards, Miss Marguerite
Edwards H. iD. Stokes, Mrs. H. D.
Stokes, Edith E. Edwards." Jack Camp
Mrs. Jack Camp, Jack Camp, Jr., Hen Henry
ry Henry Camp, Clarence Camp, 2nd., Max
Israelson, A. C. Cobb, Mrs. A. C.
Cobb, Fanita Cobb, Christian Ax,
Mrs Christian Ax, Miss Adele Ax, W.
D. Taylor, Miss Mamie Taylor, Cliff
Ayer," Mrs. Clifford Ayer, H. M.
Hampton,,iMrs. H. M. Hampton, G.
T, Maughs, Mrs. G. T. Maughs, Mrs.
F. T. Schrieber,"' Bunyan Stephens,
Mrs. Bunyan Stephens, McClure
Stephens, Mrs. Mamie H. Stovall, J.
B. -Chamberlain, Harvey Clark, Mrs.
Harvey Clark, Frances. Clark, Mrs.
Laura Luckie, ft. T. Adams, Bethel
Gallagher. C. C. Balkcom, Mrs. Dewitt
Griffin, J. II. Benjamin, William
Hocker, Mrs.-William Hocker, Alex
Inglis, Miss Ruby Allison, Mrs M. A.
Frost, C. K. Sage, J. J. Gerig, O. B.
House, Whit Palmer, A. A. Winer,
Miss" Nellfe Stephens, ?Mjss Byrd
Wartmarin Howard Clark Geo. A.
Nash, Margaret Walters, Mrs. W. T.
Whitley, Miss Floyd White, Ben
Rheinauer, J. W. Talley, T. T. Mun Mun-roe,
roe, Mun-roe, Mrs. T. T. Munroe, Dewit Grif Griffin,
fin, Griffin, Dr. E. Van Hood, Mrs. E. Van
Hood, : Miss Margaret Porter, Ben
Condon, Miss Lillian Frost, Mrs. M.
E. Sanders, B. A. Weathers, Mrs. B.
A. Weathers, D. C. Stiles, Mrs. D. C.
Stiles, -W. V. Newsom, Mrs. W. V.
Newsome, George Looney. W. V.
Wheeler, Mrs. J. W. Talley, R. A.
Burford, U. S. N. Jr., J. M. Thomas,
Ardis Waterman, W. D. Cam, Miss
M. A. Butts, W. A. Barrett, Haywood
Bridges, J. D. Horrell. Mrs. Howard
Walters, Miss Elsie Hall, Miss Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Melin, J. J. Blalock, O. E. Cox,
G.!W. Easterling. H. W. Tucker, A. T.
Thomas, W. A. McGuire, Jake Brown,
Mrs. Jake Brown, Helen Brqyn, L. N.
Green, Mrs.' L. N. Green, A. C. Cobb,
Jr., T. A. Cobb, Harry P. Andrews,
Dr. J. Harry Walters, C. E. Winston,
R. R. Harris, W. M. Smith: R. Red Redding,
ding, Redding, Mrs. R. Reddirfe, Luther Mer Mer-shon,
shon, Mer-shon, Mrs. C. H. Lloyd. Victoria Ray Ray-sor,
sor, Ray-sor, Mrs. C. M. Mcintosh. Mrs. J. C.
Jackson, Mrs. C. K. Sage, Mrs. -J. H.
Tweedy Laurie Benjamin, Mrs. J. M.
MacDonald, Mrs. Percy. Perkins, Dr.
1L C. Dozier. Mrs. H. C; Dozier, Cor Cornelia
nelia Cornelia Dozicr, Harry Dozier, Jr., S. A.
Moses, Mrs. S. A. Moses, Julia Moses,
N. T.t Mitchell, J. B. Scarborough, W.
J. Hilands, W. S. Hilands. A. W. Cas Cascade
cade Cascade A. E. Geri, C. L. Fox, Mrs. C.
L. Fox, M. L. Reynolds, Neil Fergu Ferguson.
son. Ferguson. John Martin, Mrs. J. R. Bishop,
W. H. Hetrick, Glyndon Hall, C. C.
Green. Mrs. C. C. Green. J. E. Wel-
honer, Fort Pierce, Edward Tucker,
Mrs. W. A. McGuire, Mrs. W. E. Mc-
Arthur. Montbrook. Mrs. E. A. Os-
Vnrr i PiiKw rmn1otyion M T
Nichols, Wildwood, E. T. Helvenston,
Frank Drake, Mrs. Frank Drake,
Bruce Meffert, Dr. Von Ensrelken.
Mr. R. C. Camp, R. C. Welsh, Mrs.
J. G. Perkins, O. P. Hawkins, James
J. Taylor, Mrs. James J. Tayjor, Miss
Martha Taylor, C. A.' Fort, A. Friend,
P. C. R. Thomas, A. E. Simmons, Nan-
dings, B. E. Lewport, Mrs. F. H. Lo Logan,
gan, Logan, Miss Melin,v Holmes Walters,
Mrs. Elmer DeCamp, Raiford Sim Simmons
mons Simmons Mr. Melton, M. G. Davis, Mrs.
M. G. Davis, T. P. Drake, H. R. Luff-
man, L. T. Fellows, Baxter Cam, R.
B. Newman, Max Fishel, Geo. Mac-
Kay, Mrs. Geo. MacKay, Miss Annie
MacKay, Kenneth MacKay, Robert
MacKay, Alfred MacKay, Reginald
MacKay, D. E. Mclver, Mrs. D. E. Mc-
Iver, Miss Elizabeth Hocker, P. L.
Durisoe, F. K. Vandervoort, Mrs. F.
K. Vandervoort, Mrs. W. L. Armour,
Earl Grantham, Geo. L. Carlton, W.
J. Crosby, J. C. Johnson, "Mr. Wing,
P. V. Lgavengood, Chas. Peyser, E.
H. Martin, Henry Gordon, Jim Pyles,
Mrs. M. H. Pyles, B. F. Borden, J. C.
Caldwell, Mrs. M. R. Thompson, J. H.
Taylor, Mrs. J. H; Taylor, Mrs. G. S.
Scott, Mr. G. S. Scott, Katherine Cole Coleman
man Coleman Scott, Mrs. E. J. Condry, D. S.
Welsh, Mrs. D. S. Welsh, Mrs. H. G.
McDavid, Mrs. William Charles, An
na McDowell, Mrs. L. A. McDowell,
Mrs. E. P. Clark, Mrs. J. F. Harris,
Mrs. Arthur Izfar, Mr. Harry Bor Borland,
land, Borland, Jimmie Borland, Miss Nan
Brooks, Mrs. Mary Brooks, Mrs. H.
L. Borland, Mr. B. E. Webb, Mr. Rai Raiford
ford Raiford Simmons, Mr. A. M. Henderson,
Miss Mary Newton Green, Mr. E. C.
Bennett, '"Mr. Cliff Livingston, Mr. E;
A. Osborne, J. 'Malever, Mrs. C. P.
Howell,! Mrs. P. N. Mcintosh, Rev. J.
R. Hemdon, Mrs. J. R. Herndon, Sa-,
ra Heradon, Miss Margaret Hocker,
Lucretia Hocker, I. N. Colclough, Mr.
W.A. Moorhead, Mr. T. M. Moore,
Dr. J. G. Parrish, H. B. Clarkson, Jer
ry Burnett, Dr. E. G. Peek, Eugenia
Fuller. Mrs. J. B. Horrell. Miss An-
, -. -
nie Needham, Mrs. O. T. Green, Mrs.
H. A. Fort, Miss ; Stotesberry, Clar
encece Bamett, Rev. G. A. Ottmann,
Mrs. G. A. Ottmann, Billy BamettJ
Miss .'Annie Munroe, Miss Abbie
Moore, Mrs. Rex 'Todd, Miss France
Tarver, Mrs. Walter Hood, Mrs. C. N
Kirkland, Mr. Smith McAteer, Mr.
Carol' Fraser,' Mr. Chas. Mailinvegue,
Mrs. Tom Bridges, Mrs. A. G-Gates,
Judge R. McConathy, Mrs. C. N
Kirkland, k Geo. Henry Davis, Mrs.
Howard Walters, Mr. W. H. Cassels,'
Mrs, W. H. Cassels, Lawson Cassels,
Mary' Christine Cassels, W. L. Ar Armour,
mour, Armour, Mrs. Margaret Klock, Harrie
Hall, Miss Kuby Gissendaner, Mrs. S.
T. Sistrunk, Miss Hester1 Dewey, Mrs.
J. R.. Dewey, Mrs. Baxter" Cam, Mr.
H.W. Knight Mr. G. S. Wilson, Mrs.
t;:r"r:i,"'lv"::Z:V7. J- Seckinger, Laurel H. Seckinger.
Gary, Mrs. Ida Mathews, Miss
Bray, Miss ; George Long,Whit
mer, Mr. J. S. Pearson, Miss Edith
Williams;Mr Sam Leigh, Mr. F 1 Veal, Mrs." mX S!
Harris, Mr. H. H. King, Miss Maew m. ... n,. T R
Stein, Mr. R. G. Comer, Mrs. T. H.
Wallis, Miss Felicia Williams, Mrs.
J. M. Meffert; Mr." J. M. Meffert, Mr.
R. O. Connor, Mrs. Arthur Young,
Miss Margaret Jackson, Mrs. Albert
Dunson, Miss Katherine Pyles, Mrs.
Wesson, Mrs. Max Isrealson, Othel Othel-sa
sa Othel-sa Cassels,, Mr. Alfred Green, R. S.
Hall, Mrs. R. B. Bullock, MrsvG. G.
Maynard, Mrs. H. W. Tucker, Mrs.
Sona Colby, Miss Caro Colby, Mr.
Steinhous, Mrs. Steinhous, Mr. C. G.
Rose, Mr. William Mock, Master John
Marshall Green, Miss Marion Dewey,
P. Burkhart, W. W. Stripling.
Prof. J. M. Feagle, Mrs. Joe Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, Mrs. D. B. Kibler, Mrs." J. G. Bas Bas-kin,
kin, Bas-kin, G..W. Neville, Mrs. G. W. Neville,
Miss Inez Neville, A. L. Neville, T.
N. Strange, tMrs. T. N. Strange, J.
J. Rawls, Mrs, J. J. Rawls, Miss
Louise Booe, Miss Wenbna Wether Wether-bee,
bee, Wether-bee, Mrs. C. E. Hood, C E. Hood,
Mrs. B. J. Benson, B. J. Benson, Mrs.
M, J. Dixon, M. J. Dixon, Mrs. F. W.
McCredie, Mrs. T. R. North, Mrs. W.
W: Lindsay, Mrs. M. E. Metcalf, Mrs.
F. B. Peterson, Mrs. J. B. Carlisle Jr.,
Mrs. L .V. Mixson, Mrs. A. R. Haven,
Mrs. R. G Leitner, Mrs. C. G. Las Las-siter,
siter, Las-siter, Mrs. R. E. Lindsay,-Mrs. W. W.
King, Mrs. G. S. Davis, Mrs. E. J.
Jones,-Mrs. O. P. Hood, Miss Clarissa
Whitaker, Miss Hattie Feinberg, Mrs.
Andrew Turner, Mrs. T. S. Russell,
Mrs. L. M. Kibler Mrs. Charles Tul Tul-lis,
lis, Tul-lis, Mrs. P. H. Nisle, Mrs. Kate
Burns, Miss Olive Jones, W. D.
Young, Mrs. H. C. Williams, Mrs. C.
W. Wa tiers,' Mrs. Daniel Gegner, D.
S. Folks, E. L. Becker, Lois Strange,
Mrs. F. J. Titcomb, Mrs. Z. Elston,
Mrs. R. H, Saanders, "Miss Pansy
Souter, C. T. Johnson, C. A. Sheppard,
John F. Davis, Dr. J. G. Baskin, Mrs.
J. A. Grumble, Mrs. J. H.Blanker H.Blanker-ship,
ship, H.Blanker-ship, Mrs. E. E. Barganier, J. M.
Walker, R. M. Niblack.
Percy Thigpen. B. G. Lake, Mrs. B.
G. Lake, Mrs. Walter Ray, Miss Ruby
Ray, Master Hugh Ray, Mrs. H.
Hills, E. Goclsby, Mrs. E. Gool&by,
Miss Mary Kemp, B.'B. Register Mrs.
IJy HtecSnWf k
eckinier J. L. Smith, Mrs. J. L.
c rtr t r tt'i m r
W. Glisson, Miss' Mary G'isson, L. B.
Jackson,. H. M. Lolly, A. Cuthill, Mrs.
A, Cuthill, Mrs. Mary Cuthill, P. F.
Fennell, J. M. Josey, F. O. Myers,
Mrs. Carlos Farrell, Mrs. Charles
Veal, D.- N. Barco, Miss Carrie Barco,
Dan Barco, Mrs. A. W. .Woodard, J.
L. B. Hudgens.
. Mrs. J. C. Turnipseed, Mrs. W. H.
Boulware," Mrs. M N. Gist, Mrs. G.
H. Waddell, Mrs. W. R. Brown, Mrs.
G. F. Flewellen, Miss vKathryne Mur Mur-rell,
rell, Mur-rell, Mrs. B. W. Washburn, Mrs. E.
W. Rush, Mrs. W. M. Gist, G. W.
Nortsworthy, J. K. Christian, W. R.
Dedman, W. M. Gist, Miss Fannie
Cromer, Mrs. W. S. McFadden, Mrs.
J. K. Christian, Mrs. Wv R. Dedman,
Mrs. Sr H. Walkup, Miss Rebecca
Gist, W. S. McFadden, Mrs. D. H.
Pettys,-W. R. Brown, Mrs. L. H. Wil Willis,
lis, Willis, Mrs. Raymond Sanderson, F. B.
Walker, Miss Helen McRae, Miss
Ruth Boulware, Mrs. A. L. McRae,
Walter Hill, Miss Bobbie Baldwin,
Mrs.: M. L. DunhamTMrs. G. E. Fain Fain-bach,
bach, Fain-bach, Mrs. E. M. Petteys, S. T. Hick Hick-son,
son, Hick-son, E. T. Montgomery, Mrs. M. G.
Bateman, Mrs. Ida Walkup, Mrs. S.
H. Gaitskill. A. L. McRae, Mrs. J S.
Thomas, W. E. Christian, Miss Eliz
abeth Christian, C. E. Bateman, Wil Wilton
ton Wilton Jones, Edmond Bateman, S. P.
Rush, Mrs. S. P. Rush, Miss Lois
Dickson, E. Barkley, Frank Wylie,
G. E. Farnback, Henry Hamilton,
Grady Hamilton, James Murrell,
Brooks Bateman, Missx Alice Thomas,
Miss Pauline Murrell, Miss Pearl
Waddell, Miss Annie May Smith,
Mrs. Murrell, Edwin Walkup, Wilshire
Walkup, Barkley Neal, John McRae,
Miss Alberta "Flewellen, Mrs. E. L.
Price, L. K. Edwards. Mrs. L. K. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, L. K. Edwards Jr., Louise
Norsworthy, Edna Norsworthy, Mr.
Waters, Wallace Waters, E. F. Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, J. C. Quattlebaum, Mrs. H. S.
Culpepper, W. C. Archbell, Irene Col- j
lins, W. S. Taylor, Miss Frances1
Christian, Mrs. Ida Smith, Miss Lillyj
Walkup, Mrs. F. P. Taylor, E. W. j
Rush, Miss Myrtice Rush, Miss Ed-;
mona Rush, Miss Gladys Rush, Mrs.
J..W. Westbrook, Miss Lindsey West-
Put Christmas Thrift
. in Your
Here's the solution for your Christ-mas-giftsproblern.
It is safe, sane and
utterly patriotic. By adopting it and
interesting your family in it, you'll be
showing the right spirit. It means that
You can demonstrate Thrift.
You can preserve the Holiday Spirit.
You can help your Country.
You can aid in saving the nation's gold snpply.
- You can have a part in Winning the War.
All these things you can do if you
will give as Christmas Gifts:
U. S. Government Thrift Stamps and Cards.
U. S. Government War-Saving Stamps and
U. S. Liberty Bonds.
We shall be glad to furnish you full
details and to arrange your purchase
of any or all of these without any
, charge whatever for our services.
; Come in early. -;
Munroe & Chambliss
brook, Miss Cora Petteys, Miss May
Petteys, Miss Hattie Neal, Tom Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, William Thomas, Mrs. J.H.
Bateman, S. Lindsay, W. H. Boul Boulware,
ware, Boulware, Frank Sampson, Mrs. Frank
Sampson, Dr. T. C. ZaU, Mrs. T. C.
Zall, S. H. Dickson, Miss Lelia Allen,
Miss Mary Flewellen, Joshua Gist, S.
H. Walkup, Mrs. R. H. Griffin, Miss
Ruby Edwards, Mrs. J. C." Quattle Quattlebaum,,
baum,, Quattlebaum,, Mrs. F. D. Collins, Francis Mc McRae,
Rae, McRae, Miss Margaret Brown, W. R.
Brown Jr., Mrs. Jennie Williford, D.
H. Petteys, Mrs. John Harrid, Mrs.
C. E. Bateman, Harry Bennett, F. C.
Turnipseed, Webb Gaitskill, George
Waddell, B. Washburn.
, Miss Carrie Frank, Dr. Henry Mrs.
H. W Henry Jr., Miss K. L. Scott,
Ai N. Cameron, Charles Rheinauer,
Mrs. Charles Rheinauer, Mrs. A. N.
Cameron, J. D. Walling, Mrs. K. H.
Clements, L. B. Walling, Mrs. L. B.
Walling, Mrs. E. Simpson, A. 'A.
Bartlett, Mrs. R. L. Martin, Mrs. J.
D. Walling, Mrs. H. L. Straub, Mrs.
A. Areminia, H." K. Trask, H. C. Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, A. W. Devaney, Miss Mary A.
Areminia, Mrs. McDonald, Mrs. W. B.
Connor, Mrs. J. F. Sigmon, Mrs. H.
K. Trask, Mrs. J. D. Burr, Mrs. Daisy
A. Douglas, Miss Frances McNatt,
Miss Dorothy Klock, Miss Florence
Brooks, Miss Emily Stotesbury, W.
E. D. Rou, J. W. Core, S. F. Rou,
R. W; McAuley, Mrs. J.. C. Dupree,
Mrs. V. L. Anthony, Mrs. M. E. Mc Mc-Cauley,
Cauley, Mc-Cauley, Mrs. E. D. Rou, C. M. Cam,
H. Raysor, H. Yongue, R. D. Fergu Ferguson,
son, Ferguson, Mrs. R. D. Ferguson, S. W. Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, Mrs. F. T. Wilson, Mrs. James
Bishop, F. T. Wilson, Mrs. Robert
Johnson, Miss Sadie Dansby, Mrs. J".
B. Devore, Mrs. Mary Baynton, J. C.
Dupree, T. F. Dupree, Mrs. S.- C.
Mayo, William Mathews, S. L. Fridy,
Frances Fridy, Miss Clara Smith.
W. Luffman, John Wr. Luffman, E.
W. Luffman, Mrs. E. W. Luffman, A.
F. Parry, Mrs. H. O. Grantham, J.
D. Grantham, Mrs C. S. Sherhouse,
Mrs. Lizzie Shealy, Mrs. J. W. Luff Luffman,
man, Luffman, Mrs. A. J. Stephens.
Miss Nellie L. Patterson, C. H.
Bailey, W. R. Pendleton, Elizabeth
Mizelle, C. Y. Carlson, Mrs. W. R.
Ocala .... ...v ; 437
Fairfield .. .. .. SO
Martel . 39
Reddick .. .. 29
Blitchton ... A. 32
Lake Weir ....:....... 33
Flemington .. 19
Sparr .. 12
Summerfield ,v 6
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop,. 15c. quart. 12-$f
We have a beautiful line of station stationery
ery stationery for Christmas or regular use. The
Court Pharmacy., tf
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
In Central Florida
j Our Equipment is at Your Service
rand for Your Convenience. If you wiH
j Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt,' the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody nappy." If We Don't,
Tell Us and Well "Come Across."
WHITE STAR OWE
Dealers in !' AVER BOARD
OCA LA EVENING STAK. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1917
- PAGE F1VB
! .. -. y . -
Among the important questions confronting the average fam family
ily family at this time is the one of Christmas Cakes. This is the time
that an up-to-date live BAKERY is more appreciated than in
ordinary times. Our facilites are exceptionally fine for making
all kinds of Christmas goods for our customers; and the cost will
likely be less than if you mad4 them up in your home. Read
over this list and let us have your orders at once.
Fruit 'Cake'..... 45c. 1
Citron Cake .v. 45c
Layer Cake -.-.50c
01 ar, invited to call at our place and see the sanitary man manner
ner manner in which our goods are prepared.
Ocala r - Florida
NICE LINE OF LADIES
DIAMONDS T A I 7 A
win iJim&S&mmm m jfci
CAMEOS I .XA 1 t
Signet Rings, Ladies' Rings in Cameo, Diamond, Ruby Pearls, Etc
V FINE LINE OF CAMEO BROOCHES
Watch Fobs and Valdemari Chains, in Solid Gold and Gold Filled
: ALL GOODS SOLD UNDER-GUARANTEE
Be Sure to Call and' See My Line While Doing,.
Tour Christmas Shopping
J. E. ALLEMAND
( Next Door to Express Office. "r
l ie G mii
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
- State, County and City Depository
TO THE EAST
"Coast Line Florida Mail"
v t:. "St. Louis-Jacksonville Express" v
' Steel- Sleeping Cars Between Ta mpa and Washington, Philadelphia
and New. York Jacksonville and Chicago, Str Louis, Cincinnati, Louisville
and Indianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars.- v i v
, STANDARD RAILROAD
For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY. T
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
THE GOOD FAIRY
Tea Rooms ;
I SERVICE A LA CARTE
8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M: J
' N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
v DAVIS CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
x your faded automobile or carriage
- look like new. They are easy to -apply
and dry with a strong, high gloss-clinching-"
Enamel Jinish. Made for
wear and tea.- 2-8
ror Sale By
HIE MARION HARDWARE CO,
. Ocala, Fla.
Dennison's White Tissue Paper ou
sale at Gerig's Drug Store. 18
Angel Food 50c
Raisin Cake 45c
Jtairad Cake ...... 40c
F I T? I C SAPPHIRES
B.I IT PEARLS-
TO THE WEST
OF THE SOUTH
0- KIRK Law D. P.
240 ACRES FINE HAMMOCK
close to town
: :: see
J. D. Brinson -. Ocala
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into r
YOUR OWN HOME
I have a number of bouses you can
buy that way at
$ 10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
Room 5 Holder Bik. Ocala, Fla.
! Chesapeake By Oysters receivea
; uaily i t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
. Christmas Tags and
Gerig's Drug Store.
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Fire
O month far famed! For festive days
and nights renowned,
Joy fraught, with hallowed benedic benedictions
tions benedictions crowned
Life's annual clearing house for
Where pensive memory recalls th
smiles, the tears.
The hopes and joys of t youth, the
loves of vanished years,
AncPsighs to see the havoc, sad,
that time has wrought.
O hoary month! In regions of the
north and east
The song of bird and rippling of the
brook have ceased,
And nature's thousand charms of
summer days have fled.
There Boreas reigns, fierce God of
j wind anl storms
And winter all of verdure, into brown
and white transforms s
And leaves no trace of life and
O happy month! When keen anticipa anticipation,
tion, anticipation, sweet, .-.
Flies swift on wings of ardent love to
With gifts the friend, the lover or
the kindred near,
As winter closer draws his icy fet fettered
tered fettered chains
The heart expands and love unselfish
And speeds its largess to the ones
Illustrious month of most illustrious
Good tidings, peace and joy to all the
A heavenly choir announced when
" Christ was born.
No other birth such mighty portent
This Prince of Peace whom heaven
and earth adore.
How thrills the heart at 1 thought of
J. C. Oliver in
Los Angeles Times.
Auction Saler Interesting to All
A most successful lunch was. served
' at nooi today by the Episcopal ladies
who are having a Christmas sale in
the old Teapot Grocery store room
i this week.
I But best of all, a good old fashion-
ed waffle supper will be served there
'tonight. Then the real excitement
j will begin, .for all the groceries, etc.,
j left willi be auctioned. At the same
time the 'five-pound box of Nunnally's
candy will be awarded to the most
popular young girl in Ocala. Even if
all these things do not appeal to you,
be sure and go down tonight, for you
might be the luck- winner of that'
handsome automobile rug.
Mr. N. I. Gottlieb is home to spend
Christmas holidays with his family.
Mrs. D. M. Smith returned this aft aft-ternoon
ternoon aft-ternoon from a visit to her niece,
Mrs. Wagnon, in Tampa.
Miss Mary MarsKall leaves tonight
for Wheeling, W.' Va., to spend tht
holidays with school Nfri ends.
Miss Florence, Conibear left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Lakeland, where she will
spend the Christmas holidays.
Miss Annie Joe Law left this morn morning
ing morning for her home- in Brooksville to
spend the Christmas holidays.
Mrs. Harry Peter anil son of Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon have gone to Tampa to "be the
Christmas guests of Mrs. Peter's sis sister.
ter. sister. 5
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Barrett andt lit little
tle little girl expect to leave Monday for
Starke and Lawtey to spend the holi holidays
days holidays with relatives.
Mr, Quint Watson of Nichols is ex expected
pected expected in a day or two to spend the
holidays with his cousin, Mr. A. T.
Thomas and family.
Prof. J. H. Workman, superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of the Miami schools, will attend
tfie teachers' convention to be held in
Daytona Christmas week.
Mr. and Mrs. William Charles of
Linwood Park are expecting Mrs.
Charles' mother and sister today from
Tampa for a fortnight's visit.
Mrs. G. G. Maynard and son,
George on Lake Weir avenue, will
leave Monday for Rock Springs to
spend the holidays .with Mr. Maynard.
Mrs. N. D. Plummer and daughter,
Marguerite of Anthony, will arrive in
Ocala Mojiday to spend Christmas
with Mrs. Plummer's sister, Mrs. Ed
Mr. Rhea Shealy of Macon Ga.; and
brother, Mr. Arch Shealy of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, will arrive in Ocala Sunday to
spend Christmas with their aunt, Mrs.
Miss Mary Walker of Winston Winston-Salem,
Salem, Winston-Salem, and her guest, Miss Jones of
Alabama, will arrive in Ocala New
Year to spend a fortnight with Mrs.
A. T. Thomas and family.
' Miss Lois Dame is expected tonight
from Lakeland to spend the holidays
with her brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Tucker. Mr.
Dame is expected Monday for a sev several
eral several days visit.
Miss Marie Williams arrived in the
city yesterday from Tallahassee to
' spend part of the Christmas vacation
with her father, Judge David S. Will Williams
iams Williams and her aunts, Misses Abbie and
Annie tMunroe. Miss Williams is art
director in the Woman's College at
m m m
New Residents for Ocala
Many friends in this section are
pleased to hear that Mr. and Mrs.
Hans Hoffman of Miami, will arrive
in Ocala the last of the month to
make this their future home.
Mrs. Hoffman was formerly Miss
Pearl Brown of Anthony, and her
marriage to Mr. Hoffman took place
two years ago this month at the home
of Mrs. Ed Carmichael. They will be
Mrs. Carmichael's guests until theyj
go to housekeeping.
Mr. Hoffman has been assistant
cashier in the Bay of Biscayne Bank
since his stay in the Magic City, but
will in future be connected with the
Ocala National Bank.
The college girls in nearly every
state who are returning to their
homes for the holidays have been
forbidden to take their trunks owing
to the great numbers of civilians and
soldiers now traveling. This depriva
tion, however, has one advantage
as the pretty girls loaded with many
suitcases and the inevitable knitting
bags will most probably be deluged
with offers of assistance from the
handsome officers and privates who
are partially the cause of the said
tragedy. Well guarantee the maids
would rather go with out their num numerous
erous numerous trinkets, and take in exchange
the thrilling experience of being es escorted
corted escorted from train to station by two or
three gallant soldirem.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marsh will go
to Tampa Monday to be the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Lur-
vey and little daughter.
Mrs. Mulhall and youngest daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Lucille Mulhall of Mulhall,
Okla., will arrive in Ocala about New
Years to spend the winter with Mrs.
IT WOULDN'T BE RIGHT, PATTU0TIC OR HUMAN
-i '. .'
No indeed we don't want you to give one penny less to any little Polish or
or Belgium or French Orphan Kiddies but we do want to call your attention
r to the hundreds of Homeless, helpless and Orphan urchins right here at your
door, almost on4 your, own door-step, our own and your own little Florida
r youngesters, in dire distress and need. We don't want you to step over one of
these little mites-at your door-step while you extend; your hands in aid to
other children in need far away.
"Oh!," you say,"why there are -no children in Florida really in need are
there?' Listen, right this minute there are actually himdreds of little ones in
dire distress in our State. We know because over 900 'of these poor little un unfortunates
fortunates unfortunates have already received our care and attention so far this year, and
an aveiage of three new little mites are reported each -day. If we had space :J
we could tell you of children who have actually starved to death; yes, right Jj
here in your State. : JrJ
Our Receiving Home is packed full of fccmeJess ttyf, girJs erd babies, in fact
we have had to turn our open air school 10cm into a sleeping iccm to accom accom-modate
modate accom-modate all the little unfoitunates, and each one of these kiddies is just aching t$
cravindnravind for a
X v- t s f
children's heme is packed full toor and all these kiddies just must be, fed, cloth
ed and cared for, war or
Now gcod Friends, listen! There are three big things the geed people of
Florida can do for the many little ones under our care right now.
First Pfovide every child a good home before Chiistmas.
Second Send us a cash contribution to enable us to continue our great
state wide, undenominational wdrk, which provides
new kiddies in need every year.
Get up a package, box or barrel of fruit, nuts, canned goods, vegetables,
preserves, jellies, meats, live chickens, or anything else to eat or wear.
If you want a Baby for Christmas or a fine Boy write our superintendent, if
you have any money
dirprt ihfm tn nur mfitirn: Mrs M. E. Cole. Cbildien
side Avenue, Jacksonville, Fla.
ChiistmasisalmostherenowlPJease don't forget our Kiddies will you?help
us in some way to keep up our glorious work and make your own Christmas
happiertco. Pleeding h Eehalfcftbe little He meless Kids right at your door.
THE CHILDREN'S E0ME SOCIETY OF FL0HIDA
"Florida's Createst Charily'
State Headquarters 427-428 St. James Building, JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Judge W. H. Baker, President R. V. Covington, Treasurer Marcus C. Fagg, Supt.
Mulhall's daughter, Mrs. Weller Car-
michael and family. Miss Lucille
holds the world's championship for
roping and riding and has never re refused
fused refused a challenge.,
At the request of the superintend-
ents. Miss Mabel Akin of the B. Y. P.
U., will read Van Dyke's "The Other i
Wise Man" at the Junior League ;
Christmas exercises at the Methodist
church tomorrow afternoon.- j
, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Latchem of
Philadelphia, will arrive in Ocala this
afternoon for a brief visit to Mr. and
Mrs. D. S. Welch and family. Mr. j
and Mrs. Latchem have spent several
winters in Florida but this is their ;
first A-isit to Ocala. x
Mrs. Vernie Stephens and daugh-'
ter, Margaret arrived yesterday from
Lakeland to spend the holidays with
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers- and
family. TBey will be. A joined for
Christmas day by Mr. Stevens.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Todd returned
yesterday afternoon from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where they went to meet Mrs.
Todd's mother of Rock Island, 111.,
who has come to spend the winter in
Mrs. W. T- Evans left yesterday
for South Jacksonville to spend the
holidays with the home folks. She
will probably attend the state teach teachers
ers teachers meeting at Daytona before her
-Mr. Ralph Cullen arrived home "yes "yesterday
terday "yesterday from Sewanee, where he at attends
tends attends the University of the South, to
spend the holidays with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cullen and
Mrs. Borden of Oxford and her
sister, Miss Andrews of Alabama,
who-has been her guest for some
time, will arrive in Ocala today to re
main until after Christmas with their
ood Home for Christmas.
toxhend send it toour treasurer,
brother, Mr: P. J. Whitesides and
family. Mr. James WTiitesides cf Co.
A, is expected any day now to spend
Christmas with his parents. :
Misses Stella, Nina and Nettie
f Camp, who attend school in Massa-
chusetts and Miss Carita Camp, who
attends Winston-Salem College, ar arrived
rived arrived home yesterday afternoon on
the limited to spend their Christmas
vacation. They were met in Jack Jacksonville1
sonville1 Jacksonville1 by their father, Mr. Clarence
Miss Elizabeth Carroll, who has
spent several months in Illinois, has
returned to her duties as operator at
the Coast Line station. Her father
accompanied her and wilK; spend the
winter in Florida. Danhellon Advo
Mr. Carroll and Miss Carroll will
. n 1 a.
arrive in ucaia &unaay 10 spena
Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. George.
Mathis at the homebf Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Hetrick.
Miss Minnie Phifer. of Jacksonville
is expected Monday to spend the hol holidays
idays holidays with her sister, Mrs. F. G. B.'.
Weihe; Mr. James Leslie of Pana Pana-soffkee,
soffkee, Pana-soffkee, will also be a Christmas vis visitor
itor visitor at the Weihe home.
: Mr. "W. M. Purvis of New York
arrived in Ocala yesterday afternoon
to spend the Christmas holidays with
his father, Mr. J. Y. Purvis and Mrs.
Miss Georgia Mulhall of Mulhall,;
Okla., will arrive in Ocala Sunday to
spend the winter with i her brother-in-f
law and sister, Mr.' 'and Mrs. Weller
Carmichael and little girl, Virginia.
Mr. T. N. Strange and family wer.,'
in 6c'ala Friday Mrs. L. V. Mixsqn
accompanied them home, from her
week's visit to Mr. and Mrs. T. H.
Johnson. Dunnellon Advocate.
(Continued on Eighth Page)
Every other orphanage and :i:
for practically a thousand
if you have otherarticles M
s Receiving Home, Kiver- :I:
OCA LA EVENING STAR,
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1917
DELAY ON TRAIL
jj Ey B. H. SAiLEY. j
. No. Q v;us late. That wus un m-Tif-uaJ
l:ij;xiinx on the D. & II. nul nul-rond
rond nul-rond and the division superintri'Jeritf
standing on' the little platform at
Iloopeston, waiting to take No. (i back j
to his headquarters, was plainly an-
Superintendent Wheeler was not a
quick tempered man, but'as he walked
. up and down the Iloopeston platform
glancing at his watch from time to
time, anyone with half an eye could
have seen that he was not In an angelic
frame of mind. Inside the office the
telegraph was; ticking merrily with
more "railroad business" and at length
Superintendent Wheeler thrust his
head In the door for the tenth time and
, "Anything new from No. 6?"
. "She's thirty-five minutes late at AI
tlon, sir," replied Operator Ryan brisk briskly.
ly. briskly. They've made up eight minutes
- "Have you yet heard what's the mat matter?'
ter?' matter?' asked the division superintend superintendent
ent superintendent brusquely.
, "Don't know for sure, sir, but I guess
It's a hot box, said Ryan, and the su superintendent
perintendent superintendent continued his nervous
walk up and down the platform.
Twenty-three miles away No. 6 was
'whooping over the shining rails like a
vestibule limited, although It was only
"combination freight, lately Invest Invested
ed Invested with the dignity of a badly frayed
passenger coach tagging on behind the
Tieavy box cars for the few passengers,
who desired the accommodation of a
way' train. But tonight No. 6 was
running on freight schedule. She was
more than 40 minutes late and as Joe
"Kelly looked from his porch beside the
lever and saw his companion shoveling
coal into the capacious maw of the
engine, he encouraged him to redou redoubled
bled redoubled efforts, v
"That's the stuff, Jack," he said,
"toss her in and we'll make up a bunch
of it anyhow."
He got thus far In his chat and Jack
was grunting -assent from his dusty
place among the lumps of coal when
the engineer surrenly stood upright
and leaned half-way out of the cab
window. Then with a convulsive
movement he threw the lever clear
over and shut off the steam. An in instant
stant instant later the sharp bark of the whis whis-"
" whis-" tie calling for "brakes" dwoke the
"What's the matter," demanded the
fireman, springing up to his side of the
cab, half ready to jump.
"I don't know," said Kelly, peering
into the half gloom ahead of the train,
"but If someone isn't swinging a red
light across the track down there, I'm
a goat." :
"Right you are," said the fireman,
"that's a red one all right. Will we
, "Oh, yes ; we'll stop before we get
. there," said Kelly, confident1 y. Won Wonder
der Wonder what It is, rail broken or a hold holdup?"
up?" holdup?" The conductor, who had been
alarmed by the whistle for brakes and
the grinding of the iron shoes against
the wheels, came running over the tops
of the freight cars and clambered over
into the cab.
"What is it?" he demanded.
"Don't know," said Kelly, "take a
peek yourself. Red light ahead."
The train had begun to slacken speed
..by that time and was fast approaching
the slowly, swinging lantern. At last
it thundered to a stop and stood pant panting
ing panting while the conductor sprang off and
ran aheacL There stood a youth not
more than twenty-years old, doggedly
swinging a lantern while a frightened
girl of seventeen clung to his arm and
looked with wide eyes on everything.
"What's the matter here?" demand demanded
ed demanded the conductor. "What are you flag flagging
ging flagging this train for?"
"We want to get aboard," said the
young man stoutly.
".What?" shrieked the conductor," do
you meanto say you've stopped a way
freight that's forty minutes late Just
because you can't wait for the passen passenger
ger passenger that comes through at ten o'clock?"
"That's Just it, sir," said the" young
man with much dignity, "we can't wait
for the passenger. We want to go on
this train. You see,' the fact is," he
went on growing confidential and tak taking
ing taking a tighter hold on the little arm
. hanging in his, "we're goingto town to
"Oh, ho," interrupted the conductor,
"an elopement, eh? Well, I'm darned
if I don't like your nerve. Come on,
get aboard then. Don't delay us any
"more than you haye."
- Five minutes later No. 6 was tearing
Wer the rails toward Iloopeston with
a pair of turtle doves nestling in a
double seat in the passenger coach.
Superintendent Wheeler had his speech
all ready when the train slowed up at
Iloopeston. The conductor swung off
and touched his hat. .'
"Hot box -at Fenway Junction, sir,"
he explained.- "We've .made up four fourteen
teen fourteen minutes."
"What was that other stop for, re-'
ported by the operator at High Ridge?"
demanded the superintendent. "Weren't
you late enough without stopping for
"Elopement, sir," explained the con conductor.
ductor. conductor. ;
"What!" thundered the' superintend superintendent,
ent, superintendent, but when the conductor took him
to the door of the coach andin a whis whisper
per whisper explained the case and pointed out
the blissful lovers, the division super superintendent
intendent superintendent hemmed and hawed and
rubbed his chin and rubbed his eyes
and no member of that train was laid
.-Off, y :
Copyright, 1917, by W. G. Chapman.)
(P AO i
F. O. B. DETROIT
nrifi n nfi tfi o n ,, n ,n n n J : i
j o ; 1 5 5 it 5 o j 1 f f.
2 2 "n f r r t
Think wkat it means to your ;
Business Standing when this 10foot$
Worm Drive, Electric Lighted Truck
rolls ufa to a customer s Doon
Trade in that cheap makeshift combination of pleasure car chassis and trailer and buy a Maxwell
1-ton truck for $985. It will purchase itself as it runs along and save its cost in a year's time. 10-foot
loading space. 16 miles to every gallon of gas. A truck built for these driver-scarce times. So simple
that a boy can ran it So strong that he can't ruin it. Always ready when you are never begs a day
off. Repair bills won't equal interest charges on your money. Remember the worm-drive featured
by noted $5,000 trucks. Remember the electric lighting system and generator. Remember the low
gasoline consumption. Remember that it's made by Maxwell. And remember that this is the lowest
priced, full grown, fully guaranteed 1-ton truck in the world. Pays its way from day to day.
J1" .. 1
C J O ILi ILi5
3 C A. i i A.
O o a 1 a
. FLO R:I O A.
wiiiiiniiiiiiiii in TiiiiMrinHii oiniliiimiia Z i ii -I,, i .mi r ii .... .1 i it i
mill..,.,. i ii n I UjL I .. miiu..u.iMi-iiLi.iii.ni wnwi im ii j
I... -"In" in mi --.--.. ii.i.iriiiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiftf m.Hinm ii fin. "'Mfi"'"i 1 "' ii"" i in mi mi "
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS
The local advisory board will hold
daily sessions (holidays and Sundays
excepted) in the petit jury room on
the third floor of the postofBce build building
ing building from 9 a. m. to noon, and from
1:30 p. m. to 5 p. m. to render assist assistance
ance assistance without charge to registrants in
rilling out questionnaires. Some mem members
bers members or associate members of the
board will be in attendance until the
work is completed. R. A. Burford,
tf Chairman Legal Advisory Board.
We have found it impossible to get
up the entertainment we had planned
for the Sunday school of the First
Presbyterian church for Friday eve evening
ning evening of this week. But there will be
some special exercises Sunday morn morning
ing morning at the Sunday school hour, and
the offerings for Armenian and Sy Syrian
rian Syrian relief will be made at that
time. Every member of the school
will please bring an offering to help
save the starving women and chil children
dren children in Armenia and Syria.
Jno. R. Herndon.
Your roof needs painting.
I have the material.
I have the labor.
Prices are right.
If you don't let me do your
work, we both lose money.
210 Osceola St, Ocala, Fla.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
OF FIN'Al. SETTXESIKNT
Notice is hereby given that on th
4th day of February, A". D. 1918, the
undersigned will j resent our ac-;
counts and voucher? to the judge ofi
probate in and foi Marion county.
Florida, at his office at the court-;
house in Ocala, and will maV.e our
final settlement and will apply for i
final discharge a3 such executors.
This August 4th, 1917.
A. W. FORT.
As Executors of the Estate of L
Fort, Deceased. 8-4-eat
Notice is heeby given that on the
Kth day of April. A. D. 1918. the un-dr-i-nfi
will present my accounts
and vouchers to the Judge of probate
in and for Marlon county Florida, at V
Ms ofloe at' the rourthouse In Ocala.
a-d will make my final settlement and f
! erply for final discharge as guch
f'trix of the estate of EdwaTd 'v-
T vfcv-. deceased. I
-h .c ;rid day of October. 1917.
I ILY S DANZIGKR,
r-:xeetrix of the Rtate of Edward
"iici p.ordxprg a limited .supply at
T-r PC OK SHOP. 3t-
Star ads. are business builders.
R Vi CL
1 I 1
ft- i'm auM
inn iif Jul i 'fanrfai niiMMfri m tmhimitnmk 'i
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1917
W ii fit &
sLl i i4s
M U L
It Go sts No thing to J oin
There is no entrance fee of any kind.
You get back every cent you pay into
How to Start
Look at the different Clubs in the table
below, and select the club you wish to
join, then come into our bank with 10cf
5c, 2c, lc or 50c, SI, S5 or what-
ever sum you like; we will make
you a member of our Christmas Bank Banking
ing Banking Club and give you a Bank Book
showing the amount of money you have
paid in, and the Club you have joined.
This is all there is to it.
COME IN AN D JOJ W OU R
Everybody Can Join---Nobody Is Barred Out
Everybody should join.
MEN and WOMEN, BOYS and GIRLS, LITTLE CHILDREN; the BABY--
all should join. ; -
...... ...... .
You can take out memberships for your family or friends.
' An emplSyer can take out memberships for his employees, v
We will welcome everyone. ;
Parents should join our Christmas: Banking Club to set a good. example to
their children. The saving habit acquired eai ly in life is of untold value to
them in the future. :' -i. : r'--'-:r; ..."
The Christmas Banking Club is the best way tolearn to save money.
The Reasons for tile Christmas Banking Club
' To provide a way for those of moderate and even small means to save a
part of what they. earn.
To teach the saving habit to old as well as young by having a certain speci specified
fied specified sum to save each week.
To make it easy for little children to learn that saving and banking money
is the sure way to accumulate money.
To teach economy by showing that the small amounts usually frittered
away for unnecessary things amount to large sums in a short time. 1
To make "SAVERS" instead of "SPENDERS" out of the people.
To help others to help themselves.
What the Different Clubs Will Pay You
lc. Club 2c. Club t 5c. Club I 10c. Club 50c. Club $1.00 Club $5.00 Club X Club
Payments Payments Payments Payments Payments 1 Payments Payments'
1st WEEK...... lc. 1st WEEK ...... 2c. 1st WEEK...... 5c. 1st WEEK ..... 10c. 1st WEEK..... 50c. i tst WEEK .... $1.00 1st WEEK. .. .$5.00 FOR
2nd WEEK. ... .2c. 2nd WEEK 4c. 2nd WEEK. . .10c. 2nd WEEK 20c. 2nd WEEK. ... .50c 1 2nd WEEK. .. .$1.00 2nd WEEK .... $5.00 i
3rd WEEK ... .-.3c. 3rd WEEK... Sc. 3rd WEEK ..... 15c. 3rd WEEK. ... .30c I 3rd WEEK. ... .50c. i 3rd WEEK $L00 3rd WEEK $5.00 to' A"
Increase Every Week Increase Every Week Increase Every Week Increase Every Week Deposit 50c Every Deposit $1.00 Every Deposit ; $5.00 Every P V V1
by lc. Total in 50 by 2c. Total in 50 by 5c. Total in 50 by 10c. Total in 50 Week Total in 50 j Week Total in 50 Week Total in ,50 I
. Weeks U Weeks v Weeks--- .Weeks Weeks. j Weeks. Weeks. j $10
$12.75 $25.50 $63.75 $127.50 $25.00 $50.00 $250.00 0R any amount
You Can Pay As Many Weeks in Advance As You Wish
Make tlic Largest Payment First
- A very popular way of joining the Club is to begin with the largest payment first.
Then you decrease your payments each week. This makes it easy at the end.
For instance, if you join the 5c Decreasing Club your payments are
. - , pJJJ
Each week you decrease your payments 5c. Your last payment is only 5c. In 50 weeks
you have $63.75.
We have decreasing Clubs in lc, 2c, 5c and 10c.
" Clubs to Fit Every Purse
Our Christmas Banking Club is for YOU. It was made to admit everyone by having
Clubs for small as well as larger amounts. v
No matter how much you earn, be it a large or small amount, we have a Club that you
can and should join.
The best advice your best friend can give you is to learn to save your money.
If you haven't yet learned this, begin now. Join our Christmas Banking Club. -It
is the only sure road to wealth.
Ask any rich man today how he got his start-He will tell you it began with a small.
Make your start. MAKE IT NOW-JOIN OUR CHRISTMAS BANKING CLUB.
YOU WILL RECEIVE 4 PER GENT. INTEREST.
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22. 1917
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Corporal Ray of Kendrick, after a
brief furlough at home, has returned
to Camp Wheeler.
The good news comes from Camp
wneeier tnat "snorty" McLeod is
steaily recovering from hi3 recent
The largest and best assortment of
-WHITE IVORY SETS ever shown in
Ocala. The prices are right. The Court
Attorney Dozier; DeVane of
railroad commission likes Ocala.
is' almost a citizen, having joined our
Red Cros3 Chapter today.
The Boy Scouts held their regular
meeting la3t night at the Armory and
Library. The interest in this excel excellent
lent excellent organization continues to in
crease. Hardly a meeting is held
without new applications for member-
. ship beiner Dresented. There will be I
no moof no-s noTct. Fririav nitrht. I
You want broDer Stationery, don't!
you? We have it for .you.
nopoy Drug Store.
Wellie Meffert. Francis Talbott.
Harold Klock,' Leonard Wesson and J
Charles Carnahan, members of the I
school went to Gainesville this after-,
noon to play with the team at that
place. With them went Misses Ethel
and Elizabeth Horne and Messrs.
Norman Home and Reuben Blalock
in Mr. Home's car. :
Our gallant young friend, Mr. Geo
Newsom, who has beer! in New York I
for several months, studying as an
electrician, is now in Philadelphia andl
will '.soon go to England. George is I
to be attached to the aviation branch
of the service, and while he doesn't
expect to do much flying, his skill that the pastors and members of
and care will probably enable the other churches will attend this ser ser-daring
daring ser-daring aviatonr to make many sue- vice and give us a Christian welcome.
cessful flights. A? I
Mr. Dozier DeVane, the capable and
good-looking Tampa attorney who
succeeds Don McMullen as attorney
for the railroad commission, informed I
the Star today that the hearings re-
garding the Oklawaha Valley rail railroad
road railroad before Special Master McCon-
athy was over. Judge McConathy
will render his decision Dec. 31, 'at
which time the commission will go
before Judge Bullock and ask for the
appointment of a receiver. ... .,
NOTICE TO THE
RED CROSS KNITTERS
Sixty pounds of wool has arrived
and may be obtained atr Miss Alice
Bullock's. : j
Glass Baskets, a limited supply, at
THE BOOK SHOP.
Advertise in the Star.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND,
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: SIX "line aiaxl
11mA 8RKr thr Hm Kft -r tlm-a
75c; one month $3. Payable In advance.
1 DR. D. M. BONEY
I esneeiallv offer rh v RPrvir-As fn fh
people of Central Florida, and invite
J02-204 Hogan St3 Park Hotel Bldg.,
J AUJvoUJN vlLtLiij, FJLORIDA
REO ROADSTER For sale cheap. In
fair condition. Will make a good
truck; $150. Apply at the Maxwell
Agency, Ocala, Fla.
FOR SALE- Home cured larch and
nome cured smoked ,, meats. livery
pound guaranteed. Any quantity. Ad
dress C. H. Luff man, Sparr, Fla. lm
FOR SALE One 1917 Maxwell car.
In perfect condition. Price $450. The
Auto Sales Company. Phone 348. 6t
FIRE WOOD For sale. Stove wood
lengths. Phone 185X, for prompt de delivery.
livery. delivery. J. C. Johnson. 10-lm ;
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in rpo;-
ond ward also nice residence lot at
?200. W. W. Condon. 21-tf
WANTED Old False Teeth. Don't
matter if broken. I pay $2 to $15 per
set. Send by parcel post and receive
check by return mail. L. MAZEP., MAZEP.,-2007
2007 MAZEP.,-2007 S. Fifth Avenue, Philadelphia,
FOR RENT The residence known
as the Rawls home on Nonth Sanchez
street. All modern improvements.
Apply to C' Rheinauer. 11-26-tf
FORD BARGAIN A 1914 model
Ford touting car; no top; in good
mechanical condition. For sale at the
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3-tf
o. b. loading
1 prices before
9:30 a. rn--Sunday school.
W. T. Gary, superintendent. Grad
ed schooL Special class for you.
11 a. m. Morning worship and
7 p. m. Special Christmas pro-"
grom featured elsewhere in this issue
of the Star.
Welcome to all.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school
There will be an offering for the
aged ministers taken at the Sunday
school hour as the minister will be at
Mcintosh and there will be no preach-
in sr. Do not forget the Christmas
tree and short .time of enjoyment at
the church Monday afternoon at
Choir practice every Friday at
p. m. ...
(Rev., Gilbert A. Ottmann, Rector)
7:30 a. m. Holy communion, every
11 a. m. liOiy communion
sermon, hrst bunaay.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser
mon. except first Sunday.
I n. m. Evening prayer ana
sermon every Sunday.
, 9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
, All seats free. Every one welcome
at all services
9:30 a; m.i--Snnday school.
XI a: m. Preaching.
13 p. m. Junior League.
The Junior League will give a very
interesting Christmas program. The
Junior superintendent and the Junior
leaguers' have prepared an excellent
Let us attend this meeting
jar o p. m. and help and be helped.
6 p. m. Senior League.
Let every member be present.
-T 7 p. m. Preaching.
- Our members appreciate the fact
- In taking up the work that Dr.
Gross has done so effectively for four
years I ask that the members of our
church and the people of Ocala give
us their co-operation and prayer
that the 'Holy Spirit may enable us
to carry onthe work of His church
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7 p
m. everybody invited.
- Smith Hardin, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Preaching services at 11 a. m. and
7. p. m. "-
2:30, p. mi Junior Society.
Midweek prayer meeting Wednes
day, 7:30 p. m.
Since we were disappointed in not
having the "Good Samaritans Today
program Friday evening, we will have
I the offering for the Armenian and
Syrian relief J in the Sunday school to
morrow morning. JLet every member
of the school bring something for
these starving .people across the sea.
Seventeen 'cents a day $5 a month
$60 a year will save a life. Let us
Invest in life for the Master's sake.
Sermon topics for tomorrow will be,
"Why Christ Came. A Christmas
Study," and "Our Temptations, How
Shall we Meet Them ?
The pastor would put in a plea for
the evening service. We have ridic
ulously few in attendance. Out of a
membership of more than 150 we
oueht to more than double our at-
I nv., ""lywuK, ocj-o, J. vi-
saKe not tne assembling or your
selves together, as the manner o;
some is." 1 A good many people are
playing "hooky" on Sunday evening,
This is not the way to make the
church a power in the community. Le
us do better in the future.
The public is cordially invited to al
services. John R. Hemdon, Pastor.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
y:-i ( Yonge's Hall) : ;
10 a.- m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5
I CHRIST AND OUR COUNTRY
Program of Christmas services to
be held at the Baptist church on Sun
day evening;' .beginning promptly at
7 o clock. :
I! Music, Oichestra.
I Song : "Joy to the World," Congre Congregation.
gation. Congregation. ? V
: Scripture Reading by the Pastor.
1 Song:, "Hark Thou Long Expected
Story of the Christ Child, Miss Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Stevens. ?.
i Song:' "Holy Night," Misses Por Por-ter
ter Por-ter and Gates, Messrs. Nash and
: OfFering: White Gifts to the King.
Song: "Mine Eyes Have Seen the
Glory of the Coming of the Lord,"
Prayer for Our Country by the
Solo: Mrs. E. H. Mote.
Tableau Vivant: For the Red Cross,
Misses Mary Burford Margaret
Hocker and Chivalette Smitfi.
Y. M. C. A., Frank Gates, Johr
Troxler and George Jordan.
. Talk by W. T. Gary, Superintend Superintendent.
ent. Superintendent. -
God save our splendid men,
Bring them safe home again.
God save our men. -Make
Noble and chivalrous,
They are so dear to us;
God save our men.
ill m m
(Continued from Third Page
Splendid Red Cross Work
Ocala's Red Cross made a splendid
Mrs. R. A. Burford Jr., Misses
Mary Burford, Onie Chazal, Dorothy I
Hickman and Ruby Gissendaner were
the workers this morning. They ob obtained
tained obtained the following names:
C. G. Parker, J. F.' Kirby Jr., J. W.
Nichols, J. A. Parker, J. F. Parker,
W. M. Camp, Walter Nichols, W. J.
Wilson, Henry McLean, F. C. Clay
ton,,, Dozier A. Devane, Robert Hall,
Holly, J. J.-Smith John Fogelstrom,
Dr. R. D. Fuller, Mrs. R. D. Fuller,
Mrs. J. A. Chandler, J. B; Brooks?
S. A. Moses, Abdallah Wlr' Katipa, J.
J.Waters, M. M. CarterW. E. Smith,
A. C. Stanaland, Mel in Lippmcott,
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Dehon, Miss Sara
DehonMiss Dorothy Schreiber, Mrs.
Zora B. Mclver, Miss Margaret Gerig,
Mrs. Mary Eaglefon, Miss Marjone
Eagleton, Miss Janie May Perry,
Miss 'Mary Forbes, Miss Donnie Sims,
Miss Ola Sims.
v "My Little Boy"
The Blue Bird film story under tin,
above title is the Temple attraction
tonight. The story combines the idea
advanced in Dickens' "Christmas
Carol," and the main point of Eugene
Field's "Little Boy Blue." It is a
most affecting and effective Christmas
story. V V
Dainty Dorothy Dalton in the Tri
angle play, the '"Ten' of Diamonds,"
is the matinee attraction this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. -V ; :
Mrs. Mabry Sumner went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville on the limited this afternoon
for a few days visit.
uioji 9Xdu si uostiai vyVi ssiK
Atlanta for a visit, to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Wilson.
Misses Lulu and Edith Griffin left
today with Miss Marcella McLean to
spend Christmas with the latter's
relatives in Panasoffkee.
, : ....
Mrs. Allen Poucher of Wauchula is
in the city on her way to Alabama for
a Christmas visit. She is the guest
of her aunt;- Mrs. Whetstone.
Mr. C. Y. Miller went to Jackson,
ville yesterday, and returned today,
accompanied by his daughter, Mrs.
Newbern, and children, of Maxville,
who will spend the holidays with him.
Mrs. Mary D. Hunter of Reading,
Pa., is the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. N. U. Kindt. T : r
T. C. Carter Jr., eldest son of Mr.
and Mrs.; T. C. Carter arrived home
a few days ago from a long vacation
with his aunt in New York city.
l V :
- Mrs.' Lester Lucas came home last
night from Georgia, where she spent
a few days with Mr. Lucas, who is
with 'Coburn,' minstrels.
Mr. and Mrs. William Littledale
left this afternoon for v Hawthorne,
their former home, to spend the
holidays with theirv daughter, Mrs. L.
E. Wadsworth.. ; :;
Mrs. Laura N. Luckie "left this
morning for Daytona, .to spend the
holidays with her mother, Mrs. F. E.
Sheppard. She will visit friends at
Winter Haven before her return
V i m m t
Mr. James E. Chamberlain of the
Harrington has, gone to Jacksonville
to spend Christmas with his sister,
Mrs. Herbert Lattner.
.Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor and
daughter and Mrs. Blalock left today
in their car for Jacksonville to spend
the holidays with Mrs. Phillips and
family. They were accompanied by
Miss Avis Walker, who will spend
Christmas with her relatives in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. -. -.'...
Several of the King's Daughters
met this morning at the home of Mrs.
F..G. B. Weihe and packed about
eighteen Christmas t boxes for the
poor. Each box contained several
pounds of flour, corn meal, ",. meat
soap, grits, potatoes, lard, canned to tomatoes,
matoes, tomatoes, bread, coffee, cake, apples,
nuts, fruit and, milk. These boxe
were taken to needy Ocala homes
this morning. Among the ladies in
charge of the packing were Mrs.
Weihe, Mrs. Van Engelken, Mrs. Cly Cly-att,
att, Cly-att, Mrs. Packham, Mrs. Bittinger,
Mrs. Karl Weihe and Mrs. Carney.
Miss Rebecca Smith leaves Sunday
to spend Christmas with Miss Lucile
Robinson in Tampa.
Mr", Edmund W. i Martin, an ex ex-Ocalan,
Ocalan, ex-Ocalan, now a prominent citizen of
Atlanta, has been iii the city on a
brief visit to his parents, Col. and
Mrs. "John Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. Grider Perkins left
this morning in their car to spend
Christmas in Jacksonville.
I always keep on hand a full line
of the famous Goodyear Tires. Let
me supply you. B. F. Condon, Mer Merchants'
chants' Merchants' Block. Phone 129. 19-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Soldier Kits in Khaki, for Christ Christmas
mas Christmas gifts. The Court Pharmacy.' tf
HELPING YOU WITH YOUR
rpHEi Federal Reserve Banking System, established by the government, stands
back of tire range. Through our membership in it we can help our patrons
carry live stock which they are raising or fattening for market.-
Farmers notes, with not over six months to run, given for raising or car carrying
rying carrying live stock, can be rediscounted by us with our Federal Reserye Bank,
thereby increasing our ability to extendto our patrons such helpasthey may need!
k If you are in the live stock business come in and talk with us.
THE OCALA NATIONAL.
LIST OF PERSONS
To TVhom Questionnaires Were Mail Mailed
ed Mailed December 22, 1917
The law requires that these ques
tions be answered and returned to the
local board within seven days from
this date. '
Arthur' Brooks, Ocala.
Sherman Taylor, Ocala.
Charlie Vernon, Ocala.
Glover Denham, Reddick.
Chestine Sanders, Ocala.
Henry Williams, Belleview.
Robert E. Jackson, Summerfield.
John F. Gaskins, Ocala.
Lonnie B. Brock, Lowell.
Talmage Baldwin, Burbank.
Ralph P. Bagley, Martin.
James Willis, Boardman.
Kirner B. Thomas, Reddick. -Sam
Assad Katipa, Ocala.
James Crompton, Ocala.
Joseph Hall, Ocala.
Clyde D. Jordan, Pine.
W. B. Hitchcock, Burbank.
Henry Savage, Bockwell.
Bascom H. King,'. Dunnellon.
Benjamin F. Hall, Belleview.
Loring R. Bracken, Ocala. Ss
James Morgan, Morriston.
Earl A. Davenport, Belleview.
JayH. Early, Warwick, Ga..
John Lawton, Ocala.
Jacob M. Young, Ocala.
Alex Ward, Martin.
Sam Bryant, Rockwell.
Ernest E. Schenck, Ocala.
William Halford, Electra.
Junis T. Jennings, Ocala.
Alex -Wright,' Ocala.
Jesse James, Citra. ;
Paul Hamilton, Martel. : 1
Emery H. Priest, Ocala. -i
Errol E. Reed, Weirsdale.
George Bennett, Morristoni
Thomas Anderson, Ocala.
Wm. M. Jones, Weirsdale.
Oliver F. Godwin, Morriston.
Ralph A. Manning, Anthony.-
Seaphus Hope, Belleview.
Charles G. Miller, Oklawaha.
Francis Eppes Harris Jr.,J Ocala.
Peter Kingcade, Lowell.
Hume A." Vann, Dunnellon.
David Julian Jackson, Ocala. :
Tom Weathers, Reddick.
Kirby G. Cobia, Ocala.
Homer L. Cappleman, Ocala.
Solomon Sholer, Summerfield.
John P. Sloan, Martel.
George hi MacKay, Ocala.
John Caison, Mcintosh.
Philmore McCoy, Evinstan.
Paul E. Clark, Weirsdale.
Thomas S. Cayton, Ocala.
Ouitman Waters, Reddick.
Walter B. Perry, Summerfield.
Luther Davis, Anthony.
Johnson Slater, Moss Bluff. v
Jim Dingle, Lynne.
Donald E. Knoblock, Martin. ,'
Wootsen Mulky, Nocatee.
Tommy Ambrose, Anthony.
Mose Howard, Ocala.
Isaac Cowels Jr., Inglis.
Ixndon Ward, Ocala.
John Jennings, Juliette.
Luther Brown, Ocala.
Freddie Jasper, Ocala.
Gary L. Lamb, Anthony.
Charles F. Hooker, Sparr.
Lloyd Dowd, Summerfield.
Samuel Stewart, Ocala
Joseph J. Getsee, Citra. v
Dr. L. H. Hampton, Ocala.
John H. Lucius, Summerfield.
Charles C. Overmier, Summerfield.
Samuel Smith, Jacksonville.
William George, Citra.
? Andrew Warren, RockwelL
Orion M." Barnes, Irvine.
Jamls C. Griffin, Columbia, S. C.
James W. Gant, Tampa.
W. W. Staggers, Martel.
.Samuel P. Anthony, Ocala.
W. E. Melson, Ocala.
Local Board for Marion County,
By L. R. Trammell, Clerk.
Thermos lunch kits or bottles.
Nothing better f a Christmas gift.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Manicure Sets, the good kind with
real steel in the files and knives, at
Gerigs Drug Store. 18
See our line of MANICURE SETS
before buying your Christmas pres presents.
ents. presents. We can save you money. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
Chesapeake Bay Oysters" received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia
Hon sa block- 17-
-We are showing the handsomest
seventy-five cent boxes of Stationery
in all colors that we've ever hjid.
Gerig's Drug Store. 18
, Penny Christmas Cards at Gerigg
Drug Store. 18
m ,- i H4
of the Federal Reserve
The following is from a speech of
Frank A. Vanderlip:
I believe that the philosophy that
is back of the war-savings movement
warrants one in characterizing it as
one of the most promising attempts
to bring home to every individual his
personal responsibility to society for j
careful living and prudent expend!
ture. v i ; N
The president of the United State,
has well said that one of the great
by-products of the war which will do
much, towards recompensing us .for
its awful cost will be the permanent
impress which this war-savings cam campaign
paign campaign will make on our national
To teach thrift merely as a desir desirable
able desirable feature is extremely difficult. We
have an opportunity now for making
in a most obvious way a connection
between the principles of thrift and
the discharge of our patriotic duty as
citizens, and we have, therefore unex unexampled
ampled unexampled opportunity of getting the at attention
tention attention of almost the entire popula population
tion population of this country on this subject
a subject which is made up of per personal
sonal personal habits of considering small ex expenditures,
penditures, expenditures, habits that lead to per personal
sonal personal sacrifice of desires in exchange
for future opportunities of far great
er value. However long the war may
last, and however great may be its
cost, every dollar of that cost can be
recompensed if these lessons of thrift
can be taught thoroughly to all of us.
We hope to raise $2,000,000,000
this way, a sum so huge that it has
no counterpart in our financial his history
tory history before the first Liberty Loan, a
sum so small that we have got1 to in
some other way raise endless' mort
billions before we are through with
Now, raising money by borrowing,
by making sacrifices, by economy, by
foregoing the things that -we have
been used to having is a painful task.
We are going to weary, some of us,
at times of that method. I have
hardly a day go by that in my mail
there does not come the suggestion
usually the raan who makes it thinks
he has got an original thought of
some way of financing this war not
by sacrifice, not by saving, not by
recognizing that the war must be
fought by current effort, but by
financing it with the printkfg press
some form of paper money. Now
it is not the medium" of exchange
that the government wants. ,It is now
the means of making payments that
the government wants. It wants la labor,
bor, labor, it wants materials, it wants that
co-ordination of industry that "will
produce the.things that it needs. All
history .""shows the disaster that fol follows
lows follows in the train of paper money is issues,
sues, issues, but r believe all, history has no
example of what would follow in the
way of disaster and unredeemable
paper issues today.
This war-savings campaign is, as.
I have said, something that will, I
believe, make a great impress on the
character of the country, by teaching
the lesson of thrift. It is a campaign
where it can be brought to every
mind that there is an individual op opportunity
portunity opportunity to Jielp win the war, that
every time a man saves a dollar from
going into an expenditure for a non nonessential,
essential, nonessential, every time that he refrains
from consuming material and t em employing
ploying employing labor unnecessarily, he has
released material and labor for the
uses ofthe government and has made
his direct individual contribution to
winning the war.
If all that is true, then this is a
campaign that you all ought to be
willing to help to the full extent of
your ability. You have rendered won wonderful
derful wonderful service in aid of the govern government
ment government in the Liberty Loan campaigns.
Here is a continuous campaign; it is
going to run for a year. Personally,
I believe the theory of it is good that
it will run for many years, but Con Congress
gress Congress has authorized but a single is
sue of $2,000,003,000, and we cannot;
predict what may occur beyond that, j
It is the duty of every person, that j
the messaere of this war-savings
campaign may have the widest pos possible
sible possible .publicity, to inform himself or
herself of all phases of it and explain
to uninformed friends as frequently
as the opportunity presents itself.
They should inform themselves not
only as to what a war-savings certi certificate
ficate certificate is, how it is to be purchased,
how it increases in value, how it i3 so L
unique a security that it cannot de decline
cline decline the government guarantees
that every imont hit shall be worth
more than it was the last month-
how the smallest contribuTTohs can
be collected, first through the thrift
stamps that are to be converted later
into war-savings stamps, but to car carry
ry carry the much larger message of what
this means in winning the war.
HE HASN'T FORGOTTEN
.Some friend of the Times-Herald
in Portland, Ore., sends us a letter
addressed to the News, of that city,
by a so-called German-American. The
ideas set forth are so thoroughly
American that we believe it is worth
while reproducing. It follows:
, "i,ara wnat is sometimes called a
German-American. Let me say a word
to 'German-Americans. You are
wrong. Take my advice and be ; an
American. Drp the German and be
a Yankee. r' t
"Did you ever hear a Frenchman in
America calling himself, a French-'"
American? Did you ever hear a Briti Briti-isher
isher Briti-isher calling himself a British-Amer
ican? You never did.
"xou came over nere, as l aiav
to better your condition, and to get
ono; iivm juii&ciuuui aiiu slavery.
All of you,, with a few exceptions,
made good under Uncle Sam's, pro protection.
tection. protection. You have enjoyed the same
privileges as the native-born.
"Now, it's up to you to show your
gratitude. Be loyal to the only hag hag-that
that hag-that hasever done anything for you.
Help free the people back home I
still think, of Germany as 'back home'
from the yoke they have carried too
long. Our fathers and grandfathers
tried to free themselves in 1848, but
failed. r Now is your chance, your only
chance, and don't you forget.it, your
"Don't you remember the officer
back home-r'-how he looked down on
you treated you like a yellow dog
murdered your son disgraced your
daughter and got away with it be because
cause because he was an officer, a tool of the
"You fellows who have served ,ii
tn liftrman nTTrtv nnn't. vmi rpmpm-
ber how the recruiting officer used to'
call you everything, abusing your
father and motner by calling you vile
names ? And when you complained,
what did you get? Five, days dark
cell, black bread and water f or 'ly 'lying!'
ing!' 'lying!' The 21fyear-o!d von' had mad
a liar out of you. Oh, I can tell some
"Now. you new-made Americans
donate and help; see to it that your
son enlists; donate and h.elp some
more. We will take a great load off
Uncle Sam's shoulders and pretty
soon we will have in Germany a pres.
ident a man like Woodrow Wilson.?,
Having once servea tnrougn com compulsion
pulsion compulsion in the kaiser's army, the
writer of the letter printed above
knows whereof he speaks. Between
him and some other so-called German-Americans
there is only one
striking difference he hasn't forgot forgotten
ten forgotten why he came to the free United
States of America. The Port" Hoitm
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick has now on
display the new Palm Beach Sport
hafs. T-arUps invited tn rail anA cpt.
your new spring hat. Mrs. Minnie A.
Bostick, corner Harrington Hall hotel
building. Phone 310. V 22
Our genuine Parisian White Ivory
Manicure Sets, Mirrors, Combs and
Brushes are on display. See them.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 12-8t
See our line of Ivory Goods before
making your selections. We buy direct
from the manufacturers, and can af afford
ford afford to sell for a Vlittle less than
others. Gerig's Drug Store. 18
I have just completed the
plastering and concrete work on
the Ocala union station, and am
now prepared to figure on all
kinds of work in this line.
CARL VVENZEL & SON
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
. PHONES 47, 104, 305
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the citr.
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 22, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06811
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 12 December
3 22 22
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