The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text





Wather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Sundiy, cooler north and central por portions;
tions; portions; cooler Sunday northeast portion.


VOL. 25, NO. 252




Beginning to With draw Army
from Brussels


Amsterdam, Oct. 19. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). The evacuation of the
Germans from Brussels has already
been b.'gun, according to M. Heinrich,
an activist Belgian deputy.
With the Allied Forces in Belgium,
Saturday Afternoon, Oct. 19. (By
Associated Press). The towns of
Chereng, Ilasmy, Vred and Cattelet
have been captured by "the -Allies.
London, Oct. 19, 12:30. "The allied
forces have captured the whole Bel Belgian
gian Belgian coast, according to information
received by the Evening News. Th'a
line now extends from a position on
the Duich coast to east of Bruges,
sout ht) Courtrai. It is reported that
000 Girrmans are shut in against the
Dutch frontier.
With the British Forces in France,
Oct. 19. During the last fifteen dava

of theii occupation of Lille, the Ger-i

mans tcok away into captivity fifteen
thousand of the inhabitants of the
city. ...
Londcn, Oct. 19. It is officially an announced
nounced announced that the British are continu continuing
ing continuing their advance north of the Sensee
canal in Flanders. Southeast of Le Le-Cateau,
Cateau, Le-Cateau, where the British and Amer Americans
icans Americans have been operating, Bazeuil
and Maringhien have been captured.
The British advanced more than six
miles es st of Douai and are in con contact
tact contact witi the Germans east of Vrede
and LeCatelet in that area.
Paris, Oct. 19. The French con con-v
v con-v tinue successfully to advance south of

Wassigny and east of Guise, it is offic officially
ially officially reported. They have reached
the Cambre canal on a front of nearly
nine miles south of Hannappes. Since
October 17th the French First army
in this region has taken more than
3000 prisoners. East of Rethel the
Germans have been driven from the
territory between the Ardennes canal
and the Aisne west of Attigny.
With the Americans Northwest of
Verdun, Oct. 19, 1 p. m. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). General Pershing's
troops today continued to improve
their positions in the region of the
Bantheville wood and of Bantheville.
There are some indications that the the-Germans
Germans the-Germans are planning a withdrawal.





Washington, Oct. 18. More than
two million American soldiers have
now gone overseas, General March
told members of the Senate commit committee
tee committee today. While the conference was
in progress General March was noti notified
fied notified that the Germans had exacuated
the entire Belgian coast to the Hol Holland
land Holland boundary, and the territory is

now in possession of the Allies.

Washington, Oct. 19 Among thosa

who have returned to duty, previously

reported missing is Private Joseph

Eunice of Waycross, Ga.



Mr. R. L. Anderson, county fuel ad administrator,
ministrator, administrator, has received notification
from State Administrator Williams,
that the request that people do not
use their autoes on Sunday, be withdrawn.

Mr. H. J. Wall a well-known citizen

of Summerfield, died at his home in

that place this morning. His remains

were taken charge of by Mclver &
MacKay, and brought to this city for

burial. The funeral services will take
place at Mclver & MacKay's chapel

at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. In

terment will be made in Greenwood,
and the Masons will have charge of
the services at the gTave.

Mr. Wall had lived at Summerfield

for eight years. He came to Florida

from Glenwood City, Wis., where he

had been prominent in public affairs.

He leaves beside his -widow two sons,
Leon and Clifford Wall. He was a
Mason and a Knight Templar.
During Mr. Wall's residence in
Summerfield, he made -many friends
and that conuffanity greatly regrets
his- death. "'



Particulars of Sinking and Fate of the
Crer Have Not Yet Been


(Associated Press)
Atlanta, Oct. 19. Two hundred and
eighteen cases of influenza were re reported
ported reported by the health department to today
day today ,with fourteen deaths, compared
to 154 cases and five deaths yester yesterday.

Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchowrd here. Tell you physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow allow-no
no allow-no substitution. The Court Pharmacy Pharmacy-Phone
Phone Pharmacy-Phone 284. tf

All members of Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. 11., are requested to meet at the
lodge room Sunday at 2:30 p. m., to
attend the funeral of our brother, H.
J. Wall. Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore-

AssX,ted Press)

Ww York. Oct. 19. The American

steamshin Lucia, supposed to be un

sinkable. has been torpedoed and sunk

in the Atlantic, according to word re re-fplvoH
fplvoH re-fplvoH in shinniner circles 'today. The

details, date and fate of thecrew are


(Associated Press

Berne, Oct. 19. The German reply1
to President Wilson will not be com com-nletpd
nletpd com-nletpd and disnatched for several

days, according to the latest JBsrlin

ndvirps. It is exneeted that the

reichstag Trill meet Tuesday.

Copenhagen, Oct. 19. Germany's
reply to President Wilson, it is said
by the Politiken, vrill defy the presi president's
dent's president's accusation of German cruelty
and declare the submarine warfare
can't be stopped so long as there is
no agreement or armistice. The paper
says the reply will not reject the pres president's
ident's president's demand but will make further
negotiations possible.
Paris, Oct. 19. There wasn't any
panic on the Berlin bourse Thursday,
according to Zurich advices, but mari maritime
time maritime securities dropped 25 per cent,
Chemical products issued ten to twen twenty
ty twenty per cent stocks to cover losses.
No substitutes and no delay in our
prescription work. Let us serve you.:
G. C. Green Co., phone 424. tf



Not Likely to Please Dual Mon Monarchy
archy Monarchy Autocrats


Washington, Oct. 19. President
Wilson has rejected the Austro-Hun-garian
government's offer to conclude
an armistice and negotiate peace on
the principles enunciated by him, and
has given notice that mere autonomy
for Austria's subject nationalities is
no longer acceptable that they muit
have liberty. ;
Washington, Oct. 19. The presi president
dent president has answered the peace note of
Austria-Hungary with the declaration
that the Austro-Hungarian govern government
ment government must satisfy the national aspir aspirations
ations aspirations of its own people and that
they, the people, must be the judges
of "tjieir rights and destinies. "x



The reply of President Wilson,
which was made by Secretary Lans Lansing
ing Lansing vesterdav. through the Swedish

mister at Washington, calls atten-

tioi."1 t0 the ten cnditions conditions
of oVace enunciated by President Wil Wilson
son Wilson Ja.nuary 8th' whJcb gays the peo"

USiria-xiungary ?.uuuiu w

the freest opportunity .for

development. The cpm-

alls attention to tm

recognition of the
tional council as a

de facto belligerent
says the United Stat., also recognizes
the justice of the nat. onahstlc asPir;
ations of the Jugoslavs.

- r

pie oi



munication e

United States'
Czecho-Slovak na.

Paper Drinking Cups 2i" .pack;
age, ten cents at Gerig's Dmi?510'
Your physician puts all his Tcno7"

edge, skill and experience at work
when he writes your prescription; so
do we when we fill that prescription.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf

As to How to Make Up Christinas
Parcels for the Soldiers
, Atlanta, October 19. In mailing
Christmas parcels overseas it is Im Important
portant Important that only cartons provided by
the Red Cross be accepted for ship shipment.
ment. shipment. These are of standard size and
the Red Cross is the only agency au authorized
thorized authorized by the war and postoffice de departments
partments departments to provide the proper car carrier
rier carrier for Christmas gifts. Only one
parcel will be accepted from aft indi individual
vidual individual and the overseas label must be
affixed to this to insure its transmis transmission
sion transmission through the approved channels.
Department of Publicity, Southern
Division American Red Cross.


Mrs. B. H. Seymour, chairman of
the woman's liberty loan committee'
for Marion county, informs the Star
that $75,000 worth of liberty bonds
have, been sold by that organization.
Mr. J. T. Clayton's tailoring and
pressing shop, on North street, which
has been closed on account of Mr.
Clayton's absence in Tampa, will be
open f orNbiusiness as usual-'Monday.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
The pride of the Court Pharmacy ia
its prescription department. Every

caw pbwu j ... mj f
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
. .
aer Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package
age package tetf cents at Gerig's Drugstore.

I . I









Ttoe. EMiimlks .11 Huns oQy wi iremmsinnLi

peim mmMl iraiffldknngMtl toMpIiitl9 Q recefve

Suppose you have $100 in cash, and want to buy $1,000 worth, of Fourth Liberty
j Loan Bonds. We will lend you $900 at 6 and the cost to you will be aiollows:
j LOAN, SECURED BY $1,000 U. S. BONOS $900.00
Interest at 6 for six months paid the bank 27.00
Interest on $1,000 bonds for 6 months at 4 1-4 ree'd by purchaser.. 21.25
NET COST TO YOU... .. ... .. .. 5.75

Suppose you have a.$100 Third U. S. Bond bearing 4 1-4 and want to buy
$1,000 worth of Forurth Liberty, Bonds. We will lend you $1,000 and the cost
to you would be as follows
LOAN SECURED BY $1,100 U. S. BONDS $1,000.00
Interest at 6 for 6 months paid the bank ...... 30.00
Interest on $1,000 bonds for 6 months at 4 1-4 ree'd by purchaser. 21.25
Int. on $100 Bonds, 6 months at 4 1-4 ree'd by purchaser $2.12... 23.37
NET COST TO YOU. .. ..... $ 6.63

Suppose tou have $300 in cash, and wanted to buy $3,000 worth of Fouirth Liberty Loan Bonds. We will lend you $2,700 at six per cent and the cost to you will
be as follows: LOAN SECURED BY $3000 OF U. S. BONDS..:... ......$2,700 Interest on $3,000 of Bonds for 6mos at 4 1-4 per ct. ree'd by purchaser.. $63.75
Interest at 6 per cent for six mos. paid the bank. . 81 NET COST TO YOUl.... .. 17.25
,If at the end of six months, you have not saved enough to pay your note in: full, the bank will accept a partial payment and renew the remainder for the period
of another six months. We feel that any man or woman reading this proposition should be willing to aid to this small extent by lending the government his or
j her credit. The property of the United States is estimated worth Two Hun dred and Fifty Billions. Its presents bonded indebtedness approximates only five- per
cent of that figure. Its bonds are the best in the world and should sell at a: premium shortly after the war.








Puhllahed Kvery limy Kirpt Snnday by
It. II. Carroll, PrMil-Bt
P. V. inrenfon, Merretarr-Treaiiurer
J. If. Benjamin, Editor
T " T
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. oatofflce a
iecond-class matter.
BuMlneK Offlc .Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Moeletr Editor Five, Dooble-Oae
' The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all newt dispatches credited to It or
bo otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local ne.wa published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. V.
Dlaplars Plate 10c. per. inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
kiX times 5c. per inch- Special position
20 per cent, additional. Hates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading; Xotieeas 5c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. Ter line for each, subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oosttlor
oosttlor com-oosttlor charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One year, in advance
Six months. In advance....
Three months. In advance.
One month. In advance....
One year. In advance......
8Ix months, In advance....
Three months. In advance.
One month. In advance, i
. 2.50
, 1.25
." .50
.. 4.25
.. 2.25
... .80
Kaiser Bill's dream has turned into
a nightmare. ; I
A slacker should wear his heels in
front. v ;
Lake and Hernando counties have
gone over the top.
"urn"" -m-in mi
There is more blood and iron in
America than in Prussia.
The wholesale contempt of the
country is making an American out
of Hearst.
Italia Garibaldi, niece of the fam famous
ous famous liberator, is running an army am ambulance
bulance ambulance in Italy.
'""'A kluklux parade, designed to im impress
press impress bond slackers, was a Thursday
night entertainment in Jacksonville.
"Der Tag," for Germany is almost
over. The sun is setting in the khaki
clouds from the west. 1
Germany has entirely lost the Bel Belgian
gian Belgian coast, and no longer has "a pis pistol
tol pistol pointed at the heart of England."
The St. Louis district was the first
' cm fvor tho tnn in this. T.ihprt.v
, T zi. At,
A-JVCl 11, (IS lb VVCAO 111 LliV. UllC 1 bVtUUlg.
The Allies are making considerable
gma 111 iiuinicia uuia, punning
south steadily from Archangel.
The editorial writer of the Miami
Metropolis must have just finished
serving a six months sentence in a
? restaurant. '
Mortality from tuberculosis among
American civilians in the perior of the
war may exceed the loss of life on the
battlefield. .'
They make war bread out of all
sorts of things, and if the trouble
keeps up 'much longer, every Florida
cracker will be war-bred.
f One hundred German sailors intern interned
ed interned at Camp Devens for! the duration
of the war subscribed $500 to the
, .,
Lieut. Robert E. Lee, grandson of
the famous Confederate general, has
it Kaoti Mtr1 "f at- xtotxt in Pronon
: awarded the Croix de Guerre.
' Before you go to bed Saturday
i night next, Oct. 26, set your watch or
clock back an hour, and you will be
i on daylight saving time again.
What's the use talking of sending
, the kaiser to St. Helena ? Is he Na
poleon's size ? Times-Union.
Devil's Island would fit him better.
It is reported, from Amsterdam,
with reserve, that all the German sub
marines have been called in. When
Kaiser Bill read Wilson's reference
to the Ticonderoga, he probably wish
ed he had called them in 'a month
i The Liberty Bond message of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of .the Treasury McAdoo, pub pub-!
! pub-! lished in all the newspapers of the
United States Friday, was one of the
j finest advertisements ever written,
t and it received the largest circulation,
f Moreover, it cost the government
The funeral services of Dr. Porter
!P. Pillans were held at his boyhood
I home at Electra Friday afternoon. A
J large number of neighbors were
; present, beside a number who went
vf t a vr.A. v -1 t. hiiu ovi vi ui uir value
all the way up from Orlando, where

the young physician practiced and
made many friends during the last
few years before he went into the
army. Rev. 11. F. Rogers, assisted by
Revs. J. R. Herndon' and Smith Har Hardin,
din, Hardin, conducted the services. The re remain.?
main.? remain.? were laid to their final rest in
the family burying ground. Dr. Pil Pil-lans
lans Pil-lans will be greatly missed. By his
death, his family and friends, and his
country, have lost one who can ill b
An Ocala lady, who as a .girl lived
in Germany, has received a letter
from one of her girlhood friends, who
now resides in New York city. We
make the following extracts: "There
are great doings in old New York

just now because of the Liberty Loan.
Last Saturday I stood from 11:30 a.
m. till o p. m. watching the great
parade led by President Wilson, and
after 5 p. m. they were still parad parading.
ing. parading. Soldiers from twenty-four dif different
ferent different countries were in line. The
English, French, Italian, Belgian,
Brazilian, Polish and Portuguese were
the most conspicuous. It was a won
derful sight, a sight to make the
kaiser's hair stand on end. President
Wilson, whom I saw twice, looks hale
and hearty. He received an enormous
ovation, such as I have never seen
any one honored with before. He cer certainly
tainly certainly deserved it after all the mud
that has been thrown at him in days
past, and history will bestow a place
for him, such as even Washington or
Lincoln do not hold. His last mes
sages were right to the point and I
bet there is groaning and gnashing of
teeth across the Rhine. And yet I
feel there is something in the air. In
all the previous messages from Ger Germany
many Germany it was the 'Imperial German
Government' that spoke, while in the
last one it is the 'German Govern Government'
ment' Government' that addressed Wilson. Wait,
until after the liberty loan is out of!
the "way, and I am willing to bet that
something has happened over there.
Maybe there is no more kaiser after
all, and as for the crown prince, I feel
that his goose is cooked. Perhaps by
Christmas the dove of peace will fly
over the world again, and the time for
better things will have, arrived."
Friend Benjamin says It was the
"ship canal" project that he called
silly.All right, we'll call it a barge
canal if that is more satisfactory. The
U. IS. engineers called it a cross-state
canal when they approved it. Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg Commercial.
Call it anything you please, Leach;
the water is there and the people
could go ahead and use it right now,
if they wanted to. It was the princi principal
pal principal means of communication forty
years ago. But no-United States en engineer
gineer engineer has ever said there was water
enough in the Oklawaha or Withla Withla-coochee
coochee Withla-coochee to float a ship unless he was
J. Duncan MacDonald, who has
been the guest of his brother, C. H.
MacDonald, returned Saturday to his
headquarters ay Camp Wadsworth.
Palatka News'. t
This is everybody's friend, Duncan
MacDonald, recently reported very ill
at Camp Wadsworth. We are glad
Mac iswell again, but sorry he did not
have time, to come over, and see his
Ocala friends.
Chairman Alfred I. du Pont of the
Allied Industrial Corporation,, says
that the United States will emeree
'from the war the richest country fn
the world and New York, now the
money center, will perhaps continue
so forever.' Over $10,000,000,000 is
owed to the United States by foreign
countries and the only way. of getting
it back is to develop foreign, trade.
The Ocala Red, Cross Chapter has
just received an urgent appeal from
the government for the conservation
of two metals needed in the prose prosecution
cution prosecution of the war. One is a metal
which can be used merely by conserv conserving
ing conserving heretofore waste products this
metal is the homely tin which is used
for so many domestic purposes the
other is the rarer but equally essen essential
tial essential metal of platinum which many
of our members possesses in the
form of jewelry and other articles
that they may be. willing 'to sacrifice
for their country's netds.
" Surely one or the other- of these
metals can be collected by the Red
Cross members in our town.
We ask our members and the mib-
lis generally to keep for us every bit
of tin foil, every empty tube of salve
or tooth paste, every old pewter toy
or vessel of any sort. TIN is made
from these and we MUST HAVE TIN
Platinum we have said is more
precious but that, too, many of our
members have. We ask the help of
each patriotic citizen; of every store
using tin in any form; of every per person
son person willing and anxious to help win
tne war.
We cannot use tin cans they are
tin "in name only" but WE CAN
FORM OF TIN. For- further infor information
mation information apply to W. P. Preer, Chair Chairman
man Chairman Conservation Committee.
(Take or send your tin to the Ma Marion
rion Marion Hardware store, or notify Mr.
Preer, and he wil send for it.
Notice is hereby given that the ex examining
amining examining board will be in Ocala to
conduct teachers' examinations be beginning
ginning beginning on Tuesday, October 15,
For full information apply to
9-21-sat J. H. Brinson, Supt.


Edited for the Month of October by
Mrs. E. Van Hood
(The articles appearing weekly
during the month of October are
written under the auspices of the
Music Department of the Woman's
Club. The subjects are, "The Morale
of Music," "The Educational Value of
Music," "Music in the Public Schools"
and "I Hear America Singing."
Democracy vs. Autocracy in Music
It is with great satisfaction that we
notice the growth and the widespread
interest of music in the educational
scheme of America in the past few
years. Music seems at last to be
coming into its own. Twenty years
ago educators did not seem to even
consider the possibilities that exist in
school music and a musical education
was looked upon as a kind of "side
line," an accomplishment only for the
favored few.
The birth of the idea of public
school music was in Boston, where
Lowell Mason, realizing the great
need for the development of music in
America began to teach large public
assemblies t6 sing by note. Mason
was greatly assisted in carrying out
his ideas by the Academy of Musie,
which influenced the school authori authorities
ties authorities of Boston to introduce systematic
instruction in singing in the public
schools of that city. So marked was
the success of this movement that
musid soon received the same consid consideration
eration consideration as other elementary subjects,
with which it is co-equal.
The idea of music in the public
school is one of pure democracy, sup
plying as it does the greatest good to
the greatest number. It is absolutely
unfair that the moral and mental
stimulus' and the beautiful psychic
influence resulting from the study of
music be monopolized by the children
of the rich. This great educational
force should be available for the
masses and not. "cabbined, cribbed
and confined" to the classes.
Without music in the public schools,
America can never be a nation with
musical appreciation and no nation
can claim any degree of culture that
is incapable of receiving with at least
some degree of pleasure "and under understanding
standing understanding this most beautiful of all
arts. We will be on the aesthetic
level of the boor who leeringly boast
ed that to him "a chune was a chune,
and he didn't know Yankee Doodle
from Ameriky."
lne children who receive proper
musical instruction in the public
school from the primary grades to
graduation from the high school will
have fine powers of discrimination be between
tween between the good and the bad in music
and so we build musical appreciation.
Also during these years they will
have been trained in concentration, in
accuracy, in rhythem, in quickness of
thought and vision and in that subtle
appeal to the higher nature that will
enrich their entire life.
America has not yet developed
many master musicians, and it is the
opinion of the best psychologists that
there are thousands of children in
America today, who, if but given the
necessary 'education and opportunity
would become artists. Instead, young
genius is often smothered or undis undiscovered
covered undiscovered by lack of proper facilities
for expression. We should as loyal
Americans be satisfied no longer with
"imported" talent but set about dis discovering
covering discovering and developing the latent
talent in our own American boys and
In its ambition to get music taught
in the public schools the National
Musical Alliance has received great
encouragement from Dr P. P. Clax Clax-ton,
ton, Clax-ton, commissioner of education, who
favors, along with the singirrg the use
of instruments and the establishment
of school orchestras.
By the training in singing in the
public schools, children learn to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the beauty in sound and soon
discover that it is a vehicle for self self-expression.
expression. self-expression. They also learn to read
the notes and apply them to certain
musical sounds and so choral socie societies
ties societies and church choirs are enriched by
having sight singers. The ear is train trained
ed trained and so we have harmonious sing singing,
ing, singing, each part bearing a certain rela relation
tion relation and attuned : to others. The
deep breathing taught in the. forma formation
tion formation of and sustaining tones promote
better circulation and aeration of the
blood and so singing is" an ally to pub public
lic public health;
We believe the time is here when
the leaders of thought, our writers,
lawmakers and educators are getting
a clearer conception of the fact that
teaching music, along with the other
sciences in the public schools, is an
incalculable and indispensable force
in the development of that ideal dem democracy
ocracy democracy toward which they are point pointing
ing pointing us. Marguerite Porter.
The Telephone Company is doing
all in its power to give prompt ser service.
vice. service. Please don't use your telephone
unless compelled to do so. Cooperate,
we will weather the epidemic without
serious interference with the service.
All non-subscribers should be refused
use of your telephone, except to call a
doctor and turn in fire alarm.
There, will be no meeting of the
Woodman Circle until further notice.
Mamie Whitley, Guardian -J?ylla
Adams, Clerk


Methodist Services at the Band Stand
11 a. m. Preaching.
Text, Luke 24:29.
7 p. m. Preaching.
Text, Matt. 5:6-9.
It is a delightfel place to worship,
come and be with us if you are well
and the wather is favorable.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
First Presbyterian Church
Weather permitting, the First
Presbyterian church will worship on
the church lawn, as it did last Sunday,
at 11 a. m. and at 5 p. m. Those were
very pleasant and profitable serv services.
ices. services. The people who missed them
missed a blessing. Let us pray God
to "heal our land" and deliver it from
the prevalent contagion. Meanwhile
let us trust in God and live prudently.
No Sunday school tomorrow.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
"Is It Peace?"
Everybody is saying "Is It Peace?"
Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock Rev.
Wm. H. Wrighton will speak on this
subject on the Baptist church lawn.
"The Glorious Gospel" will be the
theme in the morning at 11 o'clock.
We will have seats for all if you come
The legal advisory board will hold
its meetings in the jury room of the
postoffice building each day until the
work is completed, except national
holidays and Sundays, from 9 a. m.
until noon, and from 2 p. m. until
5:30 p. m., to render assistance to
registrants in making- out their ques questionnaires.
tionnaires. questionnaires. It is especially urged that
registrants needing assistance should
carefully study their questionnaires
before coming for aid, and that they
be fully prepared with all data to en
able them to answer the questions in
telligently and speedily. By comply
ing with this request the work can be
expeditiously performed without the
consumption of unnecessary time. Do
not ask for assistance unless needed.
Legal Advisory Board,
By R. A. Burfsrd, Chairman.
. Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
. No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
. No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m. -
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m.
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pjn.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily exgept Sunday, ar
rives 10:o0 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches,' North
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil
cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake
land, Tuesday, Thursday, and Satur
day, arrives 9:48 p. m. '
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a
m. every ionaay, Wednesday ana
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a.
m., same days.
n -T m p i
ram no. iz leaves ucaia at p
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
. Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, Thursday and Saturdays at
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
same days.
7:40 a. m., and runs only to Rodman,
at which placit arrives at 8:25.
, Train No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka at
5:20 p. m. same days. Palatka News.
Wc Arc Baying
And Pay tne Highest

Now Open Under New Management
Comfortable Rooms and Good Meals
Rates Reasonable
Good Hunting, Bathing and Fishing
Write for Rates and Reservations
P. O. Address, Ocala, Fla.



Passengerland Baggage

Long and Short Hauling


In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
Manager. Proprietor.

How Can I Save Sugar on a
2 lb. Ration?

Fruit 1 Rounded Teaspoonful '-ft Sugar
ass issssa LSislNTeaspoonful
LUNCHEON Tea I Level Teaspoonful
Tea 1 Rounded Teaspoonful Making 1 rounded teaspoonfuls
Other Dish 1 'Rounded Teaspoonful a day for table use; or only one
. Making 7 rounded teaspoonfuls a pound a month, leaving one pound
day; or over 4 pounds a month. for other uses.


" f try ; x

Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President
An Optometrist devotes
all his time to refrac refraction
tion refraction and therefore is
the real specialist in
fitting-lenses to imperfect eyes.
Dr. K J. Weihe
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

Storage and Packing


559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catal g.
EDWARD CONRAD!,' President
I . To The

For the Same Reason
Do you read the want ads?


Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
H inz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Ketchup
Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
l oganberry Juice
Grapefruit Juice
Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing
Pcrapeian Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives

16 and 174
Salt Fish
Delicious fresh caught Salted Fish,
direct to the consumer by prepaid
express, 20 pounds for $2.00.
Fresh Salted Roe, 20 cts. per pound.
The St. George Co., Inc.
. St. George "On the Gulf,"
IWdver & MacKay
PHONES 47. 104. 335
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Give? More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Slay the Pesky
Critters with
It's the simplest
thing in the world
'to KILL Mosquitoes
with FENOLE; you
can spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
Qts. 75c; y2 Gals
$1.35; Gals, $2.50
. Sprayers:
Pint size 65c., Quart
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
f enole- Chemical Co.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Fencle is sold In Ocala by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore, Clarkson Hard Hard-Co..
Co.. Hard-Co.. O lie Mordia. Tydinga Drug Co.,
The Court Pharmacy. Smith Grocery
Co., Cj.rn-Thomas Co., H. B. Masters
Co.. Ocala Seed Store.
Evening Star
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-live
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double abve rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.




If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
or Two-Seven

J. E. Walker Jr.
The death of this little boy occurred
yesterday at the Marion County Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. His death is doubly sad on ac account
count account of the serious illness at the hos hospital
pital hospital of the baby's mother. J. E. Wal Walker
ker Walker Jr. was the 14-month3-old child
of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker of St.
Petersburg, and was brought to
Ocala for treatment following a se severe
vere severe attack of whooping cough. Not
improving and having contracted
pneumonia, the little one was carried
to the hospital where every effort was
made to save him, but of no avail,
and the little spirit winged its flight
back to the God who gave it yestei yestei-day
day yestei-day morning.
In response to a message of the
desperate illness of his child, Mrl
Walker arrived on the limited yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. The funeral services
will be held this afternoon.
The sympathy of the entire com community
munity community goes out to the grief-stricken
family in this time of great sorrow.
Mr. C. Simmons of North Ocala,
who has a position in Jacksonville, is
spending, a few days here with his
family. Mr. Simmons had expected to
move his family to Jacksonville, but
not having secured a suitable resi residence,
dence, residence, has decided to remain in Ocala
for the present.
Miss Meta Jewett has gone to Lake-
land to attend the funeral of her sister-in-law's
brother, Mr. Donald D.
Ansley, whose death occurred Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at Pelham Bay, N. Y., where
he was in the naval training school
for officers.
Mrs. W.W. Harriss and daughter,
Miss Caroline Harriss, arrived home
yesterday afternoon from Tulsa, Ok Oklahoma,
lahoma, Oklahoma, where Miss Harriss acted a
the national sponsor for, the United
Sons of Confederate Veterans at the
recent reunion, filling this exalted po position
sition position with both honor and credit.
Mrs. E. G. Lindner, who 'has just
returned from a visit to relatives at
her former home at Patton, Pa., is
suffering from an attack of influenza
and has been removed to the hospi hospital.
tal. hospital.
Miss Caroline Lapham, office nurse
for Dr. James M. Jackson, has offered
her services for active nursing duty
during the epidemic of influenza and
is employed at the Bayview sanitar sanitarium.
ium. sanitarium. Miami Metropolis.
Miss Lillian Clarkson, who has been
spending a few 'days at the home of
her parents recuperating from her re recent
cent recent illness, returned to the hospital
yesterday afternoon to resume her
duties as nurse.
Mrs. Rainey and children, who have
been guests of Mrs. Rainey's mother,
Mrs. Whetstone, and have also visited
Mrs. Rainey's daughter in Wauchula,
left today for their home in Syla Syla-cauga,
cauga, Syla-cauga, Ala.
Mrs. M. C. Elliott yesterday re received
ceived received a telegram calling her to her
son, Duncan, who is very sick at
Southern College. She left on last
night's train. 4
Miss Ruby Ray of Martel, who has
been spending the summer in the
mountains of North Carolina, will
not return to Florida this winter, but
expects to remain in North- Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. H, A. Waterman are
enjoying a visit from Mrs. Water Waterman's
man's Waterman's mother, Mrs. B. J. Potter and
sister, Mrs. Mallory Liddon and son,
Master Potter Liddon of Jacksonville.
Mr.' George Rentz, who: went to
Jacksonville Monday, returned home
Wednesday afternoon and will leave
this afternoon for a business trip to.
Tallahassee and Carrabelle.
: Miss Josie Parrish, a valued teacher
in the Anthony school, is an appre appreciated
ciated appreciated visitor at the home of her sis sis-tar,
tar, sis-tar, Mrs. Wilson in this city.
The friends of Lieut. Luther Mei Mei-shon
shon Mei-shon will be sorry to learn that he" is
ill in a hospital in "Atlanta," and trust
that his recovery will be rapid.
Mrs. A. M. Perry and daughter,
Miss Emma Perry, both of whom
have been quite sick with influenza,
are somewhat better today.
Mrs. L. T. Izlar arrived home to today
day today from Blackwell, S. C, where she
has been the guest of her daughter
for several months.
Mrs. Florence Gordon, who has
been at the hospital for some time,
has returned to her home at Anthony
much improved.
m m m
Mr. WT. A. Robinson is at home for
a few days with his family, from a
tour through the southern part of the
Mrs. Walter Tucker, who has been
ill for a few days, is feeling much bet better
ter better today.
Word has just been received in this
city of the death at Femandina of
Walter Lovell, brother of Mr. George
Lovell of Leesburg and well known to

many Ocala people. Mr. Lovell enter entered
ed entered the merchant marine service not
long since. He died at 9 o'clock Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning. Mr. M. W. Lovell of
Leesburg was with his son at the
time of his death. The funeral serv services
ices services were held in Sanford Friday.

Mr. J. T. Clayton returned this
morning from Tampa, where he went
to attend the funeral of his brother,
Corporal Plant Clayton, whose re remains
mains remains were laid to rest there yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. He brought with him
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, who will rest for a time and try
to soothe their grief among relatives
and old friends here. Corporal Clay Clayton
ton Clayton was a favorite among his com comrades,
rades, comrades, as he was among friends in
civil life in Ocala, where he made his
home for a number of years. A mere
boy in years, he had made a good re record
cord record by his manly qualities, and his
memory will endure in the hearts of
those who mourn for him.
Mrs. R. S. Hall and sister, Miss
Josephine Williams, who have been
ill for several days, are recovering
and will soon be able to leave their
rooms. Mrs. Hall's sons are also im improving.
proving. improving. Miss Mamie. Shephard who is rap rapidly
idly rapidly recovering from a slight attack
of illness, will leave today for her
home at Oldtown, to spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of her vacation.
Mr. W. K. Zewadski is recovering
from his recent severe attack of
pneumonia, which is good news to his
many friends. Tampa Times.
Misses Cecil and Annie Hadsock,
two of York's pretty and patriotic
young ladies, paid the Star an appre appreciated
ciated appreciated call today,
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bryce and two
daughters, Edna and Mary have re returned
turned returned home from a visit to relatives
at Pine.
Mrs. E. L. Carney is improving
rapidly from her recent severe cold,
which has confined her to her home.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Oh, Doctor I
distinguished surgeon was mo momentarily
mentarily momentarily dased recently v hlle mah
ing his rounds through a hospital by a
wounded soldier who Inquired quenv quenv-Iouslyi
Iouslyi quenv-Iouslyi "Say, doctor, when one doc doctor
tor doctor doctors another doctor, does the
doctor doing the doctoring, doctor the
other doctor like the doctor wants to be
doctored or does the doctor doing the
doctoring doctor the ether doctor like
the doctor doing the doctoring
wants to doctor him?" Safety Bul Bulletin.
letin. Bulletin.
Highly Cultured Indians.'
It Is manifest that in prehistoric
times parts of Arizona, UtahColorado
and New Mexico were inhabited by
tribes of Indians representing a cvV
tare unlike any to be found elsewhere
in North America. Their skill in agri agriculture
culture agriculture and expertneas aa builders of
elaborate structures of dressed stone
such stuetures as existed ao where
else north of Mexico would alone suf suffice
fice suffice to set them apart m a people whol wholly
ly wholly distinct.
Deer Becomes 1 Domesticated.'
' The efficient protection given f them
by the state game' commission and the
United States forest 1 serriee in T their
efforts to preserve the deer, elk; ante antelope
lope antelope and mountain 'sheep that ? roam
the Colorado forests" has resulted la
large herds. It Is no unusual sight' la
the towns bordering the Uncompahgra
national forest to see- many of these)
wild animals grazing in the Tillage
8eeming Contradiction.
The Oriental may be inscrutable, bat
he is no more puzzling than the aver-,
age American. We admit that we are
hard, keen, practical, the adjective!
that every casual' European applies, t
us, and yet any, book-store window or
railway news-stand will show that we
prefer, sentimental, magaatnes and
books.. Why should a hard raee if wa
are hard read, soft books f Henry 8.
Canby, In the Atlantic.
Wind Always Supreme.
The wind la the servant of man, bat
not always the willing servant.' The
sailor mast bend his sail to the wifl
of the wind. The'wta la eoe of na nature's
ture's nature's forces which will work, bat
never la harness. We have the sooth soothing
ing soothing breeze and the' terrifying tempest,
the one differs from the other only in
force. The mnsie of both to the
afraid ear la the same.'
Origin ef Fleur-efe-Ha.
The iris Is supposed to be the fleur-de-lis,
or flower-de-luce of the French
coat of arms, but really has nothing to
do with the design, this being of recent
application. The origin of fte design,
is not known, but it it generally be believed
lieved believed to represent the head of a spear?
by others the flower of a lily, the floral
emblem of France.
It Is possible to protect- polished
metal surfaces by applying several
coats ef eald lacquer or celluloid var varnish.
nish. varnish. The lacquer should be applied
with a brass camel's-hair brush, after
the metal has been polished highly.
There must be no grease on the brass
or other metal when it is lacquered.


(Conducted by National Council of the
Boy Scouts of America.)
This letter has, come to St. Louis
boy scout headquarters from a former
scoutmaster, Georpe Farrand Taylor,
now an American chaplain In the Gen General
eral General hospital, France :
"There Is In the hospital here an
English soldier of the name of Tom
3radshaw, a remarkably handsome
boy who has Just celebrated his twenty-first
birthday here In the hospital.
If you could see him as he lies under
the sheets, you would think he was
having the time of his life.
"He has the most radiant smile I
think I'have ever seen, but if you
pull back the clothes, your first dis discovery
covery discovery would be. that he had lost a
thumb and the fourth finger. If you
were to pull them back further yet,
you would discover that his right leg
wa3 gone, and If you went still further
you would find his left foot shot
through the instep to the other side
and swollen abnormally. To 'wear n
smile under these circumstances Is
something heroic, Is It not?
"At the entrance to the operating
room his girl was waiting to see what
was going to happen to him. I said to
him: Tom, keep up that spirit; and It
is going to win out for you. He re replied:
plied: replied: 'Chaplain, do you know wheTe
I got this disposition? It1 was when
I was a boy scout. Our rule was al always
ways always to keep smiling and to whistle.
I had that training, sir, when I was a
boy, and it stuck by me, and "I know
it always win.'
"If that scout rule can make a character-which
caused the admiration of
our doctors here, and the nurses, why
I am sure that it Is perhaps one of the
?most Important, when interpreted by
Tom Bradshaw, that there can be.
Directions for Gauze Masks, to be
Used When Nursing Influenza
' Patients
Finished masks must measure 6x8
inches; use right thickness of gauze,
and sew with running stitch all the
way round. Sew on each corner
twelve inches of tape, measuring one
half inch wide; run a seam through
the center, and in the middle make
four feather stitches with black
thread not showing on the other side.
Marion County Chapter A. R. C.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. If.
Jake Brown, Secretary.'
Or,W.A LODGE NO. 286; B. P. O. K.
Ocala Lodge No. 286,; '. Benevolent
and -Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even--inrr
in each month. Visiting bretb
reh always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite nostoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, K. R.
VJ. Crook. Secretary.
Ocala Lodge 1&. Convention
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the 'Jam
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcom
to visiting brothers
H. B. Baxter, a C.
'lus. K. Sace. K. of R. S.
Tumla Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.
meets everjt Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome alway
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No.' 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ail ways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
Miriamr Eebekah 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 8 o'clock. y
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Eloise j Bouvier, Secretary.


Bagdad Has Fallen Far From Proud
Position She Is Said to Have Oc Occupied
cupied Occupied In the Past.
Bagdad Is glorious only by refllection
from the past. The houses of the pres present
ent present town are crude constructions of
brick, mostly from ancient ruins and
adobe; living Is primitive; sanitation
Is non-existent; the streets or rather
lanes, so narrow at times that one
beast of burden fills the whole space
from blank wall to blank wall, are
sewers and rubbish heaps, and the res reservoir
ervoir reservoir for water supply Is the Tigris
river, which divides the city Into tw
parts. Just where all the filth of the
city's lanes pours into it. In the bus business
iness business sections, the bazaars, the streets
are roofed over with rude screens of
palm logs covered with mats and reeds
as a protection against the burning
heat of the summer sun.
The houses are provided with ser ser-dabs,
dabs, ser-dabs, a sort of cellar, for household re resort
sort resort during daytime In the long sum summer
mer summer months, and when there is no ser ser-dab,
dab, ser-dab, with mats of thorny shrubs to
hang before the windows and keep
drenched with water. At that season
the whole town sleeps and eats on the
roof, and the main middle floor of the
house, Is practically unused. The heat
of 'summer Is Intense, and everything
is constructed to alleviate its discom discomfort,
fort, discomfort, consequently one sqffers miser miserably
ably miserably during the brief rainy period from
the cold and damp at home and abroad.
The death rate is enormous. Dr. John
P. Peters in American Review of Re Reviews.1
Manage to Have Periods of "Fun,
! Much' as Do the Children of More
Favored Nations.
The -Aleut boys and girls are very
like boys and girls in the States,
when you get under the furs and dirt
and brown skins. They like fun as
well r as our children. One of them
writes: I was at Atka all last winter.-
I trapped two blue fox, which I
am sending down to have sold for me.
I also learned how to use a gun. Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday we went out with one of the
teachers and I killed an eagle. The
marshal gave me 70 cents for killing it
because, he said, I was a girt."
Picking melinas (large raspberries)
Is a favorite occupation. The bushes
grow on the side of the mountain, and
to pick the berries one must either sit
down and dig his heels Into the bank
or He down and hang on with one hand.
In spite of care the picker often takes
an involuntary coast down the hill.
Bogholes,pltf alls and mountain creeks
add to the difficulties of the quest.
Clam digging is another change from
home life that Is welcomed by the
children. They do this when, as one
of the small boys said, "the tide Is get getting
ting getting downer and downer. Salmon
catching and curing Is another help to
the family larder. -Alice M. Guernsey
In World Outlook.
Many-Sided Missionary.
A missionary in India gives some
Idea of the multiplicity of a mission missionary's
ary's missionary's duties. He tells us that he Is:
a minister of the Gospel, preaching
whenever possible. A medical man
with a large practice. A schoolmaster
with 30 to 40 small schools under his
supervision. A magistrate for the set settlement
tlement settlement of local disputes, the nearest
government official being 30 miles
away. A road contractor, being re responsible
sponsible responsible for the upkeep and repair of
50 miles of public roads. A tree plant planter.
er. planter. (This and the last office are means
' of providing employment for the unem unemployed.)
ployed.) unemployed.) A builder, attending to the
erection of his own churches and hos hospitals.
pitals. hospitals. A meteorologist, reaching and
reporting the rainfall at the request of
the government. A money-lender and
the supervisor of a local agricultural
bank. A literary man, translator and
reviser. A colporteur. A seller of
soap and tea, to raise money for mis missionary
sionary missionary purposes.
Saul of Tarsus.
Saul of Tarsus, known as Paul
after his conversion, referring to him himself
self himself (H Cor. 10:11), says "his bodily
presence Is weak and his speech con contemptible."
temptible." contemptible." Ernest Kenan, the French
writer, after consulting Jewish and
Roman writings, says of him: "Paul
was small in size, and his personal ap appearance
pearance appearance did not correspond with the
greatness of his soul. He was ugly,
short, stout and stooping, and his
broad shoulders awkwardly sustained
a little bald hend. His sallow counte countenance
nance countenance was half hidden In a thick
beard; his hose was aquiline, his eyes
piercing, and his eyebrows heavy and
Joined across his forehead. . His
constitution was not healthy, though
at the same time its endurance was
proved by the way In which he sup supported
ported supported an existence full of fatigues and
Roger Bacon's Speculum.
The camera obscura, prototype of
the photographic camera of today. Is
said to have been known to Roger Ba Bacon
con Bacon who lived In the thirteenth cen century,
tury, century, y some authorities he Is even
being credited with its Invention, says
James Thomson In Photo-Era.
The "speculum" of Roger Bacon,
however, may have been simply of the
order of the "busy-bodIesV commonly
employed in some continental Euro European
pean European countries, and not unknown In
Philadelphia, where in old parts of
the city they may be seen in use almost
any day.
The "busy-body" is a mirror fas fastened
tened fastened outside of a window at such an
angle as to reflect the view up the

Jdavis' porch andyjeck paint

is made especially to resist all weath
er conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose ? It
will cost no more will look right and
year right.
'or Sale By
Ocala, Florida
Licenses must be paid. Any one
doing business without a license is
violating the law and liable for dou double
ble double tax. W. W. Stripling,
10-18-tf Tax Collector.
The following inspectors and clerks
were appointed for the general elec election,
tion, election, November 5th, litf.8 r
Ocala, Precinct No. 1. Box A to M,
L. O. Booher, W. L. Colbert, W. J.
Crago, inspectors; W. W. Clyatt,
clerk. Box N to Z, Ii. C. Packham, B.
H. Seymour, Sam Christian, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; J. C. Johnson, clerk.
Reddick, Precinct No. 2 L. S.
Light, S. L. Fridy, T. J. McQuaig, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; E. D. Kou, clerk.
Flemington, Precinct No. 3 C. M.
Gray, J. M. Mathews, H..W. Nettles,
inspectors; J. C. Mathews, clerk.
Cotton Plant, Precinct No. 4 E. T.
Parker, H. R. Roddenberry, J. A. Par Parker,
ker, Parker, inspectors; Joe Williams, clerk.
Romeo, Precinct No. 5 J. B. Mc Mc-Gehee,
Gehee, Mc-Gehee, J. F. Folks, Joel Moon, inspec inspectors
tors inspectors ;-W. D. Young, clerk.
Camp Izzard, Precinct No. 6 C. L.
Strickland, J. W. Adams, K. H.
Adams, inspectors; F. II. Miller,
Shady, Precinct No. 7 F. G. Buhl,
H. W. Douglass, J. M. Goin, inspec inspectors:
tors: inspectors: S. R. Pyles, clerk.
Summerfield, Precinct No. 8 J. E.
Branch, J. D. Proctor, A. D. Mitchell,
inspectors; R. L. Clyburn, clerk.
Lake Weir, Precinct No. 9 J. T.
Lewis, Robert Martin, J. A. Scott, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; W. E. McGahagin, clerk.
Moss Bluff, Precinct No. 10 W. A.
Meadows, J. H. Fort, G. A. Waters,
inspectors; Jeff Martin, clerk.
' Grahamville, Precinct No. 11 R. C.
Fort, O. H. Rogers, J. H. Randall, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; L. B. Griggs, clerk.
Salt Springs, Precinct No. 12 J. F.
Falana, W. P. Williamson, Calvin
Long, inspectors; D. E. McRae, clerk.
Fort McCoy, Precinct No. 13 J. K.
Priest, L. J. Hall, W. S. Priest, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; J. W. Stevens, clerk.
Orange Springs, Precinct No. 14
J. B. Hall. L. T. Matchett, D. M. Wal Wal-dron,
dron, Wal-dron, inspectors; W. F. Jordan, clerk.
Linadale, Precinct No. 15 E. L.
Drawdy, C. A. McCraney, V. A.
Vaughn, inspectors; J. J. Hawkins,
Citra, Precinct No. 16 Stewart
Ramey, J. P. Ausley, M. J. Timmons,
inspectors; R. K. Wartmann, clerk.
Anthony, Precinct No. 17 C. C.
Priest Jr., N. W. Meadows, W. W.
Griflin, inspectors; W. C. Credle,
Martin, Precinct No. 18 W. A.
Knoblock, J. H. Knoblock, J. N. Til Tiller,
ler, Tiller, inspectors; Neil Townsend, clerk.
Stanton, Precinct No. 19 Robert
Douglass, Earl B. Lytle, J. F. Sig Sig-mon,
mon, Sig-mon, inspectors; A. S. J. McKinney,
Blitchton, Precinct No. 20 Bever Beverly
ly Beverly Blitch, J. W. Coulter, Laban Hen Hendricks,
dricks, Hendricks, inspectors; S. H. Blitch, clerk.
Belleview, Precinct No. 21 Ed Pe Pe-lot,
lot, Pe-lot, D. C. Stanley, J. A. Freeman, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; O. M. Gale, clerk.
Mcintosh, Precinct No, 22 J. B.
Burry, W. E. Christian, W. K. Brown,
inspectors; L. T. Hickson, clerk.
Pedro, Precinct No. 23 R. J. Perry,
Walter Nichols, Alfred Proctor, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; S. G. Lovell, clerk.
Dunnellon, Precinct No. 24 W. J.
Mixon, F. J. Titcomb, T. K. North, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; C. E. Hood, clerk.
Candler, Precinct No. 25 J. N.
Marshall, J. H. Mathews, Harry Bax Baxter,
ter, Baxter, inspectors; Albert McClane,
Sparr, Precinct No. 26 E. W. Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, John F. Carlton, G. D. Boyles,
inspectors; J. E. Thomas, clerk.
Eureka, Precinct No. 27-J.' R.
Hogans, F. B. Dudley, R. L. Brinson,
inspectors; J. N. Brinson, clerk.
Levon, Precinct No. 28 L. K.
Dankwertz. J. L. DeVaun, T. W. Bar-
nett," inspectors; C. E. Lucius, clerk.
Kendrick, Frecmct Wo. s W. V.
Chappell, M. L. Fennell, W. E. Phil
lip, inspectors; J. J. Guthery, clerk.
Martel, Precinct No. 30 J. IL
Seckinger, Arch Cuthill, J. L. Smith,
inspectors; Percy Thigpen, clerk.
Fairfield, Precinct No. 31 D. M.
Kinard. J. A. Jones. S. F. Lrar'uis, in
spectors; M. L. Payne, clerk.
Emathla, Frecinct ro. at ft
McCully, V. B. Potts, E. B. Weathers,
inspectors; R. W. Ferguson, clerk.
W. D. Cam, Chairman.
' P. IL Nugent, Clerk, 0-18-wky
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit of Florida, in and
Marinn Cotmtv. in Chancery.
Wylma G. McDuffy, Complainant, vs.
Andrew ivicuuny, leienaanu
Order for Constructive Service.
t ia M-Aere-A that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Andrew Mc
Duffy, be and he is fcereby required
to appear to the bill of complaint
file1 in thix ransft on or before
Monday, the 4th day of November,
Tt i fnrther ordered that a conv of
fhi ordpr hp Tiublished once a week
for four consecutive weeks in tha

Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper -published
in said county and state.

This 5th day of uctooer, i9i.
frnprlf'a Span P. EL Nucrent.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
Wm. A. Jeffcoat,
Complainant's solicitor. iu-o-sai



Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock have
heard from both their boys, Julian
and William. Julian has been in
France for some time and William
was on his way. Both the boys were
well and cheerful and sent their best
to their friends at home.
Our winter display of millinery is
now ready for your inspection. Call
and se us. Style Hat Shop, Main
street, Ocala. It
The friends of Rev. H. C. Hardin,
a brother of Rev. Smith Hardin of
this city, will regret to learn he is ill
with influenza at Camp Taylor, where
he fills the position of chaplain to
one of the regiments in training there.
Rev. H. C. Hardin has preached sev several
eral several times in Ocala and made a num number
ber number of friends here.
Mr. C. A. Tremere, who has just
had a look at Jacksonville, says the
people of Ocala do not know how
lucky they are.
Mr. J. M. Thomas, who has been on
the sick list several days, is able to
be back at his place in the Munroe &
Chambliss Bank.
Mr. W. W. Stripling has been noti notified
fied notified that the meeting of the tax col-
been held in Tallahassee next Tues Tues-t
t Tues-t day, has been postponed.
The Rebekahs will not-meet Mon-
, day nieht.
Belleview last night
for Liberty Bonds.
raised $4300
Mrs. C. W. Fails of Lakeland
visiting her daughter, Mrs. A.
Dorman for a few days.
Guava paste 65 cents per package
of 1 4 pounds. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 6t
Ocala, Fla.r Oct. 7th, 1918.
. Board convened with Commission Commissioners
ers Commissioners Carn, Davis and Luffman present.
The tax assessor presented the as assessment
sessment assessment rolU for 1918, which were
examined by the board and accepted.
State of Florida to W. W. Stripling,
Tax Collector of the County of Mar Marion:
ion: Marion: You are hereby commanded to
collect out of the real estate and per personal
sonal personal property, and from each of the
persons and corporations named in
the annexed roll, the taxes set down
in each roll opposite each name, cor corporation
poration corporation or parcel of land therein de described,
scribed, described, and in case the taxes so im imposed
posed imposed are not paid at the time pre prescribed
scribed prescribed by law, you are, to collect the
3ame by levy and sale of the goods
and chattels, lands and tenements, so
assessed, or of the person or corpor corporation
ation corporation so taxed; and all sums collected
for state taxes you are to pay to the
state treasurer at such time as t may
be required by law, and at the same
time you are, to pay to the officer or
iifficers, person or persons or deposi
tory legally entitled taJ i receive tne
.'tm all sums rnllert.pd for rnuntv
. j .
flaxes, district school taxes and other
f pecial taxes; and you are further re required
quired required to make all collections on o
lefore the first Monday in April; and
on or before the first. Monday in July
you will make a final report to and
!ttlement with the 'comptroller and
county commissioners. ii
: Given under my hand and seal this
the 7th day of October, in the year A.
D. 1918. Alfred Ayer,
Tax Assessor' of Marion County.
Board adjourned until tomorrow
laorning. .1 ;
The board met October 8th, with
Commissioners Carn, Luffman, Davis
I Jul Fort present.
" Bid of W. J. Waters for repair work
n bridge across Withlacoochee river
f t Dunnellpn for $242 was accepted.
Contract was made with Mr. E. C.
Worrell, manager Muclan Farms, to
l:eep up road from Oklawaha station
White's ferry at $50 per mile for one
year, said road to be kept in condi condition
tion condition to satisfy county commissioners.
' On motion of Commissioner Fort,
seconded by Commissioner Davis, the
following resolution was passed:
Whereas, the clerk of the circuit
court has been doing his utmost to
have his office checked up by the state
auditor for more than two years and
in clearly entitled to have it done un under
der under the law; and this board at the re request
quest request of the clerk has formally re
quested the governor to have this
done in the past, but to no purpose,
Whereas, the clerk has been placed
on the local board and cannot possibly
attend to the work on said local board
and act as county auditor in person,
and the deputy clerk employed to act
as clerk to the board and county au auditor
ditor auditor has resigned his position and
left the auditing records not com completely
pletely completely balanced, this board again
formally requests the governor to
send an auditor to this county to
check up the clerk's office at once.
On motion of Commissioner Fort,
seconded by Commissioner Luffman,
the clerk was directed to draw a war warrant
rant warrant on the road fund in favor, of the
city of Ocala for $5,151.77, for one one-half
half one-half of the road taxes collected on
property, real and personal, lying and
being within the limits of the city of
On motion of Commissioner Luff Luffman,
man, Luffman, seconded by Commissioner Da

vis, bill of Hanner rBos. for $243 for
two trailers was ordered paid paid-Contract
Contract paid-Contract for distributing ballot
boxes for general election in Novem November
ber November next, was awarded to Geo. R.
Smith for $40.
Clerk was instructed to let min minutes
utes minutes show that Commissioner Fort
had agreed with Mr. E. C. Worrell to
build one-fourth of the uncompleted
road from Muclan farms to White's
ferry, under the supervision of the
county commissioners.

Report of Commissioners Luffman,
Perkins and Watson on road was laid
over until next regular meeting in
Commissioner J. W. Davis was au authorized
thorized authorized to purchase road drag for
the county.
Reports of tax collector, county
judge, sheriff, justices of peace, in inspectors
spectors inspectors of marks and brands and the
county agents were received.
The following warrants were order ordered
ed ordered drawn to cover bills duty examin examined,
ed, examined, passed and ordered paid, towit:
General fund No. 7012 to No. 7041,
inclusive, $550.74; fine and forfeiture
fund, No. 6104 to No. 6169, inclusive,
$231.20; road fund, No. 8205 to 8434,
inclusive, $8,199.62.
There being no further business the
board adjourned.
The board met October 16th with
all members present except Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Baskin.
In compliance with the certificate
of the secretary of state the follow following
ing following parties were ordered placed on
the official ballot: v
Frank Clark, to be representative
in Congress, 2nd congressional dis
Van C. Swearingen, to be attorney
general of the state of Florida.
J. B. Whitfield, to be justice of the
supreme court of the state of Florida
(full term.)
Thomas F. West, to be justice of
the supreme court of the state of
Florida (unexpired term.)
N. A. Blitch, to be railroad com
missioner of the state of Florida.
R. Hudson Burr to be railroad com
missioner of the state of Florida.
W. J. Crosby to be state senator,
twentieth senatorial district.
W. D. Carn, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 30, 1918.
The commissioners met at 10 a. m.
Commissioners Carn, Davis, Fort and
Luffman were present.
The board ordered following trans transfers
fers transfers of funds and directed that clerk
write comptroller for approval of
same: $200 from fine and forfeiture
to road fund; $650 from agricultural
to road fund; $5000 from outstanding
indebtedness to road fund; $1000 from
special sub-road No. 1 fund to road
fund. The clerk was directed to call
attention of comptroller to the fact
that the board desires these transfers
in order to have money available dur during
ing during October and that same will be
transferred back to the original funds
to which same belongs as soon as the
collections of taxes will permit.
Following resolution adopted by the
Whereas, it has been reported to
this board by the bond trustees of the
Dunnellon special road and bridge
district that there are no funds in
their hands collected by taaxtion for
the payment of installment of interest
due on the bonds of said district Oct.
1, 1918, but that they have in hand
the entire proceeds of said bonds and
desire to pay such interest install installment
ment installment from the said funds in their
hands, and it further appearing that
the said trustees will replace such
sum as soon as sufficient taxes have
been collected and turned over to
them, and it further appearing that
the method suggested is the only way
by which the said trustees may pay
said interest when due-; it is, there therefore
fore therefore resolved by this board that it
will approve the action of said trus-.
tees in paying said interest in the
manner indicated.
Mr. L. R. Chazal appeared before
the "board and requested an increase
in the relief allowance of Mrs. James
Carrington. Action deferred until Oc October
tober October meeting.
. (District No. 3 loaned to district
No. 5 $370.73; district No. 4 loaned
to district No. 5 $370.73; district No.
4 loaned district No..l $67.50; district
No. 3 loaned district No. 2 $5.64.)
Road warrant No. 6987 favor of S.
A. Sadler for $20 was cancelled by the
It was agreed that the proposition
of the state road department offering
to expend ,$25,000 on the Dixie High Highway
way Highway in Marion county provided the
county would meet this sum with a
like amount was accepted.
Pension claim of Mrs. Mary Jane
Freer was approved.
Clerk was directed to write state
prison department and find out if we
can get 36 state prisoners to be work worked
ed worked on the county roads.
Letter from Charley Waterman,
ferryman at Weirsdale, stating he
was going to resign unless his salary
was increased, was read and discuss discussed.
ed. discussed.
Bills as follows were examined and
ordered paid: General fund, No. 6936
to No. 7011, inclusive, $731.30; fine
and forfeiture fund, No. 6102 to No.
16103, inclusive, $12.58; road fund, No.
j 8128 to 8204, inclusive, $1624.83; state
j aid road1 fund, No. 46 to No. 86 inclus inclusive,
ive, inclusive, $337.65; agricultural fund, No.
685 to No. 686, $83.33.
Thereupon the board adjourned.
W. D. Carn, Chairman,
j Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
Do you read the want ads?


To Demonstration Agents:
The cotton lint and cotton seed sit situation
uation situation warrants concern.
Will you not confer with cotton
farmers in your territory and explain
matters ?
The mills are buying just enough
to keep going. The price of seed has
been fixed, and there is no need of the
mills buying except as they can use it.
The spinners have agreed it is re
ported to buy lint as they need it, a
hand to mouth policy, and by so do doing
ing doing command the situation, as with
the seed crushers, except the latter
have a little advantage in the fixed
The only apparent solution is for
farmers to hold their cotton, prefer
ably in the seed, as in that way the
seed keeps better.
Sea Island cotton is used in making
automobile tires, and the government
has ordered a large reduction in the
output. It is also used in the making
o fairplanes, but the government still
has a large part of its purchases for
that purpose. Its use for thread and
lace material is limited. That's the
To rush the market at this time
would no doubt result in a decline in
prices far below the cost of producing
it. L. M. Rhodes,
Fla. Marketing Bureau Commissioner.
Geo. G. Chambers, Military In Instructor
structor Instructor High School ..... ..$1.00
J. H. Benjamin 1.00
Baxter Carn 1.00
Marcus Frank 2.00
J. Malever 1.00
H. M. Hampton 1.00
A. E. Gerig ... 1.00
C. K. Sage 1.00
Mrs. Susan Ellis 50
Charles Peyser 1.00
W. F. Blesch .50
J. W. Crosby 1.00
C. C. Balkcom 1.00
T. W. Troxler .50
Cash i, . .25
Cash .. 1.00
J. J. Blalock 1.00
O. E. Cox 1.00
Ben Rheinauer 1.00
J. W. Tally 25
Sid Whaley 50
J. J. Gerig ....1.00
Cash .. 1.00
H. S. Minshall 1.00
A. Slott 1.00
B. Max Wilson 1.00
N. L. Williams 50
Hayes & Guynn .50.
Cash . .25
Mrs. J. G. Swaim 25
R. E. Layton 1.00
Nasri Bros. 1.00
Banner 1.00
B. Goldman 1.00
E. C. Jordan .50
W. W. C. Smith .50
W. O. Russell .25
H. W. Tucker .. 1.00
L. J. Knight 1.00
F. K. Demetree 1.00
Lester Perkins 1.00
David S. Williams 1.00
B. F. Condon 1.00
A. E. Burnett .. 1.00
M. A. TenEyck 50
W. B. Gallagher 1.00
L. N. Green 1.00
Henry Livingston 1.0C
Dr. S. H. Blitch 1.00
Clarence Camp 1.00
R. S. Hall .1.00
W. W. Stripling 1.00
E. C. Bennett 1.00
Ed. Tucker 1.00
Mayor Chace 1.00
C. P. Howell 1.00
Alfred Ayer 1.00
N. R. Dehon 1.00
Mrs. B. M. Hunt 1.00
C. G. Fraser 1.00
A. A. Vandenbrock ..... 1.00
Main Street Market 1.00
J. Tf McCaskill 1.00
R. H. Todd 1.00
S. C. M. Thomas 1.00
George MacKay ...... 1.00
R. S. Rogers 1.00
The following named men will be
ordered by the local board for Mar Marion
ion Marion county to report for military duty
during the five-day period beginning
October 21st, 1918. Of this list sev seventeen
enteen seventeen men will be selected and en entrained
trained entrained for Fort Dade, Fla.
74 James C. Bronson.
223 Zebbie V. Freeman.
390 William E. Fort.
545 Jerry A. Snelling.
784 Benj. H. Forbes.
872 Robert L. Timmons.
958 Clyde C. Balkcom.
1003 Eason A. Hall.
1213 Julian Ray.
1228 (A) Julius H. Freeman.
1286 William A. Harrell.
1339 Ernest C. Blair.
1396 William A. A. Leveritt.
1507 Charles G. Hamilton.
1566 Rex Minor Niblack.
1595 Geo. H. Whittington.
1777 John L. M. Westbrook.
1779 Duke I. Drawdy.
1819 Oliver H. Mathews.
1839 Wade S. Hastings.
New Idea In Shaping Qlase Tubes.
A reported German method of shap shaping
ing shaping glass tabes consists In placing a
core of the desired form and size in a
somewhat larger glass tube, exhaust exhausting
ing exhausting the air from the tabs and sealing
It. and then rotatlag while kept hot
matil the outside air pressure ftta the
glass closely abont the


The following liberty loan sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions were taken October 18th:
H. T. Hall, Lowell $ 200.00
M. L. Payne, Reddick 50.00
Geo. L. Carlton, Sparr 500.00:
Stephen E. Civil, Sparr 50.00 j
Sam A. Johnson, Sparr 100.00
Mrs. S. V. Thompson, Ocala. 50.00;
Louis H. Martin, Sparr 50.00
J. M. Phillips. Sparr 100.00 ;
Henry J. Hall, Sparr 50.00 j
John W. Johnson, Sparr. 50.00 j
Ernest W. Luffman, Sparr.. 50.00 j
James E. Thomas, Sparr. 100.00 J
W. L. Armour, Sparr 100.00,
B. F. Borden, Ocala 50.00 1
WTalter B. Perry, S'mfield... 50.00
W. P. Wilson, Ocala i. 500.00,
Chas. S. Gates, Ocala....... 100.00 j
Miss Maude L. Gary, Ocala.. 100.00:
Wilbur Y. Gary, Ocala 100.00;
J. L. Smith, Martel 500.00 j
Jas. M. Lee, Homosassa 150.00!
Edna Counts, Ocala 50.00 i
J. L. Remington, Summrfield 50.00
Mrs. M. R. Pendleton, S'field. 50.00
Robert C. Fort, Lynne 100.00 j
Henry G. Reynolds, Lynne... 50.00 1
C. A. Smith. Hawthorne 2000.00;
Joesph Stanaland, Lynne.... 1500.00;
M. M. Dunn, Ocala. 100.00
Miss Ruth Hardee, Ocala 50.00
C. R. Veal, Cotton Plant 50.00.
Mrs. O. T. Green, Ocala 200.00
M. R. Hunnicutt, Ocala 100.00:
Clifford Bray, Ocala 100.00
Jas. J. Taylor, Ocala 200.00 :
Frank Hagin, Ocala 50.0P;
Charles Braddock, Ocala 50.00;
William Bray, Ocala 50.00
Luke Brown, Ocala 50.00!
W. T. Whitley, Ocala 100.00
P. H. Schafer, Ocala 50.00!
A. W. McQueen. Ocala 50.00
Allen Reed, Ocala 50.00!
Noble W. Harison, Ocala.... 5000.00;
John C. Chazal, Ocala 50.00 j
Louis H. Chazal, Ocala 100.00;
Louis R. Chazal & Sons Com-
pany. Ocala 500.00
Edith P. Pasteur, Ocala 100.00
Geo. C. Pasteur, Ocala 100.00
John B. Martin, Oklawaha... 100.00
SI. W. Teuton, Martin 500.00
Katherine H. Clements 150.00
James W. Colbert, Sparr. . 50.00
John W. Mann, Oklawaha... 100.00
Peter B. Perry, Summerfield
Walter Luffman, Sparr
Arthur G. Gates, Ocala
J. W. Randall, Conner
P. T. Randall, Conner
' 300.00
Emanuel L. Martin, Electra. 100.00
Miss M. M. Sheppard, Ocala. 50.00
Clarence C. Priest, Anthony. 50.00
Miss Josie M. Williams, Ocala 50.00
Miss Dora A. Williams, Ocala 50.00
Mrs. Geo. H. Ford, Ocala. ... .300.00
Mrs. Julia F. Weihe, Ocala.. 50.00
Norman A. Fort, Lynne .... 100.00
Joseph Stanaland, Lynne 2000.00
Rev. J. R. Herndon, Ocala... 50.00
Dr. E. G. Peek, Ocala 1000.00
Archibald Cuthill, Martel
Ralph O. Cullen, Ocala 50.00
Mrs, W. W. Stripling, Ocala. 50.00
Rev. W. H. Wrighton, Ocala. .100.00
John Pasteur, Lake Weir.... 50.00
Mrs. A. M. Kichline, Ocala.. 50.00
M. L. Payne, Fairfield. 100.00
J. B. George, Morriston 100.00
H.'C. Sistrunk, Ocala ".. 300.00
B. J. Hunter, Ocala 150.00
Mrs. L. C. Maughs, Ocala... 50.00
F. M. Chaffee, Ocala 50.00
Hester Raysor, Ocala. 50.00
J. Harry Walters, Ocala.... 350.00
Mrs. Etta Wilson, Ocala.... 50.00
Frank Wilson, Ocala 50.00
G. B. Lawton, Ocala 50.00
Samuel Thompson, Ocala.... 50.00
H. P. Higgs, Ocala 50.00
T. H. Higgs, Ocala 50.00
C. C. Frazer, Ocala.... 100.00
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. ... 300.00
Ruth M. Giles, Ocala.. 100.00
Leafy F. Giles, Ocala... 50.00
David W. Goodwin, Ocala... 50.00
James A. Chandler, Ocala.. 50.00
Mt. Moriah Baptist church.. 700.00
Louisa LaRoche, Ocala 50.00
Miss M. C. Dedman, MTntosh 100.00
W. R. Dedman, Mcintosh... 400.00
W. E. McCarley, oBardman.. 200.00
J. M. Smith, Reddick 500.00
H. G. Hull, Reddick 1000.00
I. E. Farnbach, Mcintosh
J. A. Jones, Flemington
Miss Lottie Warren, MTntosh
W. S. McFadden, Mcintosh..
J. A. McCarley, Boardman..
T. C. Ferguson, Mcintosh...
Cecil Williams. Reddick
W. M. King, Reddick ... 50.00
J. R. Thomas, Mcintosh ..... 50.00
Miss Lucile Dickson, MIntosh 50.00
G. E. Smith, Reddick 50.00
Miss Mary Robinson, MTtosh 50.00
S. B. Robinson, MTntosh.... 50.00
F. H. Dreher, Micanopy 50.00
Mrs. A. C. Dreher, Micanopy 50.00
M$s. J. F. Allen, Mcintosh.. -50.00
Marion Ferguson, Mcintosh. 50.00
Miss Elizabeth Mizelle, OLke
D. R. Zetrouer, Micanopy
B. C. Woodford, Boardman..
Aaron Simpson, Mcintosh
W. L. Miller, Micanopy.....
Dr. J. L. Davis, Irvine
Blalock Bros. Vulcanizing Plant
will be closed until further notice on
account of sickness. 10-16-tf
Guava jelly package of 2 lbs. 14 oz.,
80 cents. Just in at the Main Street
Market. Phoae 108. 6t
touring car in splendid condition; will
be sold at a bargain; used very little,
and present owner has no use for it.
Apply to B. Goldman, "Why Pay
More," Ocala, Fla. 19-6t
New cane syrup, 40 cents a quart.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t

Barnacles on Warships.
Warships have to be cleaned on the
outside. On one ship alone 200 men
worked all day scraping off 600 tons of
animal and plant growth from Its sides
and bottom. This tremendous quanti quantity
ty quantity of sea life had accumulated In less
than two years, during which time the
ship had traveled many thousand
miles. The weight of the barnacles
was so great that from 25 to 40 per
cent more coal was consumed In main maintaining
taining maintaining the normal speed of tho boat.

Many Religions In World.
Religions are of more numerous
kinds than can well be classified. At
th present time it Is estimated there
are throughout the world about 569, 569,-000,000
000,000 569,-000,000 Christian adherents. Including
270,000,000 Roman Catholics and 1T0, 1T0,-000,000
000,000 1T0,-000,000 Protestants ; nearly 400,000,000
Confucians and Taolsts; 210,000,000
followers of Hlndoolsm, 220,000,000
Mohammedans, 140,000,000 Buddhists
and 12,000,000 members of the Jewish
The Enthiflsast.
There Is a man whose eye inevitably
exaggerates, whose ear inevitably hears
what Is not, whose imagination inevit inevitably
ably inevitably helps out his five senses. He Is
the hero worshipper, the enthusiast,
the romantic. He is tho sort of fellow
who. If he were a bacteriologist, would
report the bacillus typhosus to be as
large as a horse, as lovely as a gazelle,
and as intelligent as Aristotle. H. L.
Mencken in the New York MaiL
Man's Component Parts.
Man Is the most complex machinists
In the cosmos. There enter Into his
constitution eighteen or more simple
bodies, namely hydrogen, oxygen, nitro nitrogen,
gen, nitrogen, carbon, sulphur, fluorin, chlorin,
bromine, iodine, phosphorus, arsenic,
silicon, sodium, calcium, magnesium,
Iron and manganese, aluminum and
boron and vanadium.
Varied Breeds of Swans.
There are three kinds of swans
the white, which in various varle
ties circles the northern hemisphere,
the black, which upset current notions
when It was discovered In Australia,
and the more recent and most remark remarkable
able remarkable of all, the white swan with a
black neck, which Is found in Chill
and which breeds In the Antarctic.
The Profitable Present. Present.-The
The Present.-The person Isn't living who can fore forestall
stall forestall fleeting time, much as he or she
would like to do so, but each of us can
do the next best thing we should for forget
get forget all about our birthdays, take an
honest, whole-souled Interest in life
and on every possible occasion seek
the great outdoors.
Not Formally Acquainted.
A new family with two little boys
had moved into the neighborhood where
Harold lives. One day a friend called
to see Harold's mother and incidental incidentally
ly incidentally Inquired of Harold about his ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance with the new boys, how he
liked them, etc. He replied, "I haven't
got relation with them yet."
Agriculture 8 tends Fire.
At the head of all sciences and arts,
at the head of all civilization and
progress, stands not militarism, the
science that kills, nor commerce, the
selence that accumulates wealth, bat
agriculture, the mother of all indus industry
try industry and the malntainer of hmman life.
James A. Garfield.
Arabian Bridal Presents.
Among modern Arablaas the bride bridegroom
groom bridegroom makes the bride presents, watch
are sent a day or two before the nup nuptials.
tials. nuptials. As soon as the bride reaches the
bridegroom's house she makes aim
presents of household farnltnre, a
spear and a tent.
Evaporation of Water.
A scientist In Europe has figured
that a particle of water evaporated
from the ocean Is condensed aad re re-tarns
tarns re-tarns again in ten days, but that It
remains there 8,400 years before being
evaporated again.
Regular Squall.
"My wife's felines and Fldoes prac practically
tically practically rule our house." "A case of
reigning cats and dogs, as it were."
Boston Transcript.
First Balloon Ascension.
The first balloon ascension is said
to have been made by Pere Berthold
Guzman, a Portuguese priest. In 1720
or 60 years before Mongolfier.
Uncle Eben.
"Poverty," said Uncle Eben, "aln no
disgrace, 'ceptln when a man would
-ather put up wlf it dan work."
Enthusiasm First Necessity.
Nothing great was ever achieved
without nthu.iaism. Emerson.
Have Your
Done at
Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room

into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable or

j economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided always that
; proper materials only are used.
is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil -Paint at a
very economical price.
For Sale By
Ocala. Florida
Board of county commissioners will
meet Oct. 23rd, 1918, to hear com-
1 L J A 3
piaims ana to restore u registration
lists all names erroneously stricken.
lne following names have been
stricken from registration lists by
board of county commissioners at
their meeting October 16, 1918:
Aired, Geo. G.
Belcher, J. L.
Burton, John H.
Davis, B. L.
Fort, J. S.
Gaskins, J. G. j
Grantham, Daniel.
Harris, CO.
Hickman, B. L.
Long, R. F.
Perry, Isaac.
Reed, Chas. S.
Turner, WTm. T.
WT. D. Carn, Chairman.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk. 18-3t-wky
For the benefit of farmers or others
who may be interested, I wish to
state that as I was elected secretary
of the farmers' union at the time of
its organization, I am receiving daily
market news bulletins from the bu bureau
reau bureau of markets, which are on file at
the fair association office at the board
of trade. Mrs. A. Tweedy.
RATES: Six line ( maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c; nix times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE Five head mares, 2 to 9
year3 of age. May be seen 4 miles
west of Summerfield. E. U. Ferguson,
Summerfield, Fla. 10-18-6t
LOST Last Saturday night, a pair
of eyeglasses "with reel and chain;
finder will be suitably rewarded by
returning to Star office. 17-3t
FOR SALE Good milk cow, and a
! seven-month-old heifer calf. Price
$75. Apply to Mrs. L. F. Seare, North
Ocala. 17-2t
PIANO TTTMT V: Plooco rDmomVio.
your own resident tuner is right here
to guarantee his work as well as to
pay taxes. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E.
5th St. Phone 185-G. Ocala, Fla. 6t
WANTED Ten carpenters for build building
ing building Dredge Boat, standard wages
paid. Florida China Clay Co., Oka Oka-humpka,
humpka, Oka-humpka, Fla. 17-6t
FOR SALE One 1917 Little Buick
Six; good as new; price right. Call
at Florida Ipuse- li.6t
LOST Airedale puppy, male; an answers
swers answers to name of "Pedro." Return to
Harrington Hall hotel and receive re reward.
ward. reward. 1-tf
FOR RENT First floor, five rooms,
furnished, including parlor, reception
hall, bedroom', dining room, kitchen;
hot water, phone and other conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Mis. Moremen, phone 298. 6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. 24-tf
FOR RENT Ten room house on
Oklawaha avenue formerly occupied
by H. P. Bitting. Apply to Mrs. E.
A. Hickson, Micanopy, or T. XM.
Moore, postoffice, Ocala. 9-6t
LOST Tan suitcase between Ocala
and Cotton Plant. Finder return to
Ocala House Lunch Room and receive
reward. -10-11
tory, furnished or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers. Hot and cold wa water.
ter. water. Roome large and airy; best venti ventilated
lated ventilated in town at lowest prices. Par Parents,
ents, Parents, now is the time to arrange for
residence, 703 S. Pond St., or phone
305. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat matron,
ron, matron, eod
FOR RENT Two two-story five five-room
room five-room cottages, 803 and 805 South
Second street, thoroughly screened,
aliv conveniences, large sleeping
porches. Also came size cottage op-
iposite nign scnooi. Kent, not reason reason-table,
table, reason-table, but cheap. Stephen Jewett. Ct
Thomas, 103 Watula street. tf

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