The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Ocala weekly star


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w2KsFS;FwS!!toi'ta OCAU, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1918. VOL. 25, NO. 266
northwest portion.
. - : ; -(r v




On Which They Will be Ad
mitted to an Armistice


Washington, Nov. 5. Secretary of
State Lansing announced last night
that the Allies had unanimously unanimously-agreed
agreed unanimously-agreed upon armistice terms for Ger-
many. If they are accepted it will
mean Germany's .surrender and the
immediate end of the war, leaving
final peace terms to. the dictation of
the victors.
Washington, Nov. 5. The issue1 of
peace or war rests with Germany. The
armistice terms unanimously agreed
upon and -signed yesterday at Paris
by representatives of the Allied and
United States governments are ex expected
pected expected to be known in Berlin before
tomorrow. They have' not yet been
. made-public, but military men feel
certain they are no less drastic than
those accepted by Austriaf

Washington, Noy. 5. Diplomats
and officials believe the terms of ar armistice
mistice armistice for Germany, signed yester yesterday
day yesterday at Paris, are in the hands of Gen General
eral General Foch for presentation to the Ger German'
man' German' commanders on the western
front. There has been no official ex explanation
planation explanation of the method of acquainting-
the Germans with the surrender
conditions.. Until today it was as assumed
sumed assumed that the terms would be sent
tj Berlin through diplomatic channels,
but it is almost the unanimous opinion
now that the matter is to be handled
entirely in the field by the supreme
London, Nov. 5. The Allies have
decided that Germany must apply to
Marshal Foch for the armistice terms,
Premier Lloyd-George stated in the
house of commons today. x
Subjected to analysis by military
officials' here, both allied and Ameri American,
can, American, the terms' of the Austrian armis

tice, which are said to be no more
drastic than those for Germany, are
interpreted to mean absolute surren surrender.
der. surrender. Nothing is left to the good faith
of the vanquished and no restrictions
or limitations are imposed upon the
victors. These officers believe Ger Germany,
many, Germany, left alone, also must throw
herself without reserve upon the mer mercy
cy mercy of the victors.
Final adjustments, territorial or
otherwise, "are all deferred to the
peace conference for which the cessa cessation
tion cessation of hostilities paves the way. The
German appeal for an armistice waa
submitted on the basis of acceptance
of the peace terms already outlined by
President Wilson, and when the dis discussion
cussion discussion starts the Allies and the Unit United
ed United States will be in a position to dic

tate its results. In fact the real peace
conference has been sitting at Ver

The judgment of army officers as to

the situation on the western front in

a military sense is that Germany must
accept the armistice conditions or fac.
a debacle of her armies. Signs of dis disintegration
integration disintegration of the German forces fac

ing the Franco-American lines have
been evident for two days. The Ger German
man German official statement yesterday ad admitted
mitted admitted an American break through. If
the breach is widened the German
armies will be cut in half as effective effectively
ly effectively as were the Austrian armies in
Italy. They then may be crushed sep


So strong is the impression m
Washington that Germany will accept
that jwhen word came that a state statement
ment statement was to be issued by the state de department,
partment, department, a Washington newspaper
put out an extra saying the' war was
over and Germany had surrendered.
It caused no excitement.
An attempt to apply the lessons of
the Austrian armistice to Germany's
situation brings out several points
upon which military men base their
forecast of the terms to Germany. For

hub iib





Rome, Nov. 5. Italian vessels have
landed troops on the Dalmatian isl islands
ands islands of Lissa and Lagosta. Four
Italian flags have been hoisted. A
Trieste dispatch states that Italian
troops have landed at Fiume.
Washington, Nov. 5. Austrian

prisoners captured by the Italians be-!

fore the armistice became effective :
yesterday are estimated now at half
a million. The booty captured includ-1
ed a quarter of a million horses.
Washington, Nov. 5. An official
dispatch from Rome today telling of
the results of the 'final Austrian de defeat,
feat, defeat, says .that in the army of Trentino
alone more than 150,000 prisoners fell
into Italian hands.
one thing, "it is regarded as certain
that complete evacuation of Alsace Alsace-Lorraine
Lorraine Alsace-Lorraine will be insisted upon, as well
as the occupation of the Rhine fort fortresses
resses fortresses by allied garrisons. Surrender
of the German submarines and a sub substantial
stantial substantial part of the high sea fleet and
the occupation of land defenses that
protest German naval bases also is

So far as the "German army is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, it must go back into Germany
probably without the vast mechanism
of war which it carried sinto France
and Belgium. All the big guns, tanks
and aircraft, under the Austrian pre precedent,
cedent, precedent, would' be concentrated and left
under the direction of the allied and
American armies.
Both in the United States and in
the allied countries it is said the ne necessity
cessity necessity is 'recognized of setting in mo motion
tion motion the wheels of peacetime industry
at the earliest possible moment in or order
der order to afford employment and sup support
port support to the millions of discharged sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. This is expected to be hasten hastened.
ed. hastened. The armistice or protocol which
stopped the Spanish-American war
was on August 12, 1898. It provided
in its terms for a meeting of the peace
plenipotentiaries in Paris before Oct.
1, following. The purpose was "to as assemble
semble assemble the conferees at the earliest
practical moment.
Probably the same purpose will



Not Much Interest Taken in the Con Contest
test Contest in the Southern
" States

(Associated Press)
Atlanta, Nov. 5.-The election in
the South today promises to be apa apathetic
thetic apathetic with the exception of several
congressional districts where the indi indications
cations indications point to republican strength.
These .include the Second, Third and
Fifth districts of Tennessee; the Third
and Fifth in North Carolina; the Sev Seventh
enth Seventh and Ninth in Georgia. In Geor Georgia
gia Georgia also Geo. W. Harris is opposed for
the Senate by G. IL Williams of Dub Dublin.
lin. Dublin. ..

id H i

11 0






hp w miK
Jim ririlL 11)1 Lily

Enemy in Desperate Effort to
Check Americans


govern in the present instance, allow allowing
ing allowing only sufficient time to elapse to
carry out the conditions looking to the
demobilization of the Central Powers'
armies, assembly and control of mili military
tary military supplies and establishment of
garrisons. v ;
The Entente Allies and America ex expect
pect expect to go. into tjie conference only
after they have reached a perfect un understanding
derstanding understanding with themselves.

They will lay down these terms and
while they may choose to permit the
latter to make arguments and "pleas
in abatement," the result in the end
must be what the victors choose to

make it.
Deprived of any power of resist resistance,
ance, resistance, it is pointed out, the Teutons
will be obliged to submit,' even tho'
they might refuse to sign treaties, in
which c5fee the military occupation of
their countries by the Allies might
continue indefinitely.
Paper Trinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
The "Easeall' Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 24-tf

With the Americans on the Sedan
Front, Nov. 5, 1:15 p. m. (By the
Associated Press.) Bitter fighting is ;
taking place today along the Meuse j

river. American patrols again suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in crossing the river at Brieul-

lies on a pontoon bridge constructed

under fire.
Berlin, Nov. 5. An official state statement
ment statement today says that a strong Ameri American
can American attack east of the Meuse broke

Paris, Nov. 5. It is officially an-.1

nounced that French successes have
compelled the Germans to make new
withdrawals. Between the Oise and
Aisne the ( French have advanced a
mile on a five-mile front. The French
First army resumed the attack this
morning, making progress between
Sissone and .iChateau Porcien, s and
pentrating the Hunding line. The
French are making a general advance
from east of s Quentin and Le Petit
to the outskirts of Herpy.

. London, Nov. 5. The British in an
offensive southeast oi Valenciennes
captured the fortified town of Leques Leques-r.oy
r.oy Leques-r.oy after completely surrounding it,
it officially reported. The entire gar garrison
rison garrison of more than a thousand xtroops
was also -captured. Rapid progress
was made east of Lequesnoy, where
an advance between three and four
miles was scored and a number i
villages occupied.

Washington, Nov. 5. Among the
Americans listed at German prison
camps are included: At'Rastaat, Pri Private
vate Private Evans Autrey,' Lamison, Ala. At
an unknown camp, Sergeant Milton
McS wain, i Pell City, Ala.; Privates
Parchel Ashmore, Atlanta; -Felix

Dent, Macon, Ga. At Karlsruhe, Lieut.
Van BurgiD, Atlanta.
Washington, Nov. 5. Among those
previously reported missing are the
following: Wounded severely, Pri Private
vate Private Arthur Barron, Aijcadia, Fla.
Wounded, Corporal Frank Folkelman,
Macon, Ga.; Corporal Joe Thompson,
Augusta, Ga..' Slightly wounded, Lt.
William Brooker, Tampa, Fla. In the
hospital, sick, Private James Stevens,
Brunswick, Ga. Returned tG duty,
Private Julian Sanderson, Greensboro,
. London, Nov. 5. A demonstration
was held before the Bismarck Ynonu-

ment, in Berlin Sunday, in favor of
continuing the war and a resolution
passed protesting against, accepting a
humiliating peace, according to a
Copenhagen dispatch. "'" ?,
London, Nov. 5. The Bolsheviki
government of Russia, it is reported
from Petrograd, has handed neutral
ministers a note for transmission- to
the Entente nation's, asking for the
opening of peace negotiations, and to
stop hostilities between the Allies and
the soviet government, says a Copen Copenhagen
hagen Copenhagen dispatoh. x

If you are contemplating the print printing
ing printing of placards for your exhibits at
the fair, place your order at once. The
usual rush during fair week may pre prevent
vent prevent getting out your work on time,
unless the order is placed a short time
in advance. THE STAR.
... u ...

A pair of strictly first class mules
for sale. Apply at Star office. 28-6U


:'2:':'v'&ttJrfr m "m"- Uv 'm"- "m- "m'- w H"- & 2'- Z'- 'm-- 1 "m"- 'm- mV-VIl:: : (

v J


Florida Headquarters, Y. M. C. A. Building, Jacksonville, Fla Nov. 2, 1918
Dear Sir: When the District and County Quotas' for Florida were made ud. it was upon the basis of $170,500,000.

You have doubtless seen in the press the fact that President Wilson has approved ah increase of this National

$ quota to $250,000,000. We have received formal notice of this fact.
Florida in company with other States of the Union, has cheerfully accepted the additional quota thus neces-
c sitated. We feel, however, that it would, at this late date,, be wise not to increase the quotas of the Districts and
' Counties, but are writing all District and County Chairmen, and acquainting them with these facts. We believe
it is only necessary to let the people understand that each county will have to go over the top, to the extent of at
least 25 per cent, to insure the raising of Florida's share of this immense sum. We believe the people would pre- "4
fer to do this in this way, and having so much confidence in them, we feel that this is the best course to pursue.
You will readily realize that you ought to immediately acquaint every leader in your territory with this vital-
J ly changed situation, but the people themselves ought to understand the situation thoroughly. I. shall leave this f;
H .matter entireley to you having confidence that your territory will meet the new situation in splendid fashion.
: With kindest regards, I am, Yours sincerely,
J. HERBERT WILSON, State Campaign Director.
: M



An I A PlCIIIIir CT4 nltion thniout;- The Star stands by it3
ULALA lYliiIiiU jiAli-as8ertions that our pubiic $cho1 sys-
, Item-is badly warped, in need of re-

Published Every Day Except Sunday by
It. R. Carroll, PreHldeat
P. V, Leaves good, Seeretary-Treaaorer
J. II. Benjarala, Editor
Entered at Ocala,
lecond-class matter.
Fla., -08tofflce a
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
UtA otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
peclal dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. TELEPHONES
Baainea Of flea ...........
Editorial Department ...
Socle tr Editor Five,.
. .Five-One
JMeplayi Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi
tion cnargrea on aas. tnai run less man
iX times 6c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Kates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Tfotleeat 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oosltlor
oosltlor com-oosltlor charges.
- Leg-al advertisements' at legal rates.
Electros 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.. ...
.. 1.25
.. .50
.. 4.25
.. 2.25
. .80
The reform school for boys should
be removed from the vicinity of Mar-
ianna. -' .'V
' A dispatch from New York says
that Morton f. riant is dead. Mr.
Plant was the son of H.B. Plant, and
like his father was a friend of Florida.
He was 66 years of age.
We see that communication of BB.
Lane, in the Banner, is marked "ad "advertisement."
vertisement." "advertisement." We wonder if Lane paid
for it out of hi 8 own pocket or out of
that ten dollars per county grafted
from the public school funds. V
Ed Carmichael says his Daylight
Line boats will be running on the Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha river as usual, this winter.
This is good news. The Daylight Line
has brought lots of .people and money
.to Ocala. : ; r )
'B. B. Lane, "chairman of the state
campaign committee for ratification
of the ten-mill school tax amend amendment,
ment, amendment, takes some of the Banner's
Space this morning to abuse the editor
of the Star. Beyond saying part ; of
his letter, is a plain lie and the balance
misrepresentation we have no com comment
ment comment to make on it J
. Gov. Catts says J. V. Burke is an
ingrate and that he will remove him
from the tax commission. Burke's in ingratitude
gratitude ingratitude consists in his working
against the governor's son-in-law,
who is a candidate for tax collector of
Duval county The worst thing Burke
ever did was doing his best to elect
Catts, which service the governor has
now forgotten.
We have greatly enjoyed, during
the last two months, our discussion
with Superintendent Brinson on the
ten-mill amendment. "The war now
being over, we have buried the hat hatchet,
chet, hatchet, handle and all. Mr. Brinson is a
hardworking and competent official
and, we believe, has been conscien conscien-tious
tious conscien-tious in his aunnort of the amendment.
'We presume that, he will insist that
we have been wicked in opposing it,
but we are used to being misunder misunderstood.
stood. misunderstood.
fe do not know how .the ten-null
amendment will fare at the hands of
the voters today, but whether it suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds or fails, we will always be glad
we fought it. Success or failure does
not count with us in our support of or
opposition to any man or measure.
When we have considered the differ different
ent different sides of a question, and decided
which, to the best of our judgment, is
the right, we go ahead. We had not
? supposed when we first commented on
the ten-mill 'tax that we were going
to arouse such a storm of opposition
and abuse. It did not take us long
to find out that we were bucking a
political machine and a very unscru unscrupulous
pulous unscrupulous one at that. Taking ten dol dollars
lars dollars from the public school funds of
each county to carry on the campaign
with, was a barefaced steal and the
fact that the state teachers' associa association
tion association made a request for this swipe
from the school revenue shows : that
the 'teachers of Florida need to attend
a class of instruction in political inor inor-ality.
ality. inor-ality. The young ladies who mostly
make up the teaching force of Florida,
- J 1 li 1 T 1
ui. cuurse, aian i Know iney were ao ao--
- ao-- ing wrong in supporting such a meas measure.
ure. measure. But some man, who should have
known better, and probably did, in introduced
troduced introduced the measure and the others
voted for it. Now, if the teachers oif
this state can divert five hundred dol dollars
lars dollars of, public money to their own uses
they can divert fifty thousand or half
a million. It is all on the same prin principle
ciple principle or lack of principle. The cam campaign
paign campaign carried on by the teachers' com committee
mittee committee has been one of misrepresenta-

forming, and that there i3 nobody of

influence connected with it that has
any idea of improving it. They in indulge
dulge indulge in their fads and never consult
the people unless they want more
money. Whether this amendment suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds or fails, the people will sooner
or later have a housecleaning on pub public
lic public school affairs and when they do
they can remember that the Star be
gan the fight in their behalf.
A number of years ago, W. N.
Sheats, then state superintendent of
public instruction, wa3 the victim of
what we considered a disreputable
trick. A false report about him was
circulated at a time when he could not
deny it, and he was consequently de
feated. We have always thought he
was treated badly and also thought
he was above sueh tactics himself,
and we have steadily supported him
for office Now, we regret to find
Mr. Sheats employing the same tac tactics
tics tactics as those which defeated him four fourteen
teen fourteen years ago. Last week, he circu
lated the report that there was a sec secret
ret secret organization fighting the ten-mill
amendment. The people opposing this
measure have no organization, secret
nor otherwise, and Mr. Sheats knows
it. He circulated ; the report simply
and solely to make votes. It is time
for the people of Florida to find an
other man to put at the head of their
educational affairs.
Some weeks ago, the Star charged
that the move to put the ten-mill
amendment through was being "gum
shoed," and Mr, Brinson made indig
nant denial of the statement. Proof
of what the Star, said was given last
week in a letter sent out by State
Superintendent Sheats. Said letter be began
gan began as-follows:
Educational Department,
State of Florida,
t Tallahassee, October 24.
Let every schoof officer, teacher and
friend of the public schools in Florida
get busy!'-:...-- ; "-.
The close-mouthed policy suggested
by the committee on resolutions at a
teachers' summer school last August
must be abandoned instantly, or the
10-mill amendment to Section 8 of
Article XII. of the state constitution
will be lost at the polls on Nov. 5th.
We are glad to se the Tampa Times
coming in on the campaign against
the Marianna reform school. Several
years ago, the Times and the Star
were almost alone in denouncing Gov Governor
ernor Governor (now Senator) Trammell for
his slackness in not removing the
trustees of the school, whose negli negligence
gence negligence was responsible for the burning
alive of eight inmates of the school.
The Times, like' the Star, found that
not only the governor but the people
in general of the state didn't care
what became of the Iboys, so it quit in
disgust. It remains tosbe seen if the
people are as careless'' now as they
were five years ago.
In the Times-Union of v Saturday
was an editorial f avQring the ten ten-mill
mill ten-mill amendment. We read it ') with
pleasure, not because we agreed with
it, but because of the manner in which
it was written. It was a clean-cut
argument ir. favor of the amendment,
but it did not cast any aspersions on
the people who opposed it. We would
take pleasure in debating any public
matter with the writer of that article,
and still greater pleasure in having
him agree with us. It is evident that
he understands the ethics of journal-!
ism. j' '' ;."
The Star has given more free space
than any other paper in Florida to the
champions of the ten-mill amendment.
It has given to Mr. Brinson, Mr. Cros Crosby,
by, Crosby, Mr. Lane, Mr. Green and one or
two more riot less than twenty columns.-
Yet Mr. B. B. Lane says we
have not given his side a showing.
Monday evening, October 28th, at
7 :30 o'clock, Mr. Marcellus Wilkinson
and Miss Marguerite ; Frances Long
were united in marriage at the resi residence
dence residence of the Episcopal minister, Rev.
Samuel Ward. The wedding was not
made conspicuous, only the immediate
members of the bride's family wit witnessing
nessing witnessing the marriage. '.'
The bride is the youngest daughter
of our popular mayor, Frank M. Long,
who K has been, prominent in he af affairs
fairs affairs of Florida for a number ," of
years. The groom comes from one of
the first families of Louisiana, owning
large interests in sugar plantations
has an uncle in Congress and also an
uncle serving as chief of staff in Gen General
eral General Pershing's army, and is a cousin
of Secretary of the Navy Daniels. The
happy couple will make Orlando their
future home. Haines City Herald.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M.- Long, formerly
of Holder, are well, remembered in
Ocala by many friends, who join the
Star in good wishes for the happy life
of their daughter and her husband.
We have a Maxwell truck, solid
tires; cab windshield, and body. ,Th
owner has gone out of business and
left it with us for sale. A bargain.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. l-6t

Prompt delivery of prescriptions ls'cruel war that was so suddenly let

the watchword here. Tell your physic-
ian to leave them with us. We allow

no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf


Following, is the translation of an
article that appeared recently in a
leading Netherlands newspaper. It
was sent to Mr. D. S. Woodrow by a
prominent merchant of Amsterdam',
who says it represents the opinion of
at least 90 per cent of the people of
Lusitania Lusitania
What a curse is falling upon Ger Germany
many Germany for her reckless submarine war warfare
fare warfare against merchantmen and fish fishing
ing fishing vessels. Through her pirate U U-boats
boats U-boats the German government forced
the Great Republic to declare war and
now they are reaping the conse consequences.
quences. consequences. Germany is now in a state
of consternation. This is apparent,
not only in the newspapers, but leaks
cut in letters and conversations as
well. A passive young giant was
roused by the sting of insult as he
stood watching the struggle in the
Old World from his home in the West
and lo! He arose in the fullness of his
strength and the Old World is looking
on either with admiration or trembling
at the magic power of that same New
The German newspapers, with their
gross ignorance of human nature had
always depicted the young American
nation as a set of selfish business men, j
whose sole interest was the almighty
dollar, and.lo! before the affrighted
German people there stands a mighty
young nation that is gladly offering;
its life-blood and possessions for the j
sake of a high ideal and now -enters!
upon its heroic age.
Yes, its heroic age. j
In the pages of the world's history
there is nothing to compare with that
which the American nation has achiev i
ed within the short space of a few
months. It did but stamp its foot
upon the ground and millions of sol soldiers
diers soldiers came forth with their cannon
and armsi and provisions, and they
mocked at the thwarted U-boats at
they formed a bridge over the ocean
along which the youth "of that New
World, as they declared, were march marching
ing marching to the rescue of the-Old World, to
free it from' military autocracy and
despotism and a manner of conduct conducting
ing conducting warfare which has taken poor
suffering humanity straight back to
the times of th6 barbarians.
The Americans' have entered upon
this war with an enthusiasm like that
which inspired the Crusaders of old.
Never a village so small but what it
has sent out its sons' across those seas
where the pirate boats are lurking
like sharks for their prey. Money is
handled as water for the great na national
tional national object. For the war expendi expenditure
ture expenditure for a single -twelvemonth the
Senate voted unanimously the vast
sum of twenty-four thousand million
dollars. To each slate that is fighting
against Germany it lends millions of
dollars. The enthusiasm of that great
nation is no momentary flame but
glows with the steady fire of concen concentrated
trated concentrated power. The nation though com composed
posed composed of so many different elements
has been welded by that same enthus enthusiasm,
iasm, enthusiasm, and self-sacrificing devotion to a
great ideal, into one great indissolu indissoluble
ble indissoluble .bond of union. The heroic age of
t America will never cease to be a
source of inspiration and devotion for
its people.
It is a new nation that has brought
these wonders about; not an Anglo.
Saxon race tjut a world-race fillea
with the American- spirit, the great
world power that is to be the decisive
factor in this war. :
A moment ago I had before me an
American list of honor and I thought
as I scanned its columns what a diver diversity
sity diversity of colors go to form the new
brilliant white American light Poles,
Austrians, Germans, Italians, French,
Slavonic peoples, j Hollanders,. Span Spaniards,
iards, Spaniards, colored races they had all laid
down their lives to the cause. : And
a3 one reflected upon the many differ different
ent different races now forming that one great
nation, it was good to read what the
genial commander-in-chief, Marshal
Foch says in their testimony: "They
are men absolutely without fear, they
know how to obey and they are led by
company officers upon whom one can
rely." What Germany attained after
fifty years of exercise and discipline,
this young many-colored American
nation has acquired in a few months
only. Verily liberty is justified of her
I was struck to read in the report
of the struggle of, the 11th of August,
that "The Americans arrived after a
forced march in the nick of time on
the battle field in the" triangle of
Chipilly. Without stopping to restj
they fixed their bayonets and followed
'ie tir de barrage' so that they might
dash forward immediately the cannon
stopped firing. They were almost ex exclusively
clusively exclusively young men from Chicago.
They were met by a fierce volley of
machine guns but with a cry of 'Lusi 'Lusitania!
tania! 'Lusitania! Lusitania!' they dashed for forward,
ward, forward, cleared the triangle of Chipilly
cf the enemy and made 500 prisoners,
belonging to the 24th, 33rd, 54th and
lOoth Wurtemburg divisions."
Of these young heroes of Chicago
it is testified that if placed under good
head officers, who require years of
training, no better or more intelligent
soldiers could a commander desire.
"They are the most intelligent,
thoughtful and self-reliant bayonets
in the world!"
Young America is sending as many
of such young men armed, housed and
fed to the Old World as France re requires,
quires, requires, where they will bring this
loose upon our continent, finally to a
. finish. And a horrible lesson for au-
tocrats it may well be that it was the
reckless U-boat war against passen-

5f ydDoo


Ddl. MoDTrnostead

The most delicious
pancakes, anyone
ever tasted

ger boats and fishing smacks which
made the Americans to intervene and
save the .world from a repetition of
such a war.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
i o'clock, until further notice. ;
(: Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
. ; .S '.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K .of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viisting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always 'Welcome. V
' P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. v
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
. H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday ; eve evenings,
nings, evenings, in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
' E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. 0. 0. F,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
Ocata Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets atYonge'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. Bpuvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
, We are expecting a big allotment oi
wool. to be made up into socks and
sweaters. These articles have to be
completed in thirty days and made ac according
cording according to the latest directions. There
is an urgent need for experienced
knitters. Will all ladies desiring to
work on the allotment please leave
their names at the Red Cross head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. Phone 381. House 10 to 12
a. m. and 1 to A p. m. Watch the
papers for notice of the arrival of!
wool. Marion County Chapter,
American Red Cross.
V. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Do you read the want ads?


W1W J.ll l WfK
' 1 1 "-'' p

fe Jiff F 4

(rj! wh yi

Mc Larcn's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deviled Cheese,
Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple Cheese, Edam Cheese,
Dried Hfls, ; ',
Seedless Raisins,
New Seeded Raisins,
Dromedary Dales;
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel.
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
Sweet Relish.
cooking; APPLES -'
65c Peck. 1

Phones 16 '&. 174.

Passenger 'and Baggage


m o v i n;g

Long and Short hauling

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


2 Rounded Teaspoonfuls
2 Rounded Teaspoonfuls :

Tea 1 Pounded Teaspoonful
Other Dish 1 Rounded Teaspoonful

juaKing t rounaea teaspooniuis a pouna a montn, leaving one pound
day; or,over 4 pounds a month. for other uses.

Read the Star Want Ads. It Days

9 y,

utli I
pi i i i.
The HECKcr.CeRtAi. Co.
. UMS Office MewyuKucff"
' Storage and Packing
No Sugar
1 Rounded Teaspoonful
I Level Teaspoonful
Making 1 rounded teaspoonfuls
a' day for table use; or only one





To The
For the Same Reason
i o
Eyes are too precious
to be neglected for a
moment. I will assure
.jrs?" ..... a ;
sis of your eye troubles.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla
Have Your
Done at
Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har-
i- ti ll T L. T I
rington Tfnll Lunch Room
Mclver & MacKay
PHONES 17. 104. Mi
Evening Star
H ATES Twenty-five '," words
or less one time 25 cents:
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
Words, and under fif fifty,"
ty," fifty," double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
Gel the Genuir.sS7
k U?MZ tccnorny
mmmmm mamm mmmm mm
; Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. .Give? .More and Better
Work for th Money than any other
contractor in the city.

si 1

We have fust received three of the latest model Maxwell Worm
Driven Trucks. We have sold eight of these trucks in the past two
months. They give perfect service under any load or road condi condition.
tion. condition. For a short time the price will be $1350.00 delivered, war tax
and freight paid. This is the chassis, cab and windshield with
United States 34 x 4 1-2 Tires, smooth in front, Chain tread in rear.
If you like we can have any style body put on the truck. Maxwell
Trucks will cut your hauling expense in half

SskssssssS 1 1 Shi I


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

What reality is perfect?
Does not fancy always deck
With rich hues the things we long for,
Little else save that we reck?
All our hopes and all our longings
Turn to that one precious prize,
And we gaze with tender rapture
Shining in our longing eyes.
often when we grasp the treasure
Disappointment fills the heart,
And the Imes we thought so lovely
Swiftly for aye depart.
Notice, Red Cross Workers
The surgical dressings have arriv
ed. The rooms are open every day
from one until five p. m. There is an
urgent need for workers.
Marion Co. Chapter, A. R. C.
Meeting of the King's Daughters
The Kinc's Daughters will meet
i o
Thursday afternoon at three o'clock
I at the Methodist church.
isa Alice, Bruton is enjoying a
. .
! visit from her niece, Mrs. Kate, w at-
I son and daughter of Jacksonville.
Mrs. Merrill and the little daughter
of Mr. and Mrsj Barney Spencer are
confined to their homes by sickness.
Mr. and Mrs. Sipple of Winter Hav Haven,
en, Haven, who have been visiting their
daughter, Miss Edna Sipple at the
Arms House, returned to their home
today. :
Mrs. Sue Frink, who is spending the
winter with her daughter, Mrs. Wat Watson
son Watson in Jacksonville, will remain in
that city during Mrs. Watson's visit
to Ocala. -.J
' Miss Leone Brooks has returned to
Ocala from her home at Fellowship,
where she has been spending her va-
vation, and is again with her aunt,
Mrs. John Brooks. ;
Misses Elizabeth, Turner, Alma
Hall, Inez and Pauline Collins and
Messrs. Glyndon Hall and Frank Ross
made a delightful trip to Gainesville
Sunday afternoon in the latter's car.
... s r .. -.'
Mrs. Julia V. Turner and daughter,
Elizabeth, have arrived in Ocala from
Tennessee, where they spent the sum
mer. While in Ocala they will be the
guests of Mrs. J. F. Hall. Later they
will go to Tampa for the winter.
Capt. J. A. Tucker, an aged gentle
man ; and one of Ocala's old land landmarks,
marks, landmarks, who lives all alone out beyond
Fifth street, east, has been very ill j
and it still far from well. He would
(appreciate visits from his friends or;
others to cheer and comfort him in his
Mrs. S. J. Merck arrived Saturday
from Eustis and will spend the great greater
er greater part of the winter with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. B. H. Seymour. Mrs. Merck
has spent a part of the summer with
her daughter, Mrs. Wyley in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Her., many Ocala vfriends are
giving her a cordial welcome.
A wedding of great interest .to a
large circle of friends last evening
was that of Lieut. Hibbert Weathers
to Miss Edith Taylor at the suburban
home of the bride's family at Glen Glen-dale,
dale, Glen-dale, Ohio, near Cincinnati. The wed wedding
ding wedding was a quiet though beautiful
home affair. Major B. A. Weathers,
the groom's brother, acted as best
man. The ceremony was followed by
a large reception. Lieut. Paul Weath Weathers
ers Weathers of Washington and Mr. and Mrs.
G. H." Ford, who have been visiting
. ...i-iftiv.,w.,.'.'x-v

Mtawel Trails I

: : : imusw

relatives in Macon, were guests at the
wedding. The bride has been one of
the most interested and conservative
of war workers, and arranged her
wedding plans accordingly.
Capt. Oscar Hilburn, the young
Tampa attorney, who is now in serv service
ice service in France, has been wounded, this
news having been received this week
by his uncle, Mr. J. S. Hilburn. Capt.
HilbUrn is well and favorably known
throughout the state. He is the son
cf Rev. J. P. Hilburn; a former pastor
of St. James Methodist church in Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka and stands well in professional
and military circles of his home city,
Tampa. Palatka Post.
This news will be sincerely regret regretted
ted regretted by the many friends of Capt. Hil

burn in this city, where he lived for
a number of years when -a child, his
father, Rev J. P. Hilburn, having
; held the pastorate of the Methodist
church here.
There were only eight workers yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the Red Cross
work rooms. They were Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt, Mrs. H. B. Clarkson, Mrs. E.
W. Clement, Mrs. G. S. Scott, Mrs.
William Sinclair, Mrs. R. G. Blake,
Mrs. Leila .Colby and Miss Minnie
Gamsby. The work for Marion coun county
ty county is very heavy this month. Every
woman in Ocala who is interested will
please come each afternoon and assist.
There is plenty of work for all and
but few workers.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Harper reecived
the sad intelligence this morning that
their son-in-law, Leland McMillan.
passed away at 7 o'clock last night
at his home in Miami, from an attack
of influenzal Mrs. McMillan was for
merly Miss Lillian Harper and she is
also quite ill with the sane affliction.
Mrs. Harper will leave this afternoon
for Miami in response to this mes
sage. The Star extends sincere sym sympathy
pathy sympathy to the afflicted ones.
The many friends of Mrs. S. E. Wa
terman in the third ward of the city
will be glad to know that she expects
to again occupy her residence there,
which has been leased for several
years, during which time she has
made her home with Mrs. Georgia
Newsom and with relatives in other
sections of the state.
Scraps of Cretonne Wanted for Red
Cross Work. The Red Cross head
quarters in this city desire that all
persons having scraps of cretonne of
not less dimensions than thirteen by
twenty inches or thirteen by forty in
ches will please bring them to the
headquarters at the board of trade
I rooms. These scraps will be made into
"property bags" to hold the personal
effects of wounded soldiers at the hos
pitals. The scraps are needed the
first of the week.
(Concluded on Fourth Pa?e)
, Any patrons who prefer to keep
their children from school for another
week on account of influenza, may if
they desire, send the children to the
school house at 1:30 each day, after
school is dismissed, when the teachers
will assign work for the next day,
make explanations, receive written
work and do all that is possible to en enable
able enable the child to keep up with the
grade. Nellie C. Stevens.
Two chain tread, quick detachable
34 x 4 United States casings and
two gray tubes to fit same. Never
used. At a reasonable discount from
regular prices. M&xwell Agency
Ocala 28-6t
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.

Ocala Florida



Dumb Agony of Cossack Woman, Tak Taking
ing Taking Leave of Mate, More Impres Impressive
sive Impressive Than Flow of Tears.
It was the square of Yurlevets (on
the Volga) that one of those tragic
fragments which life casts up like
driftwood was flung at our feet. A
Cossack's leave-taking of Ms mate;
that was all, a million times repeated
iu a million different izbas, in that one
summer. But it was more symbol of
woman's ancient and inarticulate grief.
These shawled and booted women of
the orth are too burdened with with-earth's
earth's with-earth's sorrow to weep; they are like
dumb cattle In their woe. The soldier
himself was openly wiping his eyes on
his coarse, dusty, brown sleeve, while
under bpth arms he clutched absurdly
two enormous loaves of black bread.
A dingy little child in Its mother's arms
fluttered uncomprehending hands In
the direction of the steamer ; but from
the Mongol-cheeked, gray-eyed woman
there was no sign.
She neither touched her man In fare
well, nor offered any of those small
caresses by which we seek to mitigate
our grief. The sullen silence of the
North had laid its finger upon her.
but her eyes followed her mate with
the wild, unreasonable grief of the
forest sprung. She stood still star staring,
ing, staring, unaware of the baby in her arms.
while the steamer moved slowly out
into the gray n.ists. Long after dusk
had closed down, I could see her face
straining in the gloaming like a mask
of despair. Olive Gilbreath In the
Yale Review.
Explanation of Biblical Passages That
Seem to Say the Redeemer Had
Brothers and Sisters.
To judge from the passages Matthew
12:44, 46; 13:55, 56; Luke 7:19; St.
John 7 :3, 5, 10, Christ undoubtedly had
brothers and sisters. These passages,
are, however, contradicted by others,
from which we learn that the pretend
ed brothers of Christ were only his
cousins. Thus, according ; to Luke
6:15, and John 19:25, James was, the
son of one Alpheus, or Cleophas, and
Mary, the Virgin's sister. From Mat
thew 27:55, and Mark 15:40, we learn(
that Joses, or Joseph, was James'
brother, and ", according to Luke
6 :16, was also Jude. In other pas
sages the fourth pretended brother of
Christ Is designated by the Jews as
the brother of James, Jude and Joses.
It is also claimed, in explanation of
this theological puzzle, that the Jews
were wont to apply the, term brother
to cousins, to relatives In collateral
line, and even to mere, friends (Gene (Genesis
sis (Genesis 12:14-29). The view that the
above-mentioned personages were but
Christ's cousins, and not his brothers,
is held by Tertullian,, Origen, Ambrosi Ambrosi-us,
us, Ambrosi-us, Irenaeus and, in fact, by all the
Catholic church ; also prominent
protestants (Grotius, Calvin etc)
share in it. ,! V
"Redhead" Is Farmers' Friend.
"Redhead" is a regular doctor of the
fruit orchard, systematically search searching
ing searching every crack and crevice in the
bark, and testing with his sharp little
augur every spot which looks as
though it might conceal beneath the
bark a tree-borer. The hundreds of
little holes drilled in the bark do not
hurt the apple trees, but they mean
that many an apple-borer has been
discovered and transfixed on red redhead's
head's redhead's spearlike tongue, to be swal swallowed
lowed swallowed a second later with keen rel relish,
ish, relish, or taken away to a gaping fledg fledgling.
ling. fledgling. The red-headed wooipecker usually
selects a partly decayed tree In which
to chisel a hole for its nest. "Both
father and mother bird take turns in
the excavating. The one that Is off
duty forages in the vicinity for grubs,
beetles, a little corn, and preferably
beech nuts. At a loving call from its
mate It returns promptly to take Its
turn, on the Job about 20 minutes or
half an hour to the shift. "Redhead"
has a thrifty habit of storing away
nuts for the winter, frequently to be
appropriated, however, by the squir squirrels.'
rels.' squirrels.' Language of Heaven.
A correspondent sends me a story
which Is a good parallel (or, rather,
the exact opposite of a parallel) to
that of the minister who prayed in
There was in Dublin an old lady
both eccentric, and devout. One day
she sent for a Jewish minister, and
started to learn Hebrew most assid assiduously.
uously. assiduously. Though she was eccentric,
and her friends were rarely surprised
at anything she chose to do, they
did wonder at this, and asked her the
"It would 111 become me," she re replied,
plied, replied, "when I meet my Maker, as
soon I shall, to address him in any
but his native language.'--London
To Make Your. Shoes Last.
When your shoe leather gets dry or
hard, you should oil or grease It, says
the popular Science Monthly. To do
this, first brush off all mud and then
wash the shoe In warm water, drying it
with a soft cloth
While tlie shoe is still wet, apply the
oil or grease, rubbing it in with a swab
of wool, or better still, with the palm
of the hand. After treatment, the
shoes should be left to dry in a warm
but not in a hot place. Castor oil is
recommended for shoes that are to be
polished. For plainer footgear, fish oil
and oleine or any one of the less ex
pensive oUs may be substituted with

Bright, New and Cheery Ones to Send to the
Soldiers overseas at a most extensive price
range. Make your selections early.

The Specialty






- ? t r .....
I i'vi' ;1
V -X VA 7

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.

Cfye Kept Her Locks Dark and
Glossy, with Sage Tea
and Sulphur.
' When you darken vour hair with Sage
Tea and Sulphur, no one can tell, be
cause its done po naturally, so evenly.
Preparing this' mixture, though, at home
is mussy and troublesome. For 50 cent0!
ox can buy at anv drugstore the.ready-
1 .i.Atj.i:
o-use preparation, improved oy me Reun Reunion
ion Reunion of other ingredients, called "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound." You just
dampen a spon?c or soft brush with it
and draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time. By morning
all gray hair disappears, and, after an another
other another application or two, your hair be-
coni"S beautifully darkened, glossy ana
luxuriant. 1
Grav, faJed hair, though no disgrace,
is a sign of oM age, and as we all de
sire a youthful and attractive appear appearance,
ance, appearance, get busy at once with Wypth's Sage
and Sulphur Compound-and look years
younjior i is reauy-io-uae pri-paiauuu
J 1' ..I t,1!, (".nn.n'ai. mi4 nvt- a.
mediciiH It ii not intended for the cure,
mitigation or prevention of disease.
The Board of Public Instruction will
pay the above amount for evidence to
convict the parties who broke the
doors of the North Ocala school build-
J. H. Brinson,
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap ap-nlv
nlv ap-nlv yA Ar-cr Tirith a strnne'. high glOSS-
i;v.;n. Pnsmol finish. Made for
wear and tea.
For Sale By


Slay the Pesky
Critters with ;
It's the simplest TOCT
;n 5t ihfk world 1 l
' 1 I T T T I 5
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; Yi Gals
$1.33; Gals $20
Pint size 65c, Quart
' size, 75c.; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
fenole Chemical Cb.
Jacksonville, Fla. ,.
Fenole la sold in Ocala by wAuii-
Monopoly Drugstore, Clarkaon Hara Hara-Co..
Co.. Hara-Co.. OUle Mordls. Tydlngs Drug: Co
The Court Pharmacy, Smith
Co., Carn-Thomae Co.. II- B.
Co.. Ocala Seed tor.
Florida must give
United 7arKbrk Cnrtpj&i

I i ftis

very good results. uc r


m mm

Election day is quiet in Ocala. Up
to 2:45 p. in., 268 votes had been cast.
Harry Woodward of Martel was a
business visitor in our city Monday
Guava paste 80 cents per package
at Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
Mr. Hood of the International Har Harvesting
vesting Harvesting Co., with headquarters in
Jacksonville, is a business visitor in
the city today.
Mr. Jake Goldman writes home
from Camp Hill, Virginia,, that he ex expects
pects expects to be on the "briny deep" in a
few days bound for France to hurry
the Hun on his way to Berlin.
L I. III. I.
New Florida syrup in bulk by the
quart or gallon. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 5-6t
Laurel Seckinger of Martel, who is
attending the University of Florida,
in the S. A. F. C, spent Sunday with
his parents at Martel. He was in
uniform and made a fine looking sol soldier.
dier. soldier. Flower and garden seeds for fall
planting now on hand every one
fresh. Bitting & Co., the Carmichael
building. Phone 14. 30-6t
'ir- ; :
The picture at the Temple last
night, "The House of Mirth," was one
oi society intrigue, and was of great
interest. The picture this evening is
one of the big features of the present
time, "A Man Without a Country,"
and carries a lesson particularly ap applicable
plicable applicable to the events now on us. With
it goes the Pa the News, which is al
ways twice worth going to see.
New Florida syrup in bulk by the
quart or gallon. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 5-6t
Belleview's service -flag will have its
first star of gold. A dispatch from
the western front announces that Cor.
poral F.' S. Crosby was killed in ac
tion Sept. 30. His parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Crosby have received from his
commanding officer, Capt. R. C. Cuth
bert, a letter highly praising the
bravery and efficiency of their son.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Parlor. 24-tf
Guava paste 80 cents per package
at Main Street Market. Phone 108. 6t
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hunter have
given up the Ocala House, which they
have managed with great efficiency
for the last year and ahalf, to Mrs.
Morgan, a lady from Winnsville, N. C.
We are glad to know that Mr. and
Mrs. Hunter have no intention of leav leaving
ing leaving Ocala.
Take care of your feet. If they are
giving you trouble, have them ex examined
amined examined by M. M. Little, the only foot
specialist in Ocala. No cost to you. tf
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Flqwer and garden seeds for fall
planting now on hand every one
fresh. Bitting & Co., the Carmichael
building. Phone 14. 30-6t
For expert piano tuner phone "427.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
It is impossible to hire a sign
writer this year, so I advise those who
have banners or sign work to be done
for the fair to bring it in at once,
to avoid disappointment.
Swaim Sign System.
Next to Gates' Garage. 4-3t
','', 7 : : ;
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Do you read the want ads?
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint painting
ing painting if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid all risk
when you use
since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
to the 2-4-1, the result will he pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO UYOURSELF will
have made it so, by using PurexLin PurexLin-seed
seed PurexLin-seed Oil. Adv 1
For Sale By
Ocala. Florida


Hdqs. Med. Det. 315th Engineers,
American E. F. Sept. 10.
To a few of my best friends of
whom I frequently think and to whom
1 would like to write individually did
time permit:
t trust you will not be disappointed
that I' tell, you of none of the horrors
of war; in fact, we have seen little of
it, but i even if we had "orders is or orders"
ders" orders" particularly in this division.
Then, too, you should know me well
enough to expect me to consume more
time in the description of a rose gar garden
den garden than of a gas attack.
I cannot realize that we are already
in September; in fact, there seems to
have been no summer. 1 nave worn
my heavy clothes, overcoat and all,
most of the time, and hereafter, when
Sunny France" is mentioned, I shall
think of Greenland's icy mountains.
I left the United States with two
trunks, a bulging bed roll and a hand
bag. One trunk has failed to show
up and I have mentally consigned it
to the salvage dump. Ere departing
from our summer training station, I
was ordered to dispose of the other
trunk along with the most of my re
maining belongings, and, in com
pliance, shipped same to Paris, bid bidding
ding bidding a fond adieu to such insignifi
cant articles as a $40 pair of boots,
perfectly good blankets, etc. Since
that time we have systematically shed
some articles of comfort at each new
station, and by winter I expect to be
utterly exposed to the elements. If
you know of any one coming over, ad
vise him for me to bring naught be
yond what he can carry on his back
for a ten-mile hike.
Wish I could point out to you on
the map the charming little village in
which we spent July and most of Au August.
gust. August. Everything in it spoke of the
middle centuries buildings, customs
and evn the bent and time-worn men
and women who were its ownlyjnhab
itants until we came. v
It nestled securely in a peacefu
valley, shut in by grain covered hills
seemingly., far removed from ; war.
even tho the sound of the big guns
came to us in the still hours. Leading
out in every direction, state roads
tree-bordered and smootn as pave pavements,
ments, pavements, invited one to investigate their
alluring charms. No matter which
one you took; whether it wandered
o'er vale or hill through village or
through poppy-strewn wheat fields, it
led fro mone unending beauty to an
other.' .' ': -.
Each foot of ground Jjas its crop,
whether it be potatoes, grapes, grain
o plantations of forest trees. I was
glad for our American boys to see the
systematic way in which France
grows and guards her timber. Each
tract of land must produce a certain
amount of timber, and one cannot fell
a tree in his own yard without gov gov-ernment
ernment gov-ernment permission. Since the war the
wild boar which prior to that time in inhabited
habited inhabited these forests in small num numbers,
bers, numbers, have become more or less a
menace and the officers had great
sport hunting them in the early morn morning
ing morning hours. 1- V
In this country no one lives on the
land but all congregate in villages villages-people,
people, villages-people, horses cattle and sheep.
sometimes in alarmingly close prox proximity.
imity. proximity. From any hill one can count
six or eight of these villages in a
radius of half as.many miles. Each
is more or less like the other, with its
church, dating back to the Crusaders;
its chateau with its air of ownership
and protection, and its rambling
stone-roofed buildings, moss covered,
softened and beautified by time barn,
shop and dwelling, all joined end on
end and hugging the narrow winding
streets as tho' space was the most
priceless commodity. Still there was
always room for flowers, either on "the
window sill, the roof, or else they,
sprang from the very rocks that
formed the door-ways.. I was amazed
to find French roses as beautiful as
those of Oregon and dahlias six and
eight feet tall with blossoms that
rival our finest chrysanthemums. My
first French sentence was a request
to enter the garden and see the flow flowers.
ers. flowers. Soon the dear,- old souls, eager
to show their kindly feelings, discov discovered
ered discovered my failing and my room became
an eter changing bower, of bloom. Mj
duties included the care of the civilian
sick, and these bent and time-worn old
women came to me with their tales of
aches and pains. In gratitude for the
meager relief I gave them, they
brought gifts of flowers, fruit, wine
and hbney. One, as a special favor,
gave me a pair of century-old candle.
sticks, which also now repose in that
same trunk in Paris. (By the way, I
imagine that these army trunks will
be finding their way back to the states
tor the next hundred years. U you
happen to see one marked "R; D. A,
by all means seize upon it.)
And so life went at the training
station. But one day the bugle sound sounded
ed sounded before day one morning, and off We
started for the front, leaving our good
friends weeping, just as our own dear
ones had done on the other side. For
tunately my rank gave me a seat in a
car or probably I would still be on the
roadside somewhere nursing my feet.
The end of the first day found us
dirty and weary in a fine, large town,
and it was good to gqfo once more into
a real dining room with tablecloths
and napkins, with real china and the
bright lights. The French waitress is
always charming and ever watchful
of the American soldier's need. When
you first take your seat at the table
she approaches with the most mili militant
tant militant air and demands your bread tick ticket.
et. ticket. Of course, you never have it,
whereupon, she yells out so as to b


(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. Lee Miller has returned to his
home in Whitney, after a short visit
here with relatives and friends.
Rev. J. R. Herndon left this after
noon for Alachua, where he will be in
attendance upon the Suwanee Pres-1
bytery. He will return to Ocala to
Strong hopes are being entertained
for the recovery of Mrs. D. E. Mclver,
whose every symptom within the past
few days has been one of improve improvement.
ment. improvement. Mrs. T. M. Moore is entertaining
the following party from Micanopy
for they day, they having motored
here early this morning and will re
turn to their homes this afternoon,
Mrs. T. A. Hickson, Mrs. O. L. Feas-
ter, Mrs. George carter and Miss
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. McLean spent t.
few days the latter part of last week
with Mr. McLean's father at Pana-
soff kee. They went especially to
bring home their little son, Theodore
Jr., who had been spending the past
three weeks with his grandparents.
Miss Marcella McLean also accom
panied them home.
Miss Mamie Sheppard has returned
from Oldtown, on the Suwannee,
where she went to visit her sister,
Mrs. Chaires, who has been quite ill.
Before Miss Sheppard left, Mrs.
Chaires was much better.
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Beauvais of At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta are guests of the Arms House.
Mr. Beauvais is founder of the "Wake
Up, Daddy," movement. i
Mr. Zach Castleberry, a solid citizen
of Atlanta, and a friend of Dr. Wal Walter
ter Walter Hod; is spending some weeks with
us. -t
Miss Ross arrived from Williston
this morning, and all the high school
teachers except Miss Conibear are
back on duty.
The well-known features of Flor Florence
ence Florence Labadie' will appear on the Tem
pie screen tonight, in "A Man With
out a Country." Miss Labadie first ap appeared
peared appeared before an Ocala audience in a
wild west story, later in "The Million
Dollar Mystery," and has always been
a favorite. She is dead now killed
in an accident a year or more ago
but yet lives to her friends on the
Union Bible study class of second
ward will meet with Mrs. L. T. Izlar
Wednesday at 3:30 p. m. Study will
be the 17th chapter of St. John.
heard by all in the room "No ticky no
bread," "No ticky no bread," and
leaves you bemoaning your fate.' Soon
howeVer, she returns, and in a much
injured air you say, "Mademoiselle,
donnez-moil du pain petit, sil vous
plait" and soon she will slip you a
chunk as big as your foot. The same
is true of sugar, although you gen generally
erally generally don't get it. By the way, sweets
are the crying need of the soldiers.
They would swap you a bottle of
champagne for a bag of chocolates
any day. Upon rare occasions the
canteens and commissaries have Am American
erican American candy for sale and it is not un unusual
usual unusual to see gray-haired colonels el elbowing
bowing elbowing their way thru the line to get
to the counter. (It has even been said
that generals have likewise been seen
in this undignified position."
Since I have been in France I have
realized that it was the French influ influence
ence influence that made the old time Southern
lady different from those of other
parts of our country. Ho woften am I
reminded of my grandmother by these
old women, not only by their manners,
but by their very appearance. One is
constantly surprised at finding the
most refined and classic faces even
amidst the most squalid surroundings.
At the above mentioned town I
drew for my billet a beautiful chat chateau.
eau. chateau. My room, it should be called a
boudoir, was magnificent in propor proportions
tions proportions and furnishings. Low French
windows opened out upon a beautiful
terrace, and upon the ceiling cupids
disported amidst garlands of pink
roses. The great soft bed was cur curtained,
tained, curtained, in damask and unfitted me for
days afterwards for my usual soldier soldier-couch.
couch. soldier-couch. But as all good things come to an
end, soon we were off again; and after
various marches and counter marches,
we arrived at our present station, a
wood impenetratable with spaces cut
here and there for barracks and nar narrow
row narrow connecting paths. It would re-,
mind us of Tales of Arcady were it
not for cannons in front of us, can cannons
nons cannons back of us, cannons on right,
cannons on left of us, which volley
and thunder. ;
The roads by day are more or less
deserted save by ambulances rushing
to and fro, but at night they "become
endless lines of men and guns and
every vehicle from the general's lim limousine
ousine limousine to the great, army r truck and
I can tell you nothing more, save that
the last thing we do at night is to
reach out and locate ourgas mask
and that frequently in the dark we
dive into these masks as a hunted
deer dives into a mountain torrent;
and that when a Boche plane deliber deliberately
ately deliberately pauses above our shack we real realize
ize realize that if he doesn't drop a bomb he


Editor Star: Please give me spact
to make explanation to our learned

. At a meeting of the United War
thusiasm and anxiety of soul seems to tit
, ,. : A, VorK campaign committee for Ucala
have entirely misunderstood theUoc?4. 5
- J 0, last evening, final arrangements were
meaning of my note to the Star and
Thursday, Oct 17th, in which I said the plang for the conven(ion to

iui icawiia uiciciu auiucu X W UUiU 1
a- e il x- it it
vote xor tue consuiuuonai amendment
for state-wide prohibition." I have j
kept my word and voted for it today,
Nov. 5th, but I have no desire to de deceive
ceive deceive my learned friend nor to asso associate
ciate associate with him under false colors,
hence this explanatiton. I have not
joined the prohibition party, never ex expect
pect expect to; I am as fixed in my religion
and politics as the rocks of Gibraltar;
I am a democrat and a local optionist
and not a prohibitionist. This is why
I am opposed to the taxpayers ot
Lake Bryant school being taxed to
buy heaters, dig wells and build school
houses at Gaiter, thirty-five miles
away, when Lake Bryant school has
not had a teacher ten months in ten
years, this not from the. lack of money
either. Yours kindly,
R. F. Rogers.
The casualty lists of the American
army and marine corps are posted in
the star s front windows every day.
If you find on them the name of any anyone
one anyone you know, please report it to the
The following list is for four days:
Killed in action 341
Died of wounds ........ . .201
Died from airplane accident. .,. .... 1
Died, accident and other. causes. 12
Died of disease
Wounded severely
Wounded slightly
Wounded, degree
Missing in action
Taken prisoner
undetermined. .705
Total Number of Casualties to Date
Including Those Reported Above
Killed in action (including 396
at sea ) ..... T 11,076
Died of wound? 4,068
Died of disease 3,646
Died, accident and other causes 1,279
Wounded in action ........... 35,344
Missing in action (including in
hands of enemy) 6,191
Total to date ........... 61,604
The Florida names on the list are
as follows:
Died of disease: Privates Lucius
Campbell, Palatka;5 Alex Alston, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; James Branning, Marianna.
Wounded severely: Lieut. Rufus B.
Perry. Hawthorne; Private Connie B.
Galloway, Lakeland:' Owen Bryant,
Madison; Samuel Cranberry, Green Greenwood;
wood; Greenwood; Jack .Westbrook, Palatka.
Wounded slightly: Privates Chas.
B. Hastings, Pineville; Hubert L.
Stewart, Grantall.
Wounded, degree undetermined:
Private C. F. Hall, Plant City; Harry
Lv Hart. Bradentown.
has missed a good chance of getting
some perfectly good American doc
And so it goes but no one is afraid
and no onev is anxious, only eager to
finish the work we came to do.
R. D. Alexander,, M. R. C.
315th Engineers, American E. F.,
The writer of the foregoing is a
cousin of Mrs. W. M. Richardson of
this city.
Paper DrmKing Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.

Tate 'Fiance Mow.


1 ii,
De nem 1
in the courthouse in Ocala to
morrow, Wednesday, afternoon, at
half past one o'clock. At this conven convention
tion convention it is hoped to have present every
worker and participator in the drive
next week, and to give final instruc instructions
tions instructions with reference to the work that
is to be done.
The meeting tomorrow will be a
brief one and no worker in the county
should fail to be present to receive
his working material and final in
, Attention was called to the fact that
on account of the increased demands
incident to new conditions which have
arisen since the quota of $170,500,000
was adopted for the country, that it
was hoped that each county would go
twos tVio tnn Kv Vior onf TVt a
" -r Z
$250 000 000
The drive begins next Monday and
i xi i
closes me louowmg ivionaay, wnen
every pledge and donation must be
reported. Judging from the way the
men are working and the interest they
are showing, there is no doubt -but
that old Marion county will do her
part an dthat there will not be a
slacker within her borders.
Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 p.m.
Today: "A Man Without a Coun Country.'
try.' Country.' Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 6: George Beban
in "Jules of the Strong Heart."
Thursday, Nov. 7: Penille's "We
Can't Have Everything." Pathe News.
friday, .Nov. 8: Louise Muff m
X lbllGX i-CLl uiiai 1UC1 ivw vujii-
Saturday, Nov. 9: Official War Re
view. V
'Monday, Nov. 11: 'Anna Nillson in
In Judgment Of." Drew comedy.
Tuesday, Nov. 12: Mahel Normand
in "Back to the Woods." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 13 : Wallace Reid
in "Believe Me, Xantippe."
Thursday, Nov. 14: Billy Burke in
"Pursuit of Folly.!' Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 15: "Inside the Lines."
Saturday, Nov. 16: "Eagle's Wing."
Official War Review.
. Monday,, Nov. 18: Viola Dana in
"Flowers of the Dusk." Drew comedy.
Tuesday, Nov. 19: "The Doctor and
the Woman," from Mary Roberts
Rinehart's story, "K." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 20: "A City of
Dim Faces." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 21: Douglas Fair Fairbanks
banks Fairbanks in "Mr. Fixit." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 22: "Merely Players."
Saturday, Nov. 23: "Love Swindle."
Official War Review.
Monday, Nov. 25: Bert Lytell in
"Boston Blackie's Little Pal." Drew
Tuesday, Nov. 26: Madge Kennedy
in "Friend Husband." Pathe News.
, Wednesday, Nov. 27: Vivian Martii.
in "Unclaimed Goods." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 28: Elsie Ferguson
in "The Lie." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 29: "Grouch."
Saturday, Nov. 30: "Plaything."
Official War Review.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf





RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times' 50c.; six" times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE Or exchange, 20 acres
of best land at Pedro with house and
good land. Will exchange for small
place close in or city property. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. E. Matlock, Harrington Hall
barbershop. 1 1-5-6 1
FAIR PLACARDS If you will need
any placards for your exhibits at the
fair, place your orders early. Don't
wait until the fair opens, then rush to
the printer for them, as there is al always
ways always a rush at that time. The Star, tf
WANTED Job by experienced book
4 keePer two or three evenings weekly.
Address, "L care Star., 4-6t
FOUND Pair of eyeglasses attached
to guard. Owner can get same by
proving property and paying ex expenses.
penses. expenses. 4-3t
FOR SALE i-Four good mules and
i a i j m
vwo-norse wagon. Appiy io a. x.
Thomas. ll-4-3t
HOGS FOR SALE Inquire at J.; E.
Bailey's, 604 S. Orange St., Ocala. 2-
BARGAIN Stearns auto truck fully
equipped, with new cord tires. Auto
Sales Company. ll-l-6t
FOR RENT An SO-acre farm; fifty
under fence; house, barn, etc. Will
rent on shares if taken immediately.
Address "G.," care Star office, Ocala,
Fla. 31-6t
FOR SALE 5-passenger Reo four
good shape, good tires. In Al condi condition.
tion. condition. Willing for any good mechanic
to pass on engine and running gear.
Run 10,700 miles. .A bargain. Will
take Liberty Bonds, W. S. S. or cash.
Terms if paper is bankable. J, 9.
Phillips. ; 30-4t v
model touring car, in first class condi condition
tion condition in every way. New leather top,
new non-skid rear tires, new high-
grade storage battery. Apply at the
Maxwell Agency. 30-6t
NOTICE Am having call3 for fur furnished
nished furnished houses. It will pay those who
have one to place it in my hands. Also
have good reliable renting properties.
E. DeCamp, P. O. Box 26, Ocala. 29 (t
FOR SALE, CHEAP 4 Hp. gaso gaso-line
line gaso-line engine, International make; one
feed crusher; one wood sawing outfit
complete; .one pump jack; two Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker 2-horse wagons, nearly new. W.
L. Baker, Kendrick, Fla. 29-6t
FOR SALE Strawberry plants, $3
per 1000. B. B. Blackburn, 426 Okla Okla-waha.'
waha.' Okla-waha.' 10-28-6t
FOR SALE 1917 Maxwell five pas passenger
senger passenger car; first class condition; a
bargain it sold at once. W. D. rJmpie,
603 S. 2nd St., Ocala, Fla. l-6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A.M.
Perry. "24-tf
A A .X. X A .A A A A A J

111! Fill I
19,. 20, 21, 22, 1

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