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
i 1a j


Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Wednesday; slightly warmer Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday extreme northwest portion-
VOL. 25, NO, 278


' Marion County Fair Opened With
Unusually Large Attendance and
Exhibits this Morning
The eleventh Marion County Fair

opened i its crates this morning with
probably a record attendance and
more exhibits than it has had on the
first day for several years.
The Star reporter went out shortly
before ten o'clock and found the
buildings and grounds lively. The

show people were setting up their at at-tractions
tractions at-tractions and the exhibitors were put putting
ting putting their good m shape, and the
first trickling stream of visitors rap rapidly
idly rapidly grew to a good-sized current.
A look around showed there was no
reason to doubt there would be. a good
stock of exhibits. The agricultural
building was filling up there being
already nearly as much in it as there
was last year. The stock yards were
more than half filled with cattle,
horses and hogs, and more coming in.
There is a big improvement in the
household department a door open opening
ing opening into the street, so people can go
thru it instead of milling around and
crowding past others when they try
to go out. Thi's improvement should
have been made years ago.
The' teachers have taken possession
of the building formerly given to the
I women's department and are filling it
with specimens of the skill of their
scholars. 4
The colored people are on hand
' with two buildings filled,' one with in industrial
dustrial industrial and the other with agricul agricultural
tural agricultural products. They have enough
' for a goodsized fair of their own;
The poultry show this year is in
the old machinery hall under the
grandstand. A casual glance showed
that. there .was a large number of
very pretty birds.- (
For the first time, there is no res res-taurant
taurant res-taurant on the fair grounds. The
usual hangers on that follow the
shows have put up some eating
stands and the reporter was told that
. they are charging fierce prices There
is no need to put up with any ex exactions
actions exactions hewever. The Woman's Club
has a lunch stand in the corner 'of the
rest room and is selling a good line of
appetizing lunchesat very reasonable
- prices. Mrs. Mamie Fox has a re refreshment
freshment refreshment "stand in the building oc-
' cupied for the last few years by
Gerig's drugstore, and has sodawater,
ice cream and other goods in that
line at 'the same prices charged up uptown.
town. uptown. Some of the colored people
have set up lunch standi in odd cor corners
ners corners and are selling substantial
lunches at the' usual prices! If the

foreigners are trying to gouge, stay

y away from them.
The, rest room, presided over by a
committee from the Woman's Club, is
in splendid shape, and is going to be
a great comfort to the weary visitors.
The show people had not put half
their paraphernalia up when the gates
opened, but it is easy to see they will
have greater attractions than ever
before. The grounds will be open
every night and visitors may be sure
of lots of fun.
Among the early arrivals was Com Commissioner,
missioner, Commissioner, of Agriculture W. A. Mc McRae,
Rae, McRae, who is here not only to see the
, fair but to aid our farmers in raising
Sea Island cotton, which is going to
be a more important product than
ever. Mr. McRae is much at home in
Marion county. He went out in
Capt. Tom Bridges' car, walked in
sans ceremony and began viewing the
' stock and other exhibits like an ex expert.
pert. expert.
As the reporter came back to town
at 10:15 he met a constant stream of
people on foot and scores of loaded
autoes going out. The intended par parade
ade parade did not materialize, people just
The weather is fine and there is a
good outlook for a very successful

(Associated Press
'.' Bristol, Tenn., Nov. 19. Fire early
this morning destroyed two-thirds of
a block in the heart of State street,
the principal -business thoroughfare,
causing a loss of over half a million
The origin of the blaze is unknown.
We wish to thank the doctors,
especially Dr. Peek, who labored 'so
faithfully to restore our little boy to
health, also" the many friends who
aided us during his hours of suffering,
andfor the beautiful flowers that
were sent.
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. AdamsT
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.

In Original Quota for United War
Work, but Must Try to Add
Her Fifty Per Cent
(Special t the Star)
' Jacksonville, Nov. 19. Returns re received
ceived received at state headquarters of the
United War Work campaign up to
mulnight last night showed that Flor
ida has subscribed $801,594, of her
million dollar quota and has two days
of hard work ahead to pass her mill million
ion million mark by tomorrow night and to
reach the goal of fifty per cent, over oversubscription
subscription oversubscription which every state in, the
country is trying to reach.,
The six other states of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Department have already
reached their original' quotas and are
well on their way toward the fifty
per cent, over-subscription, but Flor Florida
ida Florida counties are rapidly coming to the
fore, with Tampa and Hillsborough
leading the state with a ten per cent,
over-subscription. Miami went to the
fore yesterday also, and reported
$75,000 raised, just equalling the
original quota.
Other, counties which have gone
over the top are Manatee, Marion,
Liberty, St. Lucie, Jefferson and San
ta Rosa. Jacksonville's report of
$171,000 for the city and Duval coun county
ty county is within $4000 of the original
quota and it is expected Jacksonville
will go over the top with a goodsized
over-subscription. '. .
Campaign Director J. Herbert Wil
son was sitting tight in the boat,
looking forward to the final push,
which has been in such evidence in
other Florida campaigns. It will take
nearly $400,000 today and tomorrow,
or virtually the half the amount al already
ready already raised in the state, to give
Florida her full fifty per cent, over oversubscription,
subscription, oversubscription, which is the goal for the
The counties already -over the top
are not abating their work a bit, but
are going ahead to do more than their
share to help out some of the back backward
ward backward ones. There is a great deal of
energy still needed, however, in coun
ties which have not come through as
they have in previous campaigns.
' r ; Roger Daniels.
Will be the First American Troops to
Recfoss the Water
, ( (Associated Press)
London, Nov. 19. The first Amer American
ican American troops to depart homeward as a
result of the signing of the armistice
will be 18,000 men stationed in Eng England.
land. England. The American army expects to
start the first ship load of these sol soldiers
diers soldiers home within a week and have
all on their way back to the United
States ten days later. v
f Associated Press)
Anniston, Ala., Nov. 19 Seventy-
five hundred nfen- of the 157th Depot
Brigade and development battalion
here will be mustered out immediate-
ly beginning Wednesday. The men
will be released at the rate of 500
daily. V- v ; v '-;
Of the Local Board for Marion Coun
ty, Called Into Military Service
Prior to Dec. 15th, 1917'
Walter Egbert Godwin, white.
Ernest Ray Colby, white.
Harmon Leroy Clements, white.
Ruf us Daniel Walker, white.
James Messer Harper, white.
Joe Welch, white.
William Franklin Adams, white.
William Kinsler Finley, white.
Edward Lopez, white.
Angus Eugent Knight., ,white.
John William Muldrow, while.
George Eglezos, white.
Harry Pearce, white.
Arthur Raleigh Hogan, white.
William E. She.rouse, whiter
Riley Maxwell Boulware, white.
John McQuaig, wnite.
Well ie Webber, white.
1 George" Hugh DeWitt, white.
John Leonidas Leitner Jr., white.
Clarence Christian Meffert, white.
Virgil Jack Randall, white.
. Lee Philip Dupius, white.
Norton Piatt Davis, white.
William Crawford Mills, white.
Cecil Alexander McRae, white.
Charlie Howard Grannis, white.
Burton Hilliard Hooker, white.
Charles Addison Hicks, white.
Mordecai Nelson Gist, white.
Orus Hicks, white.
George Warwick Batts, white.
Sam James Gore, white.
White Bermuda Onion plants 20
cents per 100, $1.50 per 1000. Bitting
& Co., N. Magnolia St., Phone 14.' 6t



Ask for Modification of a Dozen
Points of the Signed
(Associated Press)
London, Monday, Nov. 18. Ger Germany
many Germany wants the terms of the armis armistice
tice armistice modified so she can have econom economic
ic economic intercourse with the territory on
the left bank of the Rhine as before
the armistice, Foreign Secretary Solf
says in a wireless message received
here addressed to the governments of
Great Britain, the United States,
France and Italy. Solf asks for a
modification of some dozen points
concerning this region: for instance.
he asks permission for the German
owners to exploit as hertofore the
coal, potash and iron ore mines and
a general free use of the Rhine for
transport within the old boundaries
of the German empire.
Proclaimed the Hungarian Republic
Copenhagen, Nov. 19. A formal
proclamation of the Hungarian repub republic
lic republic was made Sunday, according to a
Budapest, dispatch received here.
Archduke Joseph took the oath of al allegiance
legiance allegiance after Count Karolyi, presi president
dent president of the Hungarian national coun council,
cil, council, had made a speech.
Relative to the .Closing of Business
Houses on Thursday, No November
vember November 21st, 1918
Whereas, The Marion County Fair
is now being conducted in the city of
Ocala; and,
Whereas,, Thursday, November 21,
1918, ha been designated as a day of
special attractions for. the fair, at
which time aviation flights will be
conducted by aviation machijaesof the
United States army; and,vCl. s
Whereas, It is desirable, fffat" as
large attendance as possible maybe
had at the fair on that day, and that
all clerks and employees be given an
opportunity to participate in the
pleasures of the day; and,
Whereas,- The Ocala Retail Merch Merchants
ants Merchants Association has endorsed tht
movement to close oil business houses
between the hours of 1 and 5 p. m.,
on Thursday, November 21st;
' Now, Thefef ore, by virtue of the
authority vested in me as mayor of
the city, of Ocala, I do hereby pro proclaim
claim proclaim a half -holiday for the afternoon
of Thursday, November 21st, 1918,
and 4o call upon the proprietors' of all
business houses in the city of Ocala
to close their places of business on
such day between the hours of one
and, five p. m., and do urge upon all
citizens "that they attend, the fair and
make it the greatest success in the
history of Marion county.
In witness whereof I have here hereunto
unto hereunto set my hand as mayor of the
city of Ocala this the 19th day of
November, "A, D.1918.
J. E. Chace, Mayor.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.
Ocala. Stores That Will Close Thurs Thurs-day.
day. Thurs-day. Afternoon
We, the undersigned retail merch merchants
ants merchants of Ocala5 do hereby agree to close
our respective places of business be beginning
ginning beginning at one o'clock p. m., and con continuing
tinuing continuing until five p m., on Thursday,
the 21st day of November, 1918, for
the purpose of allowing our em employees
ployees employees to attend the county fair:
Mclver & MacKay, The Book Shop,
H. B. Masters Co., Affleck Millinery
Parlor, Marion Hardware Co., M. A.
Bostick, Rheinauer & Co., Main Street
Market, Gerig's Drug Store, Smith
Grocery Co., McCrorey Stores Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, O. K. Teapot Grocery, Mar Marcus
cus Marcus Frank, Clarkson. Hardware Co.,
Hayes & Guynn, Perkins Barbershop,
Theus Bros., E, C. Jordan & Co., B.
Goldman, M. M. Little, G. C Greene,
J. Malever, J. Chas Smith, M. Fishel
& Sons E. T. Helvenston, Nasn
Bros., A. T.- Burnett, M. S. Sawaya,
H A. Waterman, L. J. Blalock, Court
Pharmacy, Ollie Mordis, An'ti-Monop-
oly Drugstore, E. At Snqwden, C. R.
Tydings, Bitting & Co.
.The ladies of Marlon county are in invited
vited invited to make our store their meeting
place during fair week. Tell your
friends to meet you-, here. You will
also see the most complete line of late
MILLINERY you have seen this sea season.
son. season. Style Hat Shop, Ocala. 14-5t
Christmas season is now here. Have
your dresser scarfs, table and ben
linen, towels, etc hemstitched at The
Hemstitcher, Ocala, Fla. 14-6t
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole3Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Parlor. 24-tf



Americans and British Defeated Then.
With Heavy Loss in a Bat-"
tie in the Arctic
(Associated Press)
Archangel, Wednesday, Nov. 13.
The Bolsheviki forces which resumed
attacks against the Americans and
British at Tulgas on the Dvina river.
were repulsed with heavy losses.
On the Way to Albion
London, Jtfov. 19 The German sub submarines
marines submarines are on their way to England,
according to Kiel advices via Copen Copenhagen.
hagen. Copenhagen. Promotion for Petain
Paris, Nov. 19. General Petain,
commander-in-chief of the French
armies, will be raised to the rank of
marshal of France, the cabinet coun council
cil council has decided. J
Destructive J? losion"
Paris, Nov. 9. TwVhundred per persons
sons persons were killed in an explosion at
Wahn, southeast of Cologne, accord
ing to reports received here.
Eight Big Ships to Surrender to the
' Allies
, Copenhagen, Nov. 19.The first
section of the German fleet to be de delivered
livered delivered to the Allies left Kiel Sunday
for the North Sea. The section com comprised
prised comprised the battleships Bayern, Gros Grosser
ser Grosser Kurferst, Kronprinz Wilhelm,
Markgraf, Konig Albert, Kaiserinj
and th,e battle cruisers Seydleitz and
Moltke. .-:
Cotton Trade Will Soon Return to It
Normal Conditions (
(Associated ress),:
' New Orleans, Nov.' 19. In a tele


gram to the spot cotton interests hereistotesbury.
y-il Tl 1 TIT T 1

nairman rsarucn, ox tne war .indus .industries
tries .industries Board, said that restrictions now
hampering the movement of cotton
would be removed as soon as possible
and tonnage is available.
(Associated Press) ;
Salt Lake City, Nov. 19. Joseph F.
Smith, president of the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints,
Mormons, died early today after a
long illness. m
'Associated Press)
Madison, Wis., Nov. 19.--Charles
R. Vanhise president of the Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin, died in Milwaukee
this morning, following an operation
which led to complications and men meningitis.
ingitis. meningitis. ANTHONY
Anthony, Nov. 13. Mr. Proctor of
Pedro has been visiting relatives here.
Mr. B. K. Padgett, who has been
sick, is again able to resume his du duties
ties duties as S. A. L. agent. I
Miss Cora Griffin returned to Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka Sunday. ..
The Baptist pulpit was filled Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning and evening by Rev.
Boatright, the new pastor,; who
preached some interesting sermons.
Joe Ellison and Arthur Martin
made a flying trip home Sunday and
returned to Jacksonville that ever
School opened here Monday, after
being closed several weeks on account
of the flu.
We are 4 glad to know Mr. B.P.
Mimms and family are improving
from the influenza.
Miss Lillie Mushier has gone to
Idaho to spend the winter.
Messrs. H. O. Reynolds and C. V.
Swain are again able to be out after
an illness of a week or more.
Monday was a day of rejoicing in
our little burg. When the peace news-
was phoned to Pasteur & Johnson s
store, it soon spread till every one in
and around Anthony had heard the
word spoken which was freighted
with so much joy and lifted tons; of
sorrow from the aching hearts of par parents,
ents, parents, loved ones and friends of our
soldier boysJ Such smiles as every
one wore. Horns were blowing, pis pistols
tols pistols shooting and every little bit "a
prettily decorated car would pass by.
But this was not enough. Soon eve every
ry every one who could get a footing in a
car, went to Ocala, where they could
see more demonstration. Those who
went said they had a grand time and
were sorry they couldn't take in all
of the celebration. This is all good,
but we hope every knee will bow. in
thanks to God for this great blessing
he has bestoyed upon the entire
world. Monday evening there wai a
special thanksgiving and prayer serv service
ice service at the M. E. church by Mr. F. W.

Bishop-and Mr. M. E. Howell.' 'J


Source from Which he Obtained the
Money to Try to Sway Pub Pub-lis
lis Pub-lis Sentiment
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 19. An investi investigation
gation investigation by the Senate judiciary com committee
mittee committee of the purchase of the Wash Washington
ington Washington Times by Arthur Brisbane
with money furnished by the brewers,
and an inquiry into other activities
of the brewers was begun today.
At the opening of the inquiry into
Brisbane's purchase of the Washing Washington
ton Washington Times, evidence was offered to
prove that funds for the brewers
were provided for the purchase of the
Montgomery, Ala., Advertiser. Doc Documents
uments Documents introduced show that that
collateral security was, used at ,a
Philadelphia bank to the extent of
$100,0,00; that the purchase of the
Advertiser was negotiated by Chas.
H.'Allen and Wm. T.Sheehan. Un Underwriters
derwriters Underwriters of the loan were identified
as brewsrs by C. W. Feigenspan, of
Newark, who handled the money fur furnished
nished furnished Brisbane.
Pledges Secured by Mrs. H. M. Hamp Hamp-1
1 Hamp-1 ton, Mrs. Harry Holcomb, Miss
Caroline Harriss and Miss
, Mabel Meffert
One Hundred Dollars: A Lady
Fifty Dollars: Mrs. Ralford Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. W. D .Carn Mrs.
Anna M. Holder.
Twenty-Five Dollars: Mrs. HM.
Twenty Dollars: Miss Emily F.
Sixteen Dollars and Seventy Cents:
Mrs. E. C. Bennett, from children's
matinee on Nov. 11 at theater.
Fifteen Dollars: Miss Adele L. Ax,
Frances Tarver, Mary S. Anderson.
Ten Dollars: Mrs. L. Gabel, Mrs.
Ella R. Bouvier, Mrs. Howard Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Mrs. G. W. Martin, Mrs.. J. K.
Dickson. .
, Five Dollars: Mrs. E. J. Redding,
Mrs. Ola Potter, Mrs. W. J. Edwards,
Miss Pearl -Keefe, Miss Mamie
Counts, Mrs. Harry Holcomb, Mrs.
Annie Akins, Affleck Millinery Par Parlors,
lors, Parlors, Miss Inez Sand if er, Miss Ola
Sims, Mrs. T. H. Wallis,'MissT)onnie
Sims, Mrs. W. L. Armour, Cornelia A.
Dozier, Mrs. John Dozier, Miss Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Moore, Mrs. S. R. Whaley,
Miss Sue Haycraft, Mrs. G. S. Scott,
Mrs. G. D. Hogan, Mrs. Carrie Rich Rich-ey,
ey, Rich-ey, Mrs. Essie L. Harris, Mrs. M. H.
Stovall, Mrs. Martha Williams, Mrs.
F. O. Howse Mrs. M. L. Rooney, Miss
Mabel Akins, Mrs. Ada M. Todd, Mrs.
Kate E. Gamsby, Mrs. J. R. Dewey,
Cora B. Colby, A Lady Friend, Miss
Elsie Hall. V
Three, Dollars: Mrs. F. R. Hocker,
Miss Louise E. Gamsby.
Two Dollars and Fifty Cents: Mrs.
J. W. Sowers, Miss Minnie Carlisle,
Mrs. J. B. Carlisle, Mrs. C. W. More More-men,
men, More-men, Miss A. C. Stone, Miss Ida M.
Two Dollars: Miss Olivia, ToffalettL
Miss Irene Toffaletti, Miss Fannie
Clark, Mrs. J. W. Talley,' Mrs. M. E.
f One Dollar: Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee,
A' Lady Friend, Mrs. Maud Williams,
Bettie Nelson.
All registrants who had not on Sep September
tember September 12th, 1916, attained their
37th birthday will be required to fill
out and return questionnaires as
heretf ore.
The president directs that regis registrants
trants registrants who on Sept. 12, 1918, had at attained
tained attained their 37th birthday and who
have received questionnaires need not
nil out sucn questionnaires, but they
are immediately to return such docu documents
ments documents to their local boards. No chanre
of delinquency will be entered against
any such registrant for his failure
heretofore to fill out and return his
questionnaire, even though the time
set for such return is now passed, and
all charges of delinquency heretofore
entered against such registrants of
such ages who have failed to return
their questionnaires within the time
limits set therefor will be cancelled
and made of no effect.
One gray horse, branded pn left
shoulder and hig "RC"; strayed oi.
night of Nov. 15th from my place at
Burbank. If finder will correspond
with C. W. McManus, Burbank, Fla.,
he will be suitably rewarded. It
Taper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack-


Mr. Wilson the First American Ex Executive
ecutive Executive to Cross the Atlantic Dur During
ing During his Term of Office
(Associated Press) ;
, Washington, Nov. 19. The presi president
dent president will go to France early in De December
cember December to take part in the discussion
and settlement of the main features
of the treaty of peace. His decision
to accept the invitation of the' allied
premiers was made known last night
in a formal statement from the White
House. The president plans to sail
immediately after the opening of
Congress December 2nd. The length
ot his stay abroad is not known.
The ttime of convening the peace
conference has not yet been announc announced;
ed; announced; but the general belief here is that
it cannot be assembled before late in
December. The president will un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be accompanied by Mrs.
Wilson, and it is expected here that
besides visiting Paris, where the
peace congress-will probably be held,
he will go to London and possibly
Brussels and Rome. He is expected
to be given such a reception abroad
as has been accorded-few men in pub public
lic public life. He will bewelcomed not only
as president of he United States, but
as the champion of world democracy.
In visiting Europe, the president
will be the first chief executive of the
United States to participate in a
peace conference, settling issues
growing out of a war in which the
country participated, and likewise the
first president to leave North Amer America
ica America during his term of office.
In all probability the president will
cross the Atlantic on an American
battleship, probably one of the navy's
newest dreadnaughts. While on such
ship it is claimed he will be on Amer American
ican American territory, and technically he will
be absent from the country only for
such time as he is actually on for foreign
eign foreign soil. If the president intends to
delegate any of his functions to Vice
President Marshall, the latter has not
been so informed, and it i arrpntpH
in some quarters that the president
has decided that, his physical absence
from the' country does not create a
There is ample precedent for the
president's leave of the territorial
limits of the United States. Presi-
dent Harrison on one occasion went
to Canada, while Taft visited both
that country and Mexico. Roosevelt
and Taft visited tlfe Panama canal
zone. Taft and Roosevelt continued
to exercise the function of their of office
fice office while visiting Panama, sending
instructions to Washington, both bv
cable and wireless.
Secretary Lansine will undoubted
ly head the American commissioners.
Others regarded as probable selec
tions are Col. House: Louis D. Bran-
deis, associate justice of the supreme
court: Elihu Root, former seeret&rv
of state. General Bliss, military rep
resentative of the United States on
the supreme war council, is expected
to head the military representative.
wnne Vice-Admiral Sims will prob probably
ably probably head the naval delegation.
Walsh Enlisted for the War
Frank P. Walsh. joint chairman
with William H. Taft on the aNtional
War Labor Board, today sent Ma res
ignation to the president, with Uie
explanation that professional engage
ments required his return to the
practice of law at the earliest moment,
no wthat hostilities have ceased.
Saved an Immense Sum
'Washineton. Nov. 19. Naval ord
nance contracts amounting to four
hundred and twenty-one millions have
been cancelled since' hostilities ceased.
it was learned today.
We are making a special effort to
collect a ton of tin this month. Mrs.
W. W. Condon has recently turned
over to us nearly two hundred pounds
of tinfoil, which was collected at the
Book Shop. Besides conserving the
tin so much needed at this time, Mrs.
Condon has materially aided the local
chapter of the Red Cross. Save every
bit of tinfoil, collapsible tubes, pewter
articles and deposit them in the barrel
provided for this purpose at the Mar Marion
ion Marion Hardware Co. store. If you can cannot
not cannot bring it, phone 118 and we will
send for. it. W. P. Preer, ,4
Chairman Conservation Committee.
Our line of Millinery for fall and
winter wear is now complete. Every
hat is the very latest model, and must
be sen to be appreciated. The Style
Hat Shop, Munroe & Chambliss Bank
building, Ocala. 14-5t
Let us supply your TOILET AR
TICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices lways reasonable. The
CourCPharmacy. Phone 284, tf







Pabllahed Every Day Except Sunday by
R. R. Carroll, Prevldeat
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretary-Treaearer
J. tl. Beajamla, Editor
Entered af Ocala. Fla... -ostofflce as
seeond-clasg matter.
BitUM Office ... Fire-Oae
Editorial Drpartmrot Two-Stwi
ioeletv Editor Five. Doable-Oae
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the 'use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
bt 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. '
Display 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
x times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-incn minimum, iess man rour incnes
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading- Notleeat 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-oositlor
oositlor com-oositlor charges. i
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One yar. In advance......
Six months, in advance....
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance....
Fore ism
One year, In advance...
81x months, in advance....
Three months, in 'advance.
One month, in advance....
. ..00
.. 4.25
.? 2.25
.. .SO
The Ocala stores will close from 1
t 5 Thursday afternoon, in order to
give their clerks an $ opportunity to
see the fair. i
In the midst of our rejoicing let us
be modest. The war cost us least,
profited us most, sorrowed us less and
glorified us most' of all the allied na nations.
tions. nations. Tampa Tribunel
Very good advice.
If you will read the story else
where, from the Tampa' Times, about
conditions at the "reform school,"
you will probably conclude that if the
legislature will investigate it, and,
if it is true, impeach the governor
and several members of his cabinet,
it w ill be worth while to hold an extra
session. - Y
We see in the last issue of the Fort
Lauderdale Herald a poem by our old
friend, B. B. Lane, principal -of the
Fort Lauderdale school. Said poem is
entitled "The Surrender of the Hun'
and we observe with considerable
, surprise that it is copywrighted. How
Mr. Lane ever got the idea that any anybody
body anybody would steal his poem is a mys mystery
tery mystery to us.
It seems to be well established
ttiat the German feet was ordered to
go out during the latter part of Octo October
ber October and attack the Allied naval forces
in a battle that was to last until the
Teutons won or ? were sunk, but in
either event greatly damaged their
enemies and won great glory for
. themselves. But the Huns had no
stomach for fighting the Allies, so
they turned on each other. ?
W. F.' Stovall,' president of the
Tampa ; Tribune Company, offers to
! loan the governor enough money to
put the reform school in good condi condition
tion condition and take his chances of the leg legislature
islature legislature paying it back. He makes
this offer in order to induce the gov governor
ernor governor to recall his call for a special
session of the legislature. Mr. Sto Sto-vali's
vali's Sto-vali's proposition is a sensible one as
well as generous, but even if the gov governor
ernor governor is inclined to accept it, he will
find there is some fool law against it.
Florida is swathed in red tape. and
every legislature adds a few more
cable lengths to the bundle.
In Saturday's Star we printed an
excellent statement for the Ocala
National Bank. It was very encour encouraging,
aging, encouraging, not only to the stockholders of
the bank, but to business men and j
citizens of Ocala generally. The Ocala
National Bank has increased its de deposits
posits deposits in a year a year of war and
heavy expense to everybody by
$108,171.71. This increase alone
would set a good-sized bank up in
business. The Ocala National, from
the time it opened its doors, has
mingled a helpful spirit, to its cus customers
tomers customers with a rockribbed reliability
that has given its business a constant
and steady growth that is most
gratifying to the community at large
as well as its own clientiele.
Gov. Catts brought a storm of crit criticism
icism criticism on himself by calling the legis legislature
lature legislature to meet in special session Nov.
25. Just what reason the governor
has for this act has not yet been re revealed.
vealed. revealed. He claims that he wants pro prohibition
hibition prohibition enforced, the automobile law
amended and matters at the state re reform
form reform school attended to. Prohibition
leaders, however, do not see anything
the legislature' can do, as the entire
state will go dry anyhow on the first
of January by constitutional amend amendment.
ment. amendment. The governor and his cabinet
have all the resources thev need now
for attending to the reform school
without, as State Senator Eaton says,
trying to make a "Catts paw", out of
the legislature. The automobile tax

ials needn't do anything with it but
let it alone until the legislature meets
in regular session. Catts is like most
of the other officials that now afflict
this state he has no idea of doing
anything except in a way that will
cost the people more money.

We understand that there has been
a change in the instructions regard regarding
ing regarding the sending of Christmas boxes
to men in France, but we have not
received any official" notice from the
Red Cross to that effect, and we can cannot
not cannot print anything about "it without
authority. We do. not know why the
Red Cross officials do not furnish the
Star with information as soon as it
is due. Our readers have a right to it.
In Monday's Times-Union appears
a long article headed "Criticism of
Industrial School Answered by Com Commissioners."
missioners." Commissioners." It refers to the Marianna
"reform" school,' 'and gives the re report
port report of three physicians on the condi condition
tion condition of the school and then the reply
of the board of state institutions to
the criticism of the press, which crit criticisms
icisms criticisms were brought out by the re report
port report of a government physician, Dr.
Klock, who recently visited the school.
It is a- very peculiar and one-sided
document. The report of the physic physicians
ians physicians bears out most of Dr. Klock's
charges; notwithstanding, the board
of institutions attempts to rebuke
both the doctor for making the reve revelations
lations revelations and the press for printing
and commenting on them. It is ob obvious,
vious, obvious, however, even from the board's
own attempt at defense that affairs at
the school have been wretchedly mis mismanaged
managed mismanaged and have caused a great
deal of suffering; it is also obvious
that had Dr. Klock not made his re report
port report that the board would, if possible,
have hushed the entire matter up.
There is not much excuse for the
board. Florida is a state of consid considerable
erable considerable resources and good credit, and
the governor and his cabinet could
have mended matters at the school at
any time had they gone abouj it in,' a
vigorous and wholehearted manner.
They say no human being could have
prevented the recent epidemic, but in intelligent
telligent intelligent and conscientious human be beings
ings beings in charge of the school could
have prevented the conditions that
enabled the epidemic to cause so much
suffering. The governor and his cab cabinet
inet cabinet cannot excuse themselves. They
have ; been woefully remiss in their
duty, not only to the school but the
people of the- state and humanity in
-The fact is established that in the
long, bloody struggle in the Argonne
and on the Meuse, from the last week
in September until the armistice
went in effects-six weeks of fiercest
fighting, in which 750,000 Americans
were engaged our country won im imperishable
perishable imperishable laurels and threw into the
scale the weiglit that decided the war.
The story of the Wilderness fight in
the Civil War is familiar to all stud students
ents students of American history this great
battle- in France was a Wilderness a
dozen times longer and partaken of
by at least twenty times as many
men. The Americans,. won their way
forward yard by yard, day by day,
against the most stubborn resistance
the Germans' made to any army durV
ing the war. But the effect of their
fighting was in tenfold proportion to
the ground they gained the Germans
had to use so many men on that vital
part of the line that they -were un unable
able unable to strengthen other sectors
against the British and French, who
in consequence broke thru in half a
doben places between Rheims and the
sea. When the Americans finally won
their way thru the tangle -of Hun de defenses
fenses defenses and brought the German lines
of communication under their guns,
the war was decided.
The Ocala Star says that the Ocala
canning factory has canned all the
beans in that section and will begin
shortly on canning sweet potatoes.
As the Star declares, there is always
something growing in Marion county
and the cannery can be kept busy
practically all of the time. The sweet
potato crop is said to be unusually
large and particularly fine this season
and the cannery should make a good
thing putting up a great amount of
them. The authorities are declaring
that unless something is done to pre
serve some of the potatoes there will
be a great loss aloag this line. The
canned sweet potato is practically the
same as that cooked and eaten a few
days out of the ground, and in can
it can be sent into sections that have
but little knowledge of it as a food.
It would likely be a good idea for
canneries wherever situated in the
state to pack some sweet potatoes.
The market can likely be found for
all that are treated this way.
Times-Union Short Talks.
The Ocala factory will begin can
ning in a few days, and any market
for the preserved potatoes canjeount
on Marion county to keep it supplied.
Of course you are go going
ing going to the fair. In
order to eniov the
STT sights, have your eyes
properly corrected NOW.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
Mclver & MacKay
PHONES 47. 104. SOS


What a Fort Meade Man Saw at the
Marianna Reform School
(Tampa Times)
Fort Meade, Fla. Nov. 17, ,1918.
To the Editor of the Times: On
Nov. 6th I arrived in Marianna on a
late train. Securing an auto I went
direct to the Florida Industrial School
No. 1. No. 1 school is where the
white boys are J I first went to the
office, and was advised that I could
meet Mr. Boone, the superintendent.
Mr. Boone's room is on the second
floor. I met ,Mr. Boorfe and his wife
comfortably sitting in their large,
comfortable 'room, before a glowing
fire. It was quite chilly outside, and
my, overcoat came in handy. Mr.
Boone told me he hadn't been out in
five weeks; that he had been closed
in this beautiful room during this
time. He told me he did not have the
flu and that he was much afraid of it.
I asked him how many of the boys
had died during the epidemic.
Mr. Boone was unable to tell me.
He said he believed that five or six,
oi maybe seven white boys and four
negro boys had passed out to the
great beyond, but wasn't sure.
It appeared from the many ques questions
tions questions I asked him that he wasn't sure
of or did not .know what was being
done or what had occurred during the
Two little, white boys died the eve eve-ing
ing eve-ing I was there.
, From Mr. Boone's living room I
went to the boys' dormitory. The
boys were, most of them, asleep. I
went from bed, to bed. The sheets
and blankets f Were woefully dirty.
They had not'llin washed for a long
time. Nearly all of the boys had their
hands to their heads, trying in their
sleep to get relief from the bugs in
their little heads.
Next morning, Nov. 7, I went back
out to the boys' reformatory. I met
nearly all of the white boys there.
With one or two exceptions they were
all barefooted, with their khaki pants
and shirts on. One or two had shoes
on. It was bitter cold this morning.
Mr. Boone and his wife came out and
we stood on the lawn, with our over overcoats
coats overcoats on, all buttoned up. Among the
boys there were several who had just
been down with the flu, half naked,
standing there on the lawn, shivering
from the cold.
The breakfast that morning for the
boys consisted of oatmeal with salt,
old bread and two pitchers of syrup.
These pitchers of syrup held about a
pint. There were at breakfast about
55 or 60 boys. Some had no syrup at
all as two pints of syrup for that
many boys was by no means enough.
I tell you there was a scramble for
that syrup. The table at which the
faculty or helpers ate, contained oat oatmeal,
meal, oatmeal, sugar, sweet milk, fresh meat
in fact, a square meal.
Can you see those poor little boys,
some sick, all hungry, sitting at a
table with practically nothing to eat
on it? Just a few feet from their
table a real hot breakfast, with milk,
hot coffee, brindle gravy, fresh cooked
About two weeks before I was there
one of the boys grabbed a slice of pie
off the superintendent's table. The
assistant superintendent ran this boy
down, but the poor, hungry child had
about eaten the slice of pie before lie
was caught. The part of the pie he
hadn't eaten was taken from him by
force and thrown to the ground.
To see these little helpless boys
standing around me and Mr. Boone,
shivering with cold and hunger and
starvation in their faces, is a picture
I will long remember. It is not strange
that this dreadful flu should kill so
many of them; their vitality gone,
their little bodies shrunken for want
of food, both body and head lice all
over them, literally eating them up.
There was one little fellow that
was being allowed to go home on that
cold morningl He came out with a
new shirt and pants on; also new
shoes; but those remaining were
neither naked nor clothed. I mention
these facts as I was there and saw
it as I have told it.
I knew little Willie Tardy, from
Bartow. This poor child, with his
eyes red and swollen, sores on his
nose, half naked, just out of bed with
the flu, standing there on the cold
ground barefooted, shivering, hungry.
His diet of oatmeal and salt was get getting
ting getting the life out of this poor little
child. I knew him as he was at Bar Bartow.
tow. Bartow. He asked me to please do some something
thing something for him, and I said I would.
There were a number of boys in as
bad a .fix as he. Yours truly,
Jas. A. Newsome.
Which Is More Economical t
60 i Gals. Pure Ready
Mixed Paint at. .... $25 $135.00
, .. -:, or A
SO Gals. DAVIS' 2-4-1
PAINT at .. ...... 2.25 67.50
30 Gals. Pure Linseed
Oil at .............. .70 21.00
A clear saving of $46.50, or propor propor-tionaltely
tionaltely propor-tionaltely more if Linseed Oil is cheap cheaper.
er. cheaper. For Sale By
Ocala, CO-Ocala, Florida
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
I Throat. Law Library Building. Ocala,
! Florida. tf


and at the same
time healthfiuil


iy l rs w a

is a really won- t
derftil food for

Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 pjn.
Today, 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 inj
"Boston Blackie's Little Pal." Drew
Tuesday, Nov. 26: Madge Kennedy
iri "Friend Husband." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov 27 : Vivian Marti,
in "Unclaimed Go?ds." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 28: Elsie Ferguson
in "The Lie." Pathe News.
Saturday, Nov. 30 : .."Plaything."
Official War Review.
If Mixed with Sulphur it Darken
so Naturally Nobody
can TelL
Grandmother kept her hair beautifully
darkened, glossy and attractive with a
brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur. When Whenever
ever Whenever her hair took on that dull, faded or
streaked appearance, this simple mixture
was applied with wonderful -effect. By
asking at any drug store for "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound," you will
get a large bottle of thjs old-time recipe,
improved by the addition of other ingred ingredients,
ients, ingredients, all ready to use, for about 50 cents.
This simple mixture can be depended
upon to restore natural color and beauty
to the liair.
A well-known downtown druggist says
everybody uses? Wyeth's Sage and Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Compound now because it darkens
so naturally and evenly that nobody can
tell it has been applied it's, so easy to
use. too. Von simply dampen a comb or
soft brush and draw it through your hair,
raking one strand at a time. By morning
Mie gray hair disappears; afteV another
ipplieation or two. it is.restored to its
natural color and ook-;2r!oS:Y, soft and
beautiful. This prejaration is a delight delightful
ful delightful toilet requisite. It is not intended for
(he cure, mitigation or prevention of dia-
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; Yz Gals
$1.35; Gals $20
Pint size 65c, Quart
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
Fenole Chemical Co.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Ml W
i i i
Fenole Is sold In Ocala by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore, Clark son Hard
Co., Ollle Mordls. Tydlngrs Irugr Co.,
The Court Pharmacy. Smith Grocery
Co., Cam-Thomas Co.. II. B. Masters
Co.. Ocala Seed Store.



en n u



I f


Selected Wheat



For Economical Transportation

witn a Lnevroiei r

cover distance swiftly, economically and with
comfort. From home to office to the factory and
from the farm--or to the innumerable places that
the demands of each business day call you is a
matter of minutes instead of hours with a Chev Chevrolet.
rolet. Chevrolet. This service is always at your command
the instant you want it. It gives you travel inde-1
jpendence -with economy and comfort all the time.,
Come and inspect this model. Get ( acquainted
with all it fean offer you.
We maintain the most complete garage and
repair shop in Central Florida.

North Main Street
ay-, sag

Chevrolet 'Tur-Ninety" Touring Cai

k A A A A A A A A A

B Winter BeddingjCleaned No w.


Blankets, Comforts, Etc.

8 i2se &caan)


o o

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.


The HeckerCerpalCo

our-isinety" car you can
Telephone No. 4
- r -i a. ,k.
tA A A A A
. 4
' f''t r. -'-r'
. Am --
IK- .,'

i 1 j





) n

, To The


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

m For the Same Reason


The "Health Notes," publish published
ed published by the, Florida State Board
of Health, shows that almost
20 per cent. 'of those who had
whooping ough in Florida dur-r
ing the months of June, July
and August died. What will
the rate be if we have this dis disease
ease disease in November, December
and Jaanuary? Are we doing
all we can to stamp it out?
Help your physicians to help
you to protect the 'children of
Ocala. Ask if the city physic physician
ian physician has been : notified if you
have the disease in your fam family.
ily. family. If he has not been noti noti-fied,
fied, noti-fied, do this yourself and in insist
sist insist on -having your house

Ocala Board of Health

FISH, direct to the consumer by pre prepaid
paid prepaid parpel post or express 15 pounds
Ifor.. 2. Barrel shipments a specialty.
Order now before the season closes.

P. 0. Apalachicola, Florida.

Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchword here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. 1 tf

God never would send us the darkness
If He felt we could bear the light;
But we would not cling to His guiding
If. the way were always bright.
And we would not care to walk by
Could we always walk by sight.
Tis true He has many an anguish
For your sorrowful heart to bear,
And many a cruel thorn-crown
For your tired head to wear;
He knows how few would reach heav heav-,
, heav-, en at all
If pain did not guide them there.
So He sends yu the" blinding dark dark-v
v dark-v ness,
And the furnace of sevenfold heat;
Tis the only way, believe me,
To keep you close to His feet;
For 'tis always so easy to wander
. When our lives are glad and sweet.
Then nestle your hand in your Fath Father's,
er's, Father's, V-: "
And sing, if you can, as you go;
Your song may cheer some one be behind
hind behind you
Whose courage is sinking low;
And well, if your lips do quiver,
God will always love you the better
so. Selected.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch of
Blitchton, were representatives of
their community in Ocala yesterday.
. ;.. . : ..;
Miss Mamie Fant of Irvine arrived
yesterday for a visit of several days
to her friend, Miss Pearl Fausett, and
attend, the fair.
m m m
Mrs. L. T. Izlar left today for an
extended visit to her daughter, Mrs.
Clifford Anderson and family in
V. mm
MY. G. W. Martin on his travels
spent Sunday at Camp, Wheeler, with
his son, George, who he found well
and busy.
Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders arrived
in the city today from Dunnellon, and
will send fair week with her aunt,
Mrs. George Martin and cousin, Miss
Gladys Martin.
Mrs. Charlie Blood arrived last
night from her home in Panacea, for
a visit to her son and daughterHn daughterHn-law,
law, daughterHn-law, Mr.jand Mrs. Willard Blood, and
also to attend the fair.
Mrs. N. A. Blitch, who has -many
friends 'in Ocala, after a visit of sev several
eral several months' with relatives in South
Florida, has returned to -Tallahassee
and is pleasantly located with Mr.
Blitch at the Harrell House for the
winter. V
Viola Dana in "Flowers of the
Dusk," at the Temple yesterday eve evening,
ning, evening, most prettily played a pathetic
part and drew tears from many who
saw the picture. It was one of ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional merit. The picture this eve evening
ning evening is one that nobody should miss.
It is "The Doctor and the Woman,"
adapted from Mary Roberts Ktne Ktne-hart's
hart's Ktne-hart's splendid story, "K," one that
was a general favorite all over the

fXAtoM. L M U ii W I 4' Ell

j 1

1 I 1 1

b : J

Mc Laren's Imperial Cheese,
Mc Laren's Deviled Cheese,
, Mc Laren's Chile Cheese,
Pineapple, Cheese, Edam Cheese.
Dried Figs, .v
1 Seedless Raisinsvx
New Seeded Raisins,
Dromedary Dates.

Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel.
Bulk, Dills, Sweet Mixed, Chow Chow and
Sweet Relish.

65c Peck.

Phones 16 & 174.

continent. Mildred Harris, the pret pretty
ty pretty actress who has the leading part,
married that freak Charlie Chaplin a
couple of weeks ago, but then you
can never tell what a woman will do.
The Pathe News will also be on the
Red. Cross Notice
Mrs. Harvey Clark has been ap appointed
pointed appointed supervisor of the general
supply committee. All those wishing
information on the present Allotment

of knitted goods, phone her, No. 475.

f Marion County Chapter, A. R. C.
Women who have been knitting
woolen garments and articles for
American soldiers and sailors are to
continue to receive a supply of hand
knitting yarns under plans approved
by H. E. Peabody, chief of the woolen
section of the war industries board.
Spinners of hand knitting yarns will
be required to confine their products
to the so-called relief coldrs gray,

oxford, khaki and navy blue. To these
colors white may be added, if desired.

By restricting production to the col colors
ors colors named, the woolen section be

lieves there will be a sufficient supply
to meet the demands of those knitting
for relief organizations and for the
home manufacture of essential wear

ing apparel. The order it is believed,

will tend to a further conservation of
wool, while it adheres strictly to the
policy of the war industries board of
confining the use of wool to pur purposes
poses purposes necessary to the maintenance
of the national welfare. The woolen

section requests all spinners to re

fuse further orders for yarns other
than the six colors mentioned.

" i
The Star deeply regrets to an

nounce the death of the baby boy of

Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson. The lit little
tle little one stayed with them for but a
day and then went beyond the great
curtain of mystery that forever en enfolds
folds enfolds peace and rest. But he stayed
long enough to win the dearest love
of. his father and mother, whose
hearts are sore and saddened at their
loss. In their grief they have the
sincere sympathy of their friends.
Mrs. L. B. Sanders and daughter,
Mrs. R. W. Sistrunk, of Bay St.
Louis, Miss., stopped for a short visit
with their relatives," Mrs. George
Martin and Mrs. R. G. Blake, in this
city, on their way to Brooksville. Mrs.
Sistrunk, who was formerly Miss
Gouley Sanders, is just recovering
from-an attack of influenza.
Mrs. Laurence Kelly arrived last
night from Gainesville and will spend
the week in the city the guest of he
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moor Moor-head,
head, Moor-head, j Mrs. Kelly will be joined here
Wednesday by Mr. Kelly, who will
probably remain for the rest of the
Mrs. L. J. Lummus leaves today for
Fort Pierce for a visit of length to
her sister, Mrs. Tucker. She will be
accompanied by her daughter, Mrs.
A. A. Winer, who will go on to Mi Miami
ami Miami for a stay of some length with
friends and relatives.
Mrs. Osco Zewadski and little son,
William are expected in the city to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow on the limited from their
home in Tampa, and will -be guests
during the week of Dr. and Mrs. J.
W. Hood. Mr. Zewadski will join his
family here Sunday for a short visit.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Claude
Wallace Hickel in this city are re receiving
ceiving receiving announcements cards of the
birth of their, daughter, Eloise Wal Wallace
lace Wallace Hickel. which occurred a few
weeks since at .their home, in West


Mrs. N. R. Dehon and family have

been enjoying a short visit from Mrs.

Dehon s sister, Mrs. Melio buarez of
New York., who arrived Sunday and
will leave today for Tampa, where
she will spend the winter.
' I i
Miss Lou Moody arrived in the city
yesterday from her home in Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg and will be the guest of her
friend, Mrs. R. G. Blake yntil after
the fair. .
. .
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Williams are en

tertaining the latter's mother,- Mrs.
Walters from Dunnellon, who arrived
yesterday for a visit of several days.

Mrs. Charlie Blood, who is in the

city from Panacea, is the guest to

day of her friends, Rev. and Mrs.
Smith Hardin.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Wartmann of
Citra and their guests, Mr. and Mrs.
Allison Wartmann of Gainesville, are
visiting the fair today.
Mrs. Joe Aikin of Dunnellon is' the
guest for a few days of Mr. and Mrs.
Cleve Williams in this city.


RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25a; three times 50c; six times
7:c. ; one month J2. Payable in advance.


FOR RENT Furnished, large, airy
rooms. Apply to Mrs. William Sin Sinclair,
clair, Sinclair, 20 Herbert street. 18-6t

LOST On last Wednesday, a child's
heather green sweater, ; either at
school or on return from school, prob probably
ably probably on Fort King avenue. Finder
please return to Star office. 18-3t
FOR SALE A Hupmobile, five-paa-senger
model 32 in good shape with
starter and four new tires; a bargain.
Apply at Star office. 18-6t

WANTED A player piano for cash.
It must be in good order and reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. P. O. Box 584, Ocala, Fla. 16-3t
LOpi" One Goodyear tire, 33x4. No.
6Si85. Finder return to P. M. Mich Michael,
ael, Michael, care Smith Grocery Co. 15-3t
WANTED One combination electric
and telephone man; also two linemen.
Address Prairie Pebble Phosphate
Co., Mulberry, Fla. ll-14-4t

sharpen all makes of safety razor
blades. All hair tested. Durham Durham-Duplex
Duplex Durham-Duplex doz. 50c; other double-edge
$35c; single-edge 25c. T. C. Peacock,
707 Franklin St., Tampa, Fla. 9-lm
FOR SALE Or exchange, 20 acres
of best land at Pedro with house and
good well. Will exchange for small
place close in or city property. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. E. Matlock, Harrington Hall
barbershop. ll-5-6t
RAGS WANTED At once. Cotton
rags; table or bed linen, underwear,
etc. No sewing room scraps. Must be
well laundered. The Star office; tf


(Concluded on Fourth Page)
While you are in Ocala visiting the
fair be sure to call at the Style Hat
Shop and see the elegant line of
Baby Caps now on display. M. & C.
Ban'c building. 14-5t


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.

The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Par-White
White Par-White Bermuda Onion plants 20
cents per 100, $1.50 per 1000. Bittiig
& Co., N. Magnolia St., Phone 14. g

Don't Miss The
At the Marion County Fair next week. It wilL be in its usual
place in the Ladies' Art Department and will be of special interest
to the ladies and children. The display will again be in charge
of Miss Julia Thompson, who will be pleased to greet our patrons
and friends in her usual pleasing manner.

We also take this occasion to invite you to inspect our mag mag-nificent
nificent mag-nificent ine of Fall and Winter Millinery. We have a most com complete
plete complete assortment of styles and shapes to select from, and you will
find the prices very moderate considering the real quality of the
: line on display this season. We will be glad to greet our patrons
and their friends.
OCALA, Ocala, House. Block, South Side FLORIDA.

Second Hand
Bought and Sold.
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to


Long Distance Phone 4475

Tampa, Florida.

One Sumter magneto type AP. No.
50, with brass pinion.

On,e 2-Hp. Foos gasoline engine,
combined with Myers 2-inch pump;
280 ft. 6" iron pipe.
One 50-Hp. gasoline engine and ft ft-inch
inch ft-inch centrifugal pump and attach attachments.
ments. attachments. ,
One chain and bucket elevator with
sprockets and boot.
One 60-ft. galvanized steel tower
with cypress tank.
One Royal typewriter machine; also
one to rent.
One steel typewriter table and cab cabinet.
inet. cabinet. ..
One Gurley light mountain transit.
R. L. Martin, Room 14, Merchants'
Block, Ocala, Fla. 15-6t
a Shady, Nov. 7. Shady has been
wrestling with the flu for the past
few weeks. We are all One the mend
now, but those "beautiful Indian sum summer
mer summer days" were not so beautiful as
they have been and we notice no men mention
tion mention has been made of them this year.
The schools out here "never closed,
tho' the atendance at Shady school
was small. Everything is getting
back to normal. .
Sunday school was held last Sun Sunday
day Sunday for the first time in three weeks weeks-There
There weeks-There were only a few present, but
we hope for a full attendance next
Mr. John Jirash is enjoying a visit
from his brother, who is here from
A Sunday school was organized at
Calvary school house a 'few Sundays
ago, with Mr.' George Buhl Superin Superintendent.
tendent. Superintendent. All interested are invited to
come and join.
The school children are talking
"fair" these days and some of them
are trying to get some exhibits ready
for it.
We have the same kick that Blitch Blitchton
ton Blitchton puts up annually, pnly more so.
The sand is deep between us and the
hard road. and we most always give
up. When we think of it, however, we
hope our precinct will be well repre represented
sented represented as it is one of the best in old
Shady, Nov. 13. Mrs. A. C. Dease
left Tuesday for Winter Haven, to

visit her daughter, Mrs. Crews and

Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brown of Santos

visited Mr. and Mrs. Gaskin Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Freeman of Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view were callers here Sunday afternoon.

Miss Sherwood, the efficient teacher
of Calvary school, visited her parents

at- (Sparr Saturday and bunday.
Mr. Goldie Barnes is over at Wild
wood running a truck hauling or
Messrs. Freeman. Jones and John

son are at Lake Weir helping in the
at that Dlace.

-w r r
We are sorrv to report Mr. Charlie

Tubbs quite sick, having suffered a
relapse of the influenza.
Mr. Reese Hunnicutt of Ocala visit visited
ed visited friends here Monday.
Sunday is Rev. R. Strickland's reg regular
ular regular preaching day' and we hope all
who 'can will come out to hear him.-
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 yon. tf


What Determines Meat and
Live-Stock Prices ?

Swift &
can pay


Some stock- men still thinlc that
Company and other big packers

as little for live-stock as they wish.
Some consumers are still led to, believe
that the packers can charge as much for
dressed meat as they wish. i
.This is not .true. These prices are fixed by
a law of human nature as old as human
nature itself the law of supply and demand.
When more people want meat than there
is meat to be had, the scramble along the line
to get it for them sends prices up. When
there is more meat than there are people who who-want
want who-want it, the scramble all along the line to get
rid of it within a few days, while it is still
fresh, sends prices down.
When prices of meat go up, Swift 8c
Company not only can pay the producer
more, but has to pay -him more, or some
other packer will.
Similarly, when prices recede all down the
line Swift & Company cannot continue to pay
the producer the same prices as before, and
still remain-in the packing business.
. All the packer can do is to keep the expense
of turning stock into meat at a minimum,
so that the consumer can get as much as
possible for his money, and the producer as
much as possible for his live-stock.
Thanks to its splendid plants, modern
methods, branch houses car routes, fleet of
refrigerator cars, experience and organization,
Swift & Company is able to pay for live
cattle 90 per cent of what it receives for beef
and by-products, and" to cover expense of
production and distribution, as well as its
profit (a small fraction of a cent per pound),
out of the other 10 per cent.

Swift & Company, U. S. A.





- Mr. W. W. Harriss left yesterday
afternoon for a few days' visit to

Ocala Lodge Knights of Pythias
has made a $25 contribution to the
war savings stamps fund.
The annual Methodist conference
will meet at Bartow December -4th,
at which time all Methodist ministers
of the state will receive their ap appointments
pointments appointments for the year.
Mr. Louis Volk is among the Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon visitors at the fair today. He
resided in Ocala for many years and
his old friends are glad to see him.
Charlie Chazal and ,Jim Taylor will
both be jnustered out at Camp Tay Taylor
lor Taylor this week, and will soon be home.
We know both these boys are half halfway
way halfway sorry the war ended so soon.
Stanton is being represented at the
fair grounds today by Mr. A. N. Cam
eron and family. They expect to re return
turn return Thursday to see the big battle
planes maneuver.
There is a noticeable lack of trans transportation
portation transportation to the fair. Very few autoes
for hire are in evidence. We hope
some will be equipped for the next
three days. '
Charlie Baugh, a young soldier
training in the ordnance branch at
one of tne northern camps, was ii
town Sunday night on his way home
cn a ten-days furlough.
Battle planes are not seen every
day by the average citizen, and the
opportunity given them to see these
modern flyers at the 1 fair grounds
Thursday 1 will no doubt bring big
crowds from our neighboring coun counties.
ties. counties. Lieut. W. T. Simmons, after a short
visit to Ocala, returned this evening
to Arcadia, but will probably return
with the airplanes Thursday. He
made himself very much liked while
here, and seems to reciprocate the
good opinion the pe'ople of Ocala
formed of him.
Read the advertisement of the
Ocala Board of Health in another
column on "Contagious" Diseases," and
follow its suggestions' in cases Miere
necessary. It is important that con
tagious diseases be reported at once,
as it is the duty of every citizen, to
make these reports. (
I. .
Mayor John W. Martin," of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, will speak on war savings
stamps at the fair grounds Thursday.
Mayor Martin, who is related to Col J
J. M. Martin and family, is a most
eloquent speaker and no doubt will
be heard with great pleasure by his
Marion county friends.
H. W. Tucker has taken Mat Mat-ion
ion Mat-ion and Alachua counties as his ter territory
ritory territory for the sale of Delco lighting
plants. Mr. Tucker has proven his
ability and disposition to do the best
of work, 'arid the Delco system is one
of the best for lighting hotels,
schools and homes' by means of inde independent
pendent independent plants. We hope; he will do
well with it.
. Mr. H. H. Herrin, who has for sev several
eral several years been operating a turpen-
tine business in the horthwestern
part of the county, is in the city to to-'
' to-' day on business and taking a look at
the fair. He has secured a new loca loca-tion
tion loca-tion for his businesa in Hernando
county, at Powell; and is now making
preparations to move there. He ex expects
pects expects to move his family about Jan January
uary January 1st.
Sunday, Will Goff of Bay Lake
went back to one of the training
camps from which he had been absent
two months. Goff came, home on
leave, found his' crops going to waste
and his family in need and overstayed
his time. Somehow, his officers didn't
seem to consider him very culpable,
as they never sent after him. He
went back to camp to take whatever
punishment may be awarded to him.
The Marion County Red Cross paid
his railway fare.
Wednesday afternoon the union
Bible study class meets at the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian manse at three o'clock. Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "Vision," John 12-21. All Bible
students welcome.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's .Drugstore.
your building will look well, the Paint
will wear well, the cost will be lowest,
since you will have fewer gallons to
buy, because its all paint, and you
get two for one.
For Sale By


Of the Local Board for Marion Coun Coun-,
, Coun-, ty, Florida, Who Hare Enlisted in
the Military or Naval Forces of the
United States.
Jesse W. Freer, white.
Erick Roland Mills, white.
Edward Franklin Britt, white.
Raymond Sujnter Bullock, white.
;,Wm. F. Neidernhoefer, white.
David Lindsey White, white.
James Davies Metcalf, white.
George Earl Pendleton, white.
George Frederick Turner, white.
Felton Denham, white.
Levis Smith, white.
Vernon Brinson Haddock, white.
Will Smith, colored.
Cyrus Jefferson Harrison,' white.
Spurgeon Evander Ausley, white.
Ernest Henry Cordrey, white.
Percy Charles Smith, white.
Elias Bailey Gray, white.
Thomas Benjamin Pasteur, white.
George Close Woods, white.
Lauiston Theo. Izlar Jr., white.
Barney Thomas Wells, white.
Martin Luther Merhon, white.
Day C. Colding, colored.
. William Edwin Pounds, white.
. William T. Grubbs, white.
John Freeman Hames, white.
John F. Dupree, white.
Walter Edson Tucker, white.
Clifford Lonrue Randall, white.
Samuel Whorter McAuley, white.
Leslie S. Anderson, white.
Joshua Fenby 'Gist, white.
Clyde J. Fridy, white.
William M. Cassels white.
George Washington Denny, white.
Thaddeus D. Lancaster Jr., white.
Ledger McC. Weathersby, white.
Herbert Ivy Turner, white.
James Ellis Brigance, white.
, James Duffy Jr., white.
Lewis Burton Conway, white.
Samuel Perry Anthony, white.
John Harley Lucius, white.
Charles Franklin Hooker, white.
Donald E. Knbblock, white.
George Lewis MacKay, white.
Homer L. Cappleman, white.
Lewellyn Snow, white.
Loring Ray Bracken, white...
Glover Denham, white.
Henry Oliver Keep, white.
Charles Watson Moremen, white.
Shedrick Maynor, colored.
Abe Lawson, colored.
Goldy Burnard McAllister, white.
Wayne Anthony TenEyck, white.
William Alfred Snook, .white.
William Evans Christian, white.
Ima Ura Forbes, white.
William Henry Henderson, white.
Robert E. Clarkson, white.
Carl Lamar Sewell, white.
Edward Akins, white.
, William Stewart Baskiri, white.
.Wince A. J. Johnson, colored.
George Julius Williams, white. V
Wjley Harrison Burford, white.
1 William Herbert Cordrey, white.
Nathaniel Bagley colored.
Clemon Carroll Frasier, white.
'Benjamin Don Belcher, white.
Richard Gilbert Brooker, white.
Needham Rogers Purvis, white.
Jos. Mabry Scarborough, white.
- Thomas Carlton Ervin, white..
Arthur Nash Rou, white.
Robert L. Anderson Jr., white.
Frederick Houston Davis, white;
Marion Carlisle Izlar, white. ;
Dow Gary Beck; white
John W. Redding, white.
Henry Paul Wood, white.
John Philip Chazal, white.
Roy Edwin Nettles, white.
'.Fenton- Armstrong Blitch, white.
Alexander Morgan, white. v
Samuel Lewis Mathews, whiter
Edward Rtfssoe Rahme, white.
Julius ,D. Brown, white.
James. Jeff erson Guynn, white.
Paul Dyers Weathers, white. :
Sam Washington Jordan, white.
William Carl Mason, white.
David Samuel Smith Jr., white.
Charlie Davis, colored.
David Solomon Dean, white.
Charles Clarence Simpson, white.
Hiram Holmes Gates, white.
Walter Carl Ray, white.
William Harry Hamilton, white.
.? Levi Alexander, colored.
Ira Neil McNatt, white. ...
Jack Wellhoner, white.
Raymond T. Gale, white,,
i John Blair McLin, white.
William 'Cameron, white.
LaFayette L. Taylor, white.
Robert Angus D. MacKay, white.
Frank Churchill, white.
Harry Atkins Petrie, white.
Frederick Hill Dreher, white.
Henry Davis Moon, white.
James Troup, white.
John Metrie, white.
Maxey L. Mason, white.
Frederick Douglas Magon, colored.
- Alfred Shephard Harroun, white.
Louis H. Chazal, white.
Stephen Ivey Long, white.
Frederick William Neil, white.
Maurice v Connor Jordan, white.
Emmett Crook, white.
Laurence Rackard, colored.
James Wesley Lyles, white.
Cleveland Y. Crews, white.
Tracy Thomas Pedrick. white
Alfred" Counts, colored.
' Arthur Roddenberry, white. J
Bryan Curry, white.
Maxwell Arnold Bogue, white.
Clarence Napolean Smith, white.
Samuel Kemp Burford, white.
Alfred James MacKay, white.
Loom's Blitch, white.
Claude Harrison, white.
Sebron Weathers Ferguson, white.
The "Eascall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe.Pa.r-
White Bermuda Onion plants 20
cents per 100, $1.50 per : 1000. Bitting
& Co:, N. Magnolia St.. Phong 14 ft

In order to insure tfie receipt of a
Christmas parcel by every single man
in the American expeditionary forces,
the war department has extended the
time of mailing for overseas packages
until November 30, and has authoriz authorized
ed authorized the imerican Red Cross to have
printed sufficient additional Christ Christmas
mas Christmas labels exactly similar to those
received from abroad to issue to those
families who have not received the
labels which were distributed to the
me nabroad. In many cases these
labels have been lost in transit and
the new ruling provides that the
nearest relative of each man in the
A. E. F. may obtain from the Red
Cross chapter a duplicate label pro provided
vided provided the original has not arrived by
November 21. Tampa Tribune.
Startling Defects Develop
in Rigorous Aviation Tests
for Air Service in Army
That a startling percentage of men
now being accepted for air service'
have hidden physical weaknesses that
nyiy prove their undoing is indicated
by new scientific tests that have been
made on a large number of newly en enlisted
listed enlisted airmen, says John Anson Ford
in Popular Mechanics Magazine. These
tests, which reveal so much of vital
Import for our armies, have been'made
Uy a Chicago specialist, Capt. Charles
Moore Robertson of the Medical Re Reserve
serve Reserve corps,' who has fitted up for the
purpose a cabinet in which each flier-to-be
was placed and subjected to at atmospheric
mospheric atmospheric conditions identical, so far
as pressure is concerned, with those?
obtaining in flying, the air being rare rare-fled
fled rare-fled by means of a powerful pump.
Each man was examined both Tof ore
and after being confined in the cabinet,
each examination consisting in taking
the blood pressure, ascertaining the
muscle" tone by measuring tho dura duration
tion duration of one nerve impulse vilha dyna dynamometer
mometer dynamometer and stop watch, and in re revolving
volving revolving the subjectIn a pivoted chair.
The records show that the first ex examinations
aminations examinations gave no indication of the
condition that would exist after the.
"flight," over 25 per cent of the men
proving unfit,' according to those tests.
For this reason it Is strongly contended
that a most serious mistake is 'beiDg
made in accepting men for air service
merely on the basis of a physical ex

amination made without tannins' Into
account the effect of sudden changes of
air pressure.
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
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers:
. L. II. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and thira
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 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.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viisting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
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.
Ocala ; Chapter ,No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Gsi the Genuine
rr.J Avoid
l i M I Mk m
in tve ry Cake


motm mm f MME

.UlldUli MMU" vuuMiiiwy if ni

TDiiiiiiPS(iIlsiy9 Mw,


Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 12:43 p. m. Departs
12:58 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:08 pm.
- No., 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a.s m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:12 p. m. Departs
1:27 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:08 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
parts 2 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
; Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m.
, No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:13p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South Southbound
bound Southbound No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p- m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5;45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, .Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p: m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m- for Wilcox. t
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and. Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Paper Drinions'Cups, 25 to paek-


WM Be AH nine

t ...

And Your Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav Savings
ings Savings Stamps This Month.



ATA i a m a r?
V VXl U MTM. II A n kt
and All
fn:. I Let Us

I f


it J
if x

j mmmmm)mm&ms

Surgical Dressings
- A new allotment "has arrived for
the surgical dressings class. The
rooms will be open every day next
week from one imtil fivfe p. m.
7-r-i C r--A. H. C.


That's our motto. Vulcanizing work
that will stand up under hard wear
and tear of country roads vulcaniz vulcanizing
ing vulcanizing methods that double the life of
our tires and improve their riding
qualities. And we deliver work when
we promise; depend upon that. Our
charge is moderate and frequently
saves you the cost of a new tire.
107 Oklawaha Avenue


n i v w (h n n c -s
U JU U WW V lit km U




tlarblc sad Cement Fencing
Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Quote You Prices.

Yard N. Magnolia SL Ocala, Florida 4j

Clean cotton rags (not scraps)
wanted at the Star office. tf
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to psck psck-tra
tra psck-tra cental tt Gn-?fa Drrr


Full Text
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Marion County (Fla.)
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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other