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OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO, 285
i i ii
ALLIED GOVERNMENTS CONSID-
fG ASKING FOR HIS
London, Tuesday, Nov. 26. The
foreign office confirms the report that
British law officers of the crown in
co-operat'on with tUg French are con considering
sidering considering the question of extradition of
the former German 'emperor. No ac action
tion action has yet bren taken.
WILLIAL;" IS "WANTED"
" London, Nov. 27. It is understood
. the question of extradition of the
former German emperor is being con considered
sidered considered by British law officers in close
co-operation with French authorities.
Action in the premises was taken im immediately
mediately immediately after the-flight of the for former
mer former emperor into Holland.
The Evening News says it under understands
stands understands the law officers have concluded
the Allies are entitled to demand ex
tradition of th; former emperor, and
this decision applies also to individu individuals
als individuals who have committed or given in instructions
structions instructions for the commission of ex extraditable
traditable extraditable crimes. Jt added Holland
takes the view she has not the power
to currender such persons, without the
consent of Germany.
CANT BEAR TO HEAR HIM
Amerongen, Delayed (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated .Press). William Hohenzol Hohenzol-lern's
lern's Hohenzol-lern's entourage has been asked by
the Associated Press if the former
emperor had any message to send to
the Americain ,people. The reply was
"His majesty's suite regrets it is un unable
able unable to make this demand to his
', DUTCH WILL SHOW HIM THE
London, Nov. 27. William Hohen Hohen-zllern
zllern Hohen-zllern will leave Holland if his pres presence
ence presence becomes perilous to the country,
Premier Beerembrouck is quoted Jty
trye Amsterdam correspondent of the
Daily Experss as declaring in the
Dutch second chamber Wednesday. x j
BITTER FEELING TOWARD BILL
Berlin, Tuesday, Nov. 26. (By the
Associated. Press). MWe demand the
immediate convening of a revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary tribunal for the purpose of pass passing
ing passing sentence on the Hohenzollerns,
father and son, and on von Bethmann Bethmann-Holwegg,"
Holwegg," Bethmann-Holwegg," sa"ys the Red Flag, the or or-'
' or-' gan of Dr. Karl Liebknecht, in com-
. menting on the disclosures made in
Munish concerning the complicity, of
Germany in bringing about the war.
"William II' must be commanded to
return and give an account before
The Spartacus organ also demands
a reckoning with" the socialist leaders,
Ebert, David, Molkenbuhr and others
' Jfor participation in propaganda cal calculated
culated calculated to absolve Germany from re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for causing the war.
"We have been told that Germany
had no knowledge of Austria's ulti ultimatum
matum ultimatum to Serbia. v It was a lie," says
the Vorwaerts. "Berlin was said to
have admonished Vienna to go slow-.
On the contrary, Berlin incited Vien Vienna."
na." Vienna." Bitter Arraignment of Kaiser
"In the course of his proclaamtion
i William II declared 'in the midst of
peace we i are attacked by the enemy.'
A base, impudent, bottomless, shame shameless
less shameless lie, and does this band of mass
murderers who in the progress of the
revolution and through the geenrosity
of the German people managed to es
cape unhurt, really still believe it can
once more establish its blood-stained,
The organ of the independent so
cialist Die Freiheit, says:
"They committed high treason. We
cannot lay hands on William and son,
but it is to be hoped they will yet be
brought to justice. Their fortunes,
however, must be confiscated. Dr.
von Bethmann Holwegg (the former
chancellor), von Jagow and Zimmer
mann, former German foreign secre
taries, who, were their tools, must
forthwith be arrested and brought
The Conservative Tagelisch Runds
chau asserts that the disclosures not
only are inopportune in view of the
negotiations "for a revision of the ar
mistice conditions but primarily are
intended to stimulate a -revolutionary
Did Not Desire World War
Count Reventlow in the Tages Zei
tung says that neither Bethmann Hoi
wegg nor nis associates aesirea a
- world war and that they were not pre
pared for it The count adds :
"If is hot to be decided, however,
that their jumbling was not responsi
ble for complications which ultimate
ly involved Germany."
Wanted the Wrar
London, Nov. 26 (British Wireless
Willi III SAIL
WILL BE PRESIDENT TOM
MARSHALL WHILE HE IS
Washington, Nov. 27. The presi president
dent president will sail for Europe next week to
attend the opening of the peace con conference,
ference, conference, and expects to be back in
Washington by the middle of January.
Plans for the president's trip are go going
ing going steadily forward, but no details
are made public, beyond the authori authoritative
tative authoritative statement that the president
plans to be back on American soil
within six weeks .after his boat sails.
It is believed the peace coherence
will convene immediately -after the
New York, Nov. 27. George W.
Wickersham, attorney general in the
Taft administration, in an address
her last night, advanced the opinion
that the constitution makes it manda mandatory
tory mandatory upon Vice President Marshall ,to
assume the office of president if Wil Wilson
son Wilson leaves the United States to attend
the peace conference. He declared
that such absence of the president
constituted inability to discharge the
duties of his office within the purview
of the constitution.
Service.) Publication of official re reports
ports reports from the Bavarian minister at
Berlin to his home government con confirm
firm confirm evidence already in the hands of
the Entente that Germany and Aus Austria
tria Austria conspired to bring about theWar.
It was for this reason that the terms
of Austria's ultimatum' to Serbia were
made so drastic that hostilities were
bound to follow. The revelations have
been published in Munish, after per permission
mission permission was received from the Bavar
ian premier and minister of the new
German federal, government. ......
They are in the form of a report
sent to Munich July 18, 1914, by Count
von Lerchenfeld, then Bavarian min minister
ister minister at Berlin. v
According to the report the deliv
ers oi tne ultimatum to &eroia was
delayed until after President Poincare
and Premier Viviani, of France, had
gone to St. Petersburg, which would
make it difficult for the Entente na nations
tions nations to arrive at an understanding
and take counter measures. Count von
Lerchenfeld said, "Serbia obviously
cannot accept such conditions as are
laid -down and consequently there
must be war." He declared that ac action
tion action on the part of Austria could not
be long delayed, for that might give
Serbia "under pressure "from France
and Russia, opportunity to offer rep reparation."
aration." reparation." A telegram to Munich from Berlin
said that Sir Edward Grey's efforts to
preserve peace would "certainly not
succeed in arresting the course of
events." It was signed by Count von-
Lerchenfeld. Later the same day he
wired information of the ultimatums
to Russia and France, forecast their
rejection by both nations and told of
plans tb hurl Germany's armies
against France which, he said, "would
be overwhelmed in four' weeks."
He said that the morale of the
French armies was poor and that they
were poorly armed.
On Aug. 4 the Bavarian minister
outlined Germany's intention o vio
late Belgian neutrality, saying "the
chief of the Belgian staff has declared
that even British neutrality will be
paid for too dearly if the price is re
spect of Belgium. The way to France
is oniy through Belgium."
- RED CROSS NOTICE
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
not bring it,-phone 118 and we will
send for it. W. P. Preer,
Chairman Conservation Committee.
FIRE ARMS AND
"WHY PAY MORE"
In France No Longer Needs be Con Concealed
cealed Concealed from Friends in
Washington, Nov. 27. The location
of thirty-five combat divisions of the
American army November 7th, an announced
nounced announced today, includes the Thirtieth
at Querrieu; Thirty-first at Brest;
Forty-second at Maisoncalle and St.
Dizier; Eighty-first at Somme Dieue
and Sur Tille, and the Eighty-second
PROMOTION FOR SIMS
Vice Admiral Sims, commander of
the American naval forces in Europe,
has been selected for promotion to the
rank of admiral when a vacancy oc occurs
curs occurs next month on the retirement of
Admiral Knight, commanding the
Asiatic fleet. Rear Admiral Gleaves,
commander of the convoy service, will
be made vice admiral.
MORE NAMES FOR
THE SERVICE LIST
We have received a number of ad additional
ditional additional names' for the Marion county
service list, all of which will be added
FROM SERGEANT STEVENS
France, November 8th.
Editor Star: As fighting has ceas ceased
ed ceased and we are Laving a few minutes
to ourselves, we are amusing ourselves
by writing about our past exper
iences, so here is my latest exper experience
ience experience with the itch and cooties. Here
is where I had something you never
had, and that was the French itch. I
went to the army doctor of our regi regiment
ment regiment and told him I had the measles,
because that's what I thought maybe
had. He. looked me over and had a
kind of hard look on his face like it
was my fault because I had caught
something. I guess he saw I was
worried about it or something and so
he said, "You have the itch, and 111
have to send you back to the hospital
where you can be cured."
Well when I landed at the hospital
old lady rumor was there. One fellow
started in telling me about a guy who
was eat up by the itch and about an another
other another who went crazy while he was
running around the hospital trying to
catch up with his back so he could
scratch it, but that did not scare me
any for I had heard worse things than
that over here. Then it was nothing
but baths and sulphur for four days
and if some one had touched a match
to me puff! The last bath was a
clean bath and with it I got rid of the
When I landed back with the outfit
my uniform looked like a bundle of old
clothes that had been laying in the at
tic for a century; in fact, from any
angle they looked like a 'relief map
of the Rocky mountains. This condi condition
tion condition of my clothes was caused by the
sterilizer at 1ie hospital. There were
enough wrinkles in the clothes to
cause the trench tailor to .commit sui
cide. The service stripe on my coat
was black instead of gold and the but
tons looked as if a tank had run over
Here I. am near the end of my paper
so will ring off, Jtut before ending I
want to tell that I met one of the
negroes from our towh and with him
was an Algerian (Frencfi negro). The
American negro was1 accusing him of
having forgotten his own language
when he happened to see me, so he
walked over where I was and said,
"Mr. Stevens, here is a colored person
who don t know who he is or where
he is from. I done think I was lost in
France, but 'this boy dene got sunk
without a trace."
I hope this letter finds you in the
best of health and with best regards
to all I remain, Yours.
V Sergeant John W. Stevens.
TO FUNERAL EQUIPMENT
Messrs. E. C. Jordan & Company,
the live undertakers, have just secur secured
ed secured a motor hearse .for their funeral
work, which has grown from a small
local institution to one whose serv
ices are called for in the several ad
It is a beautiful piece of workman
ship, painted a dull gray, with every
improvement right un to date. Mr.
?IW. C. Smith, junior member of the
farm, who has charge of this depart department
ment department of the Jordan Company's estab establishment,
lishment, establishment, brought the hearse down
from Jacksonville yesterday.
With this additional equipment the
Jordan Company is prepared to con
duct funerals within a hundred miles,
and this will no doubt be taken ad
vantages of by people who require
their services m districts far remov
ed from a regularly equipped under
EEMENT I A
For the Germans Seems to Be Pre Prevailing
vailing Prevailing Sentiment
Berlin, Tuesday, -Nov. 26. (By the
Associated Press) Events of the last
few days culminating Monday in a
meeting of the various heads of Ger German
man German states at Berlin, indicated that
with the exception of the numerical numerically
ly numerically unimportant Spartacus group,
there is complete agreement in Ger Germany
many Germany that a national assembly must
Marwitz's Name Would Soon be Mud
Amsterdam, Tuesday, Nov. 26.
General Von Der Marwitz, former aide
to Emperor William, later command command-ervof
ervof command-ervof the German forceson the Ver Verdun
dun Verdun front, has arrived at Treves with
abig army, and appears to be prepar preparing
ing preparing for a counter revolution, accord according
ing according to a sensational dispatch from
Berlin, filed ther last Thursday.
INTENDED TO BEAT
THEM UP AGAIN
New York. Nov. 27. To prevent a
recurrence of the clash between so-t
ciahsts and soldiers and sailors, the
police reserves were hurried hast night
to: a hall in East Fifty-eighth "street,
ftij which internationalists had gather gathered
ed gathered to denounce capitalism. Several
hundred men in uniform gathered
outside the hall, where they were
roughly handled. One young woman
was wearing a miniature red flag in
her hair, and while taking it from hei
soldiers and sailors were held back
from the meeting by the police and
REGISTER LIBERTY BONDS
Washington, Nov. 27. To insure
against loss or theft of Liberty Bonds,
owners are being urged by the treas treasury
ury treasury to have their coupon bonds regis registered,
tered, registered, although the procedure results
in a great amount of work and ex expense
pense expense for the government now- that
the- number of bond owners runs
above thirty millions. The registration
can be arranged at most banks, and is
done without cost to the owner. After
registration, if, a bond is accidentally
lost; stolen, or destroyed, the govern government
ment government will pay it at maturity just the
same, and interest checks 'will be
mailed to the bond owner twice a
year without requiring him to go to
the trouble of clipping coupons and
presenting them at a bank.
"The fact that bonds of the first
Liberty Loan or bonds of the second
Libertv Loan areconverted into bonds
bearing higher rate of interest does
not affect the dates on which interest
is payable," explains a treasury an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. Interest is paid on bonds of the first
loan, regardless of whether they have
been converted, on June 15, and Dec.
15; on bonds of the second loan, May
15 and Nov. 13; third loan, March 15
and Sept. 15; fourth loan, April 15
and Oct. 15.
The treasury also explains that ow
ing, to the mechanical difficulties of
preparing millions of interest checks
on registered bonds, coupon bonds will
will not be exchanged for registered
bonds or registered bonds transferred
on the books from one owner to an
other, during a month before an in
terest paying date of ach particular
loan. For example, exchanges oi
transfers can not be arranged for first
Liberty Loan 'bonds between May 15
and June 16; and between Nov. 15 and
Dec. 16. For these second loan, these
dates would be April 15 to May 16;
and Oct. 15 to Nov. 16. For the third
load, Febi 15 to March 16; and Aug.
15 to Sept. 16. For the fourth loan,
March 15 to April 16; and Sept. 15 to
This arrangement is explained by
the treasury as follows:
'During any "period when the trans
fer books for any particular loan are
closed no transfers of registered
bonds of such loan of interchanges of
registered and coupon bonds of such
loan will be permitted, but if requests
for transfer of- Wiy such registered
bonds or interchanges of any such
registered and coupon bonds are re
ceived during any such closed' period,
the requests will receive attention
upon the reopening of the books.
"The semi-annual interest will be
paid to the person in whose nam
bonds are registered as shown by the
books of the treasury department on
the date the books close regardless of
any disposition that may be made by
the registered holder during the clos closed
ed closed period. If coupon bonds are pre presented
sented presented for exchange for registered
bonds during such closed periods, the
coupon next due should be detached
.and collected in the usual manner. If
registered bonds are presented for ex exchange
change exchange for coupon bonds during such
AN OLD-ESTABLISHED COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY ACCEPTS YANKEE
New York, Nov. 27. The offer of
the United States government to pur purchase
chase purchase 720,000 gross tons of ships of
the International Mercantile Marine
Company that fly the British flag is
understood to have been accepted by
WILL WE HAVE CIVIL WAR?
San Francisco, Nov. 27. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 500,000 workers in the United
States" have taken action favoring a
strike for Thomas J. "Moorfey, and
thousands are expected to follow, the
International Workers' Defense
League, which is handling the Moon Moon-ey
ey Moon-ey defense, announced here today.
The council has been advised that
the brotherhoods of railroad trainmen
and locomotive engineers are prepar preparing
ing preparing for demonstrations in fourteen
Southern states, to be directed from
Atlanta, Ga. Mass meetings of work workers
ers workers on December 5 .to plan Mobney
demonstrations are to be held in New
York and Newark, N. J., it was an announced.
The unions that have taken strike
action today are located at Atlanta,
Ga., Birmingham, Ala., New York,
Brooklyn, Newark, Boston,-Portland,
Seattle, Tacoma, Oakland, San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco and many other places.
Seventeen thousand metal trades
men mechanics in the San Francisco
bay region have taken a ballot favor favoring
ing favoring a strike, it was said. Most of the
unions favor December 9 as the date
of the strike. ''
' OF COURSE
San Francisco, Nov. 27. Thomas J.
Mooney, in his cell in San Quentin
prison 'where he is awaiting execution
on December 13 following conviction
of murder in connection with the San
Francisco Preparedness Day bomb ex explosion
plosion explosion which killed ten persons in
July, 1916, said today that he favors
the demonstrations being held in his
"The bigger these demonstrations
are the better I like them," he said.
FOR OUR BOYS
Mr. T. T. Munroe has received an another
other another letter from Sergeant Lundberg,
the young soldier who received his
gift of tobacco, and as most of it is
given up to telling how well our gov government
ernment government cares for its soldiers, we
asked his permission to print. Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Lundburg also sent Mr. 'Munroe
his picture, and it is prima facie evi evidence
dence evidence that he is a fine-looking yOung
man. The letter follows:
Grenoble, France, October. 31.
Dear Friend At the present time I
am a very happy soldier as I am on a
twenty day furlough to southern
France and we are sure enjoying our
selves. There are seven of ns from
our company and about 600 from the
division. This place is situated m the
French Alps, so you see there is some
There is a party of tourists leaving
different points in the valley at all
times of the day. It was a great
treat to us to 'come from northern
France, from muddy trenches and
dugouts to the best hotels and th
best of eats. We are treated very nice
by the people here and also the Y. M.
C. A. has a large establishment here
and we .have dances and parties quite
often. There is to be a Hallowe'en
party this evening. All the Y. M. C.
A. girls from the next town are com coming
ing coming up and I suppose there will be
quite a time.
Well, the war or "le glenore," as
the French call it, is about decided
over here and it seems now only a
matter of months. When we get back'
IH sure try and -make you a visit, thp'
Florida is quite a ways from Kansas.
Ill close for the present, hoping to
hear from you in the near future and
that this letter finds you in as good
health as it leaves me.
Yours very sincerely,
Sergent C. E. Lundburg, -Co.
I, 137th U. S. Inf., A. E. F.
WILL CLOSE TOMORROW
This store will be closed all day to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Thanksgiving day.
O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY,
Harvey Clark, Proprietor.
closed periods, interest on such 'regis 'registered
tered 'registered bonds will be paid in the usual
manner, and the coupon bonds deliv delivered
ered delivered upon such exchange after the
reopening of the books will have the
coupan maturing on the interest day
for which the books were closed and
prior coupons detached."
ROPER WILL COLLECT
UNDER THE OLD LAW, FOR FEAR
NEW FORMS WONT BEv
Washington. Nov. 27. Plans for
collecting next year's taxes under the
oia law nave ben made by Internal
Revenue Commissioner RoDer because
of fear the new revenue bill may not
be ready in time to have the neces necessary
sary necessary forms printed and distributed.
PREPARING FOR THE NEXT
Washington, Nov. 27. In prepara
tion for the fifth war loan, the treas
ury announced Jtoday the issuance' of
$600,000,000 worth of certificates of
indebtedness, payable May 6th, 1919,
drawing 4 interest. The sub subscription
scription subscription period will run- from Dec
5th to. 10th, The maturity date of the
issued indicated that the fifth loan
would be floated in April.
RIVERS AND HARBORS CON
A decision on holding the conven
tion of the National Rivers and Har Harbors
bors Harbors Congress will be reached at a
meeting here December 7th of the of
ficial board of organization.
BARUCH IS SCRUPULOUS
Chairman Baruch of the War In
dustries Board, it was understood to today,
day, today, had been offered the post of sec secretary
retary secretary of the treasury to succeed Wm.
G. McAdoo. Without actually declin
ing to serve, it is said Baruch urged
at : j ii. l
wu jjuii lue preaiuciit uis uciicj. mat, lie
shouldn't enter the cabinet on the
ground that his wealth was largely in
government and other securities and
it would be seriously embarrassing.
The withdrawal of all restrictions
affecting the publication of periodic-,
als, except daily, Sunday and weekly
newspapers, effective immediately, is
announced by the War Industries
Board. The restrictions on weekly
papers will be lifted Dec. 1st. Daily
newspaper publishers are ( urged to
send in their November reports with-
CORRECTIONS IN CASUALTIES
Washington, Nov. 27 The follow following
ing following corrections are authorized in the
casualty list. Those named were all
previously reported missing:
Killed in action: Horace Righby,
Wounded severely: Andrew F.
White, Glen Allen, Ala. ;
Wounded: Ernest Duke, Duke, Fla.;
James Gardo, Easeey, S. C; Newport
Vaughn, Woodstock, Ga.
Present for duty: Gert Higgin Higgin-botam,
botam, Higgin-botam, Arcadia, Fla,; Isaac Quinn,
Pacolet, S. C; Calvin Porter Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, Ala.; Walter Foster, Mauk, Ga.
The union Thanksgiving service will
be held this year at the Baptist
church tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock. Rev. jSmith Hardin of the
Methodist church will preach, and
there will be special music and solos
during the service. The public is cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 pjn.
Today,' Nov. 27: Vivian Martin
in --Unclaimed Goods." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 28: Elsie Ferguson
m "The Lie." "Pathe News.
Saturday, Nov. 30: "Plaything."
OflVial War Review.
York, Nov. 27. Thanksgiving will
soon be here and we all have some-;
thing gerat to be thankful for this
Mr. E. K. Nelson and daughter,
Nellie of Tampa, made a business trip
to York Monday.
Mrs. A. W. Woodward and Mrs.
Keller of Cotton Plant spent Friday
with Mrs. B. W. Hadsock.
A few friends of Mr. Arthur Rou
of Reddick were glad to see him home
on a few days' furlough. He has been
across the ocean four times and will
cross again in a few days.
Miss Cecile Hadsock, who has been
nursing influenza .patients in Dunnel Dunnel-loh,
loh, Dunnel-loh, is home for a few days. She ex expects
pects expects to return in several days."
Mr. W. V. Weathers who has been
on the sick list, is ahle to be out
Miss Annie Hadsock, who ,is at attending
tending attending the Ocala High School, spent
the week-end at home.
Paper DrinJcrng Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerigs Drugstore.
OCA LA, EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PablUhed Every Da Execp Sanday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA FLA.
bonus when it pays him off and leave
it to him to go "where and do what he
pleases." That is a logical conclusion,
for it is unlikely that the soldiers will
be much interested in farm land until
some considerable time after they re
turn to America- With but few excep exceptions
tions exceptions the soldiers will go straight to
R. r. Carroll, Preident their homes, and as the great major
r. v. reKMd, Seeretarr-Treaaarer J ity of the expeditionary forces, art
J. H. Bealamla, auditor pnmnorativolv vmincr Tnf n Hp1 fmm
Drofessional or clerical life, it is nat
Entered at Ocala. Fhu ostoiflce as f rnn,.iiiHp that thpv will rosnme
4econd-clasg matter. L. . ... CT .j
welcome them as home-seekers, but it
is doubtful if any considerable num
ber will be in the market for farm
i land for some years. Plant City
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
xua AiBociaiea rrui is exclusively i -rrr r i a
entitled for the use for rtmublitioii of we aon t approve 01 xne pian w
all news dispatches credited to it or I form another commission to visit state
fi ffiT'iE. dJZ.tMZt3 Penal institutions, etc. It would only
herein. All rights of republication of Ihi anothpr hiinph of offipe holders for
peci al3patcnes Herein are also re- the people to pay, and there is no
guarantee that they would da their
duty. The. board of state institutions
can manage the work if it will, and it
nrmild if t.h lptrislatiire would nut the
, Aiinuftic iiisrr i w o x
tlons 25 per cent. additional. Compoai- proper pressure on it. The best way
Uon charged on ads. that run less than If .. , .
times 5c per inch. Special position (to maKe tms Doay.auena xo us auues
zw per cent. addmonaL Kates based on would be to impeach some or all of its
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches! T. .
will take higher rate, which will be 1 memoers. xh wuum ue quii a. wiwc
lurnisnea on application, before their successors allowed any
Baslaea Of flea ............. .Flre-jOae
Editorial Departments. ,. .Twa-Sevea
"eletr Editor Five. Doable-One
Display i Plate 10c. per inch for con
secutive insertions. Alternate lnser
u mi .: c ii s a I 7
insertion; 3c. -per line for each subae-1 more sucn aouses.
quem Insertion. One change a week I shnnTH alsn he under t.hi sunervision
allowed on readers without extra com-1 . , f.
oosltlor charges. Iui tne Ktate uoaru ux iieaiui. xi,s uieui-
Leg-ai advertisements at legal rates, bers should visit them. frequently and
Kaaia,aVD uiuat w uivuiiicui ua L7ucukci a a i
win h mad for mounting' i regularly ana report to tne
regularly and report to
thru the newspapers.
Several Florida newspapers have
15 001 fefe
1?5 1 would be to remove it to some town in
I 1 1 1 1 1 AT t 1 t 1
me state wnere mere wouia De local
One year, 'in advance ......
Six months. In advance....
Three months. In advance.
One month. In advance . .
One year, in advance. .IS.00 Pride enough to guard it against the
9x months, in advance 4.zai horrors that seem not to have dis
inree mourns. 111 auvunce .ui. .. ii j -nr ttii :j
One month, in advance toiiuroca its neignoors in vyest norma.
Americanism is the best antidote woum a powenui preven-
V for Bolshevism.
tive. it .must be said, however, that
the board of state institutions has not
Hurry up and pack your Christmas been cordial toward the people of a
hT for vour soldier in France. It town taKing too mucn interest m sucn
must be in the hands of the Red Cross an institution. The interest that Ocala
i by Saturday.
Peru and Chile seem on the verge J,
r il:.. 1. 1 nassee.
oa war., our sympatmes are wiui
Peru. Chile is the Germany of the
western SouthAmerican coast.
took. in the girls' school here partic
ularly the interest of the Woman's
Club was discouraged from Talla
The action, of the Ohio republicans
indicates that the republican party
may try to make Pershing its candi
date for president in 1920. If the
general is wise, he will decline.
The everglades of Florida have im
A few years ago the women took
up the fight in behalf of the girls'
school at Ocala, which was fast re
lapsing into tne same condition as
that which has disgraced the state at
Mananna, and for the same reason,
political mismanagement. Tampa
You are mistaken, friend Times
A MONUMENT FOR OUR HEROES
In one of the magazines of the
month I saw a picture of a very beau beautiful
tiful beautiful monument which had been plan planned
ned planned in a northern city for the soldiers
who went to the world war out of that
city and it has occurred 'to me that it
would be a very handsome thing for
Ocala and Marion county to erect a
similar token of appreciation on the
court house square. I would suggest
that it take something like this
Let there be erected at the north
west corner of the square, facing the
corner of the square, four marble, 01
steel columns, eight inches square and
ten feet high, crowned with a similar
plate with cross beams, making a per
gola effect.1 Let there be placed be-J
tween the two columns on each end a
solid marble slab, thre inches thick
and six or eight feet high or lattice
work, and between the two columns
in the center let there be a bronze
plate sufficiently large to bear in bas
relief the name of every man who
went into' the service from Marion
county, which plate should bear ap appropriate
propriate appropriate ornamentation. It would
make a serviceable as well as orna ornamental
mental ornamental work, if a marble seat were
built into either end of the monument,
and in front of the memorial tablet a
drinking fountain were erected, and
all; the triangular space between the
monument and the pavement were
concreted. At either end of the mon
ument might be planted a running
rose and this could be trained over
the pergola. I have no idea what the
cost of such -a monument would be,
but it ought not to be prohibitive. The
city is graced with a very attractive
monument to the Confederate soldier,
and it ought to have some sort of per
petual recognition of the services of
the men who in this war ventured
into the jaws of death for us, some of
whom laid down their lives on our be
In traveling in Great Britain some
years ago I was struck with the num
ber of monuments and memorial tab tablets
lets tablets which had been erected to the
men who had built the Empire. And
inasmuch as the war that has just
closed has been in -every respect the
greatest war ever fought we ought
not to be slow or meager in dendering
to those who made victory possible
the full mead of honor that is due
them. I invite discussion in the col
umns of the Star as to the feasibility
of such an enterprise and the nature
of the memorial that should be erect
ed. John R Hemdon.
CARD OF THANKS
I rrt 1 i i a. i a a
mense possibilities, but they are not K ViTT t iT5
. ,' j, j- Ocala until last year. It had, some
going w oe ueveiopeu uy uie uis- . .
charged doughboys of the American 1 7- "aZ
, i I governor appointing a superintendent
nuu woo uuw uaiuicu ivi iiic jjj&ivijxi9
eiir,nAOA ,r.1Ar0 ea;W UUl CVC U11UCX tUHUUl 8CIIUU1
who mobbed, Scott Nearihg and his waskept clean and the inmates had
bunch in New York Monday night did vi S i'
wrong, but every loyal American is
.aaa. nn.1 -AT- TT 1J 4.11 .Mi
Ijl iixiaxiii nci aiu vciio ox a iuiii
tant suff, who said women now in
oouic icubujia aiieci. io ucucvc tiiavi ... , ,, .
Alsace-Lorraine will elect to remain "'c v1""8
t t ;a a. them HP to returning soldiers. It
anybody who gets the French out of li ,f2K
Alsace-Lorraine will have to drive' v MU.V "c r, ""1C
rt. i I women win nave joos as nouseKeep-
www : I mi -i i i? i, -i .t
ers. i ne ne-iaaies wno tninK tney
can push man. out of his place in the
world will find that man is some
' Senator Martin says there will not
be any more war for fifty years, and
that American should not only de
mobilize but disarm. Senator Martin
is silly. America is the richest nation
in the world, and just as sure as -it
render itself helpless it will be rob
Do you read the 'want ads?
The people of Ocala must decide on 1.5
a. .a . I
wnat thev are comer to do about then-1
light' and water plant. The plant, in
its present condition is not only in inadequate,
adequate, inadequate, but liable to break down
Rates are going to be raised soon, but
they will have to be raised higher yet
to pay expenses and pay off debts.
For Men and Boys
We are glad to see that United War!
Work went over the top. The sum
9 1 AAAM a I
raisea $zvz,Ly,vvv wnue not so
great as was hoped for, is a magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent amount, and will do a great deal
A. - a .a.
toward rendering tnis winter com
fortable for our soldiers and sailor
"WHY PAY MORE"
GLASS OF ""JS IF
To Our Friends: Your, many, many
kindnesses to us during the past two
months of sickness, sorrow and death
have amounted to a great number and
we feel sure it would be impossible to
reach you by note, so please let us ex
press our gratitude and thanks to
each of you through this medium.
Your love and sympathy have gone
far toward raising the gloom that has
encircled our home. I, Mrs. Mclver
would like to add 'a little bit of love"
to those who in any way added to the
comfort of my father during his last
Our Heavenly Father is contiuually
going in and out among homes where
there is sorrow, sickness and death
and may He in passing stretch ou
and touch you with His broad hand of
love and give you that peace and hap
piness that comes to no one who has
not ministered to "one of His."
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mclver.
WILL CLOSE TOMORROW
This store will be closed all day to
morrow, Thanksgiving day.
O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY,
, Harvey Clark, Proprietor.
THE SAVOY CAFE
Every state wants as many of the
returning soldiers as it can get, but
as about ninety-nine out of every hun
dred will go back home and take their
old jobs there is little probability of
much shifting. Tunes-Union.
Some people seem to think that at
least nineteen out of every hundred
are pining for a truck patch in the
The Germans think, or are trying to
make the world think, that Mr. Wil
son will be their great and good
friend. 'Some Entente statesmen are
afraid he will be, and quite a number
of Americans seem to have the same
I!at less meat if you feel Backachy or
have Bladder trouble Salts
fine for Kidneys.
If eat forms uric acid which excites
and overworks the kidneys in their efforts
to filter it from the system. Regular eat eaters
ers eaters of meat must flush the kidneys occa occasionally.
sionally. occasionally. You must relieve them like you
relieve your bowels; removing all the
acids, waste and poison, else you feel a
dull misery in the kidney region, sharp
pains in the back or sick headache, diz dizziness,
ziness, dizziness, your stomach sours, tongue is
coated and when the weather is bad you
The urine is
idea. The Star opines they are mis-1 have rheumatic twinees
taken It dops not. KHvp Mr. Wil-1 cloudy, full of sediment: the channels
"son will do anything to the detriment ofte? irritated, obliging you to get
of our Allies or the advantage of ourJ ta "r7 T n g
once powerful and always treacherous JTJ
get about four ounces of Jal Salts
from any pharmacy ; take i ruble ruble-spoonful
spoonful ruble-spoonful in a gla3s of water before break breakfast
fast breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine and bladder disorders, dis disappear.
appear. disappear. Thisr famous salts 5.3 made from
the acid of grapes and lemon juice, com combined
bined combined with lithia, and has been used for
generations to clean and stimulate slug sluggish
gish sluggish kidneys and stop bladder irritation.
Jad Salt is inexpensive charmless and
makes t lelightful effervescent lithia lithia-wate'r
wate'r lithia-wate'r drink which millions of men and
women take now and then, thus avoiding
serious kidney and bladder diseases.
Commenting on one of the matters
mentioned inthe governor's call for
the present extraordinary session of
the legislature, the Ocala Star says:
"We do not take much stock in the
propositions to make arrangements
to settle returning soldiers on lands
in various localities. They smell too
much like real estate deals. We doubt
that the soldiers will take very (kindly
to such arrangements. Let the gov government
ernment government give each soldier a generous
youlp jf iorens.
Regardless of your own choice in
a table beverage you will apjree
children should drink nerther
tea nor coffee.
answers -the requirements of
a hob drink for children, mosi:
l-fcs coffee-like flavor a-fc-fcracts and is
puri"ty and wholesomeness make rfc
a safe drink for young or old.
The res a e
BANKS WILL CLOSE
On account of the Thanksgiving
holiday, we will not be open for busi
ness on Thursday, November 8th.
Ocala' National Bank.
The Commercial Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss Na-
2t tional Bank.
RATES: Six line maximum. one
time 25c. three times 60c.; six times
toe; one month 3. ray able in advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM- ;
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE One young eleven hun
dred pound horse, gentle, works any
where; one smaller iron gray mare,
3 years old, good saddler and works
gentle; 25 head hogs, all sizes, now
fat; three nice Jersey heifers. Will
sell any or all of above separately.
Apply F. W. Ditto. Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
TO THE LORD
ISSUED BY TUB. v
v And Your Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav
ings Stamps This Month.
OCALA ICE S: PACKING
. COMPANY ' i :
PLANTS FOR SALE Collard and
cabbage plants 25 cents per 100; or
$2 per 1000. J. J. Tipton, Ocala,
LOST Heavy brown' sweater from
Gerig's drug store at fair grounds
Friday. Reward s returned to Star
office. .. 25-ltd
FORD AT A BARGAIN A good
Ford touring car for sale. Apply to L.
E. Yonce, corner Fort King and Os
ceola streets. 26-4t
FOR SAfcE One good work mule,
about 12 years old. Phone 279 or call
at American Fruit Store. 25-tf
FOR SALE Four good mules and
two-horse Wagon. Apply to 'A, T.
Will Serve a Special Thanksgiving
Dinner at 11:30 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Price 75 Cents
Roast Turkey Cranberry Sauce
Chicken Soup Roya
Oyster Cocktail Fruit Salad
Steamed Rice c
, Mashed Potatoes
Candied Yam Potatoes
Chocolate Layer Cake
All for 75 cents, thank you. -SAVOY
' South Magnolia Street.
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
AN OCALA, INTERVIEW
FOR SALFj Buick runabout, just
overhauled, painted and new top. Ad
dress P. O. Box 139, Ocala, Fla. 23-3t
LOST On Okhiwaha or Fort King,
Friday, an automobile starting crank.
Finder will please leave at Star office
and receive reward. 23-3t
Mr. Hays Tells His Experience
The following brief account of an
interview with a man ten years ago,
and its sequel, will be read with keen
interest by every citizen.
C. F. Hays, runs wood yard, North
Magnolia St., says: "I think heavy
lifting caused by kidneys to become
weak. I suffered greatly from severe
pains in my back and I was often so
stiff and lame, I could hardly do my
work. I also had frequent, severe
headaches. A friend told me about
Doan's Kidney Pills and I began us using
ing using them. Doan's gave me, more re relief
lief relief than all the other medicines I
took and I gladly recommend them."
The above statement was given May
13, J908, and on April 16, 1918, Mr.
Hays added: "I gladly repeat the
statement I made in praise of Doan's
Kidney. Pills. I haven't had occasion
to use this medicine since, for it has
effected a permanent cure."
; Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 6
WANTED First class grove and
farm foreman, capable of handling
200 acres; must understand grove
work; 'state age and experience; if
married an4 how many in family;
give references and state salary ex expected.
pected. expected. P. O. Box 39, Ft. Myers, Fla.2t
WANTED Messenger; salary $20
per month; must have bicycle. Apply
at Postal Telegraph office, opposite
Harrington Hall hotel, Ocala. 20-6t
For Economical .Transpor taticm
The value of any motor car de depends
pends depends upon its usefulness. The Chev
rolet "Four Ninety' proves its value
through its utility. :
It has power enough for all needs."
i It has the proper weight, weight
insures low maintenance expense.
' It has the stamina to withstand
the most exacting service. Its' effi effi-ciency
ciency effi-ciency is only excelled by its economy.
Ocala Iron Works Garage
Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Roadster
TEE WINDSOR MOTEL
FOR SALE Five-room cottage for
sale at a bargain; also lot near new
high school. H. P. Bitting, 430 North
Magnolia St. 20-6t
RAZOR BLADES SHARPENED 1
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 RENT Furnished, large, airy
rooms. Apply to Mrs. William Sin Sinclair,
clair, Sinclair, 20 Herbert street. 18-6t
FOR SALE! A Hupmobile, five-passenger
model 32 in good shape with
starter and four new tires; a bargain.
Apply at Star office. 18-6t
RAGS WANTED At once.' Cotton
rags; table or bed-linen, underwear,
etc. No sewing room scraps- Must be j
well laundered. The Star office, tf 1
..... i J
- 1, ; i I
In the heart of the city, with Hemming Park for a front yard.'.
Every modern conveniehce in each room.. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per. day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
OCALA, EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27, 1918
A. E. GEfclG
Oca la, Florida
OCALA SOCIAL TOWS
I rfcJU Potatoes
Cz: 3cn Peas
Ali Kinds ot
OCALA SEED STORE
: "YOU CALL A DOCTOR I
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
: SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS :
I To The I
Z For the Same Reason 2
DIRECT FROM THE FISHING
BOATS TO YOU
DELICIOUS fresh caught SALTED
FISH, direct to the consumer by pre prepaid
paid prepaid parpel post or express, 15 pounds
for $2. Barrel shipments a specialty.
Try our DELICIOUS SALTED ROE.
Order now Ik fore the Reason closest
st KVtinw r a nvr
ST. GEORGE ON THE GULF,
P. O. Apalachicola, Florida.
RATES Tweity-nve J wordts
or less orie time 25 cents:'
f three times 50 rents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double abtwe rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
It's gettin' 'round the time again
To think of turkey dressin',
An' dinner with the old folks
Where grandpa asks the blessin'.
LThanksgivm' thoughts come thick and
We think of days so mellow
An' other family gatherin's
So dear to every fellow.
Thanksgivin' time is drawin' nigh,
The time we love so dearly,
An' may this one be like the rest
Of dinners we've had yearly.
B. H. A.
Edward Green's Letter
Mrs. Emily Green has received the
following letter from her son, Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Edward Green, in France:
France, October 28.
Mrs. O. T. Green, Ocala, Fla.:
Dear Mother: Will be able to write
you. myself in a few days. I am get getting
ting getting along fine and never had any re relapse..
lapse.. relapse.. I am in Base Hospital No. 61,
APO 309, Amer. E. F., Ward 7. The
wound, though painful, will have no
after-effect and will cause no disfig disfigurement.
urement. disfigurement. Continue to address my mail
to the company as it will be forward forwarded
ed forwarded by them to me at the hospital. Ex Expect
pect Expect when I do get my mail from the
company that there will be some let letters
ters letters from you as I have not received
any mail in two weeks. I was going
over the top when' I was hit by the
explosion of a shell. It exploded about
3Q feet to the rear of me, and was
part of a barrage put up by the Ger Germans
mans Germans on our counter-attack. I was
in tlje dressing station within an hour
after I was hit.1 Am feeling very good
today. The hospital that I am at is a
large American one, run by Ameri Americansboth
cansboth Americansboth doctors and nurses, and
the Red Cross is taking my letters for
me until I am able to write, but I
have good care and at present have to
lay on my stomach and not on my
back for 'a while yet. As soon as I
am able to lay on my back I will be
able to. write myself. Do not be wor worried
ried worried over this as it is not a serious
wound. Give my love ; to grandma,
Sweet Marie, Muddy and all the rest
of the family. Your affectionate son,
Mrs. Green also received a letter
Tuesday afternoon dated Nov. 5th. It
was written by a home hospital serv service
ice service njan of the Red Cross for Sergeant
Green, saying Edward was still un unable
able unable to write, but was feeling better
than he had felt since being wounded.
The letter stated he was in a hospital
in Southern France, and that it was
understood the wounded Americans
would be sent home very soon.
Mrs. Et C. Beuchler is enjoying a
three weeks' visit from her mother,
Mrs. T. F. Walsh of Savannah.
I advise and furnish
glasses only when they
aid or imnrove vision.
jifS' Holding your eyes and
my profession above selfish interest.!
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala. Fla.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 30
PRACTICAL CARPENTER 1
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.
Miss Onie Chazal will entertain the
members of the "A" club at auction at
7 :30 this evening.
Mr. James Leslie of Panasoffkee,
arrived today to spend Thanksgiving
with Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe.
f : .
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas returned
home Tuesday afternoon from a
week's visit to their relatives in Jack
Mrs. Guerry and daughter, Elizal
beth, left Monday noon for Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, to spend Thanksgiving with
Mrs. Guerry 's mother.
Mr. Bernard Koonce arrived home
yesterday from the Charleston navy
yard to spend his ten days furlough
with his mother, Mrs. J. C.B. Koonce.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. MacKay of
Blitchton left yesterday for Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to spend several days at the state
fair. ; .
I Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan McElroy- and
little son of Orlando left Tuesday for
Jacksonville for a brief visit to the
doctor's brother. Dr. W. Z. McElroy.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins will
entertain Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane,
Dr. Lane's mother, Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt and Miss Minnie Jones at
rrn t ; j;
a nanKsgivmg ainner tomorrow.
Mrs. A. A. Winer of Ocala is visit
ing her sister, Mrs. S. B. Weaver,
and will be in Miami several weeks.
Mrs. Winer stopped over on her way
here to visit another sister, Mrs. Geo.
A. Douglas, at Arch Creek, before
coming' on to Miami. Miami Herald.
; Hardy Church Croom was nominat
ed for page in the house of represen
tatives at the caucus in Tallahassee
Saturday night on the first ballot. He
is a nephew of Miss Jefferson Bell and
a grandson of the late A. C. Croom,
for .many years comptroller of Flor
ida. Miami Herald.
f Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Newsom and
little daughter, Jane, who have been
, living in Georgia for several months,
i have gone to Ortega to reside, and are
making their home with- Mrs. New
, som's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. K.
t Taylor and family. Mr. Newsom has
accepted a position in Jacksonville
with the Barnett National Bank.
Mrs. J. H. Mason and little Miss Su Susan
san Susan Stovall returned home Sunday
from Ocala, where they spent a week
with Mrs. Mason's mother, Mrs. M.' H.
Stovall. They were delightfully enter entertained
tained entertained while in that hospitable littlfc
city. Mrs. Park Trammell of Lake-
For expert piano, tuner phone 427 land, who is the guest of Mrs. E. L.
Carney, shared hoonrs with Mrs. Ma Mason
son Mason at a tea given by Mrs. Sim Tran Tran-tham,
tham, Tran-tham, a theater party by Mrs. Stovall
and a reception by Mrs. E. L. Carney.
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Peter
Mackintosh and Miss Margaret Jack Jackson
son Jackson in Atlanta for the past month,
has gone to Jacksonville to visit her
daughter-in-law, Mrs. J. C. Jackson
Jr. Mrs. Jackson expects to remain
in Jacksonville until the return of
her son, who is in a camp in Minne Minnesota.
sota. Minnesota. v
Mrs. Henry Bennett of Williams Williamsburg,
burg, Williamsburg, Va., is expected in Ocala the
last of the week for a brief visit to
Mrs. J. J. Gerig. Brs. Bennett was
formerly Miss Daisy Green of Ocala,
a daughter of Major and Mrs. E. W.
Green. At present Mrs. Bennett is
visiting her sister, Mrs. E. P.'Axtell
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green, who have
ben in Asheville, N. C, for several
months, left recently for Cincinnati, ;
but expect, as usual, to visit Ocala
mis wimer. Mr. ureen has been in
ill health for some time and his
friends are exceedingly glad to hear
he has been greatly benefited by the
climate of North Carolina.
Word has been received from Lieut.
Raymond Ross of Crawfordsville, Ind.,
now with the French aviation corps in
r ranee, saying he has been wounded
for the fifth time. Lieut. Ross and
his brotherswere guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Gerig in Ocala several years
Mr. H. C. Cameron and his two lit
tle sons, Henry and Allen, left today
for Columbus, Ga., their, former home,
to visit relatives until Saturday. Mr.
Cameron expects to leave next week
for Wilmington, N. C, where he will
remain attending to business until the
latter part of December.
Ocala friends of Miss Elise Harris
of Orlando will be interested to hear
that she has been in Washington for
several months as a stenographer in
the war department. Miss Harris,
who has visited Miss Helen Brown in
this city, is at present spending her
vacation in Orlando.
Dr. A. H. Abernathy of Monteagle.
Tenn., arrived in Ocala yesterday for
a brief visit to friends. Though this
is Dr. Abernathy's first visit to Ocala,
he is being warmly greeted by the
friends of his mother, who lived here
several years ago. Dr. Abernathy
leaves tomorrow for Tampa, where he
will spend the winter.
A card was' received from Mr. Jim
Rentz, with the American army in
France this morning, saying he was
spending his leave at Aix les Bains.
He says it is a most wonderful place
and that the scenery can't be beaten.
He says the dances, movies, show.
music and "eats" that the Y. M. C. A.
provide make it as near like home as
Miss Mae Stein, who has been in
Washington for several i months, left
there today for New York city, where
she will spend the week-end. Miss
Stein went to attend the big peace
Mrs. S. F. Sanders, who has been
visiting relatives in Brooksville for
the past two months, arrived in Ocala
yesterday to spend the winter with
her daughter, Mrs. G. W. Martin.
The Christian Science Society will
hold a Thanksgiving service at 11 a.
m. at Yonge's hall tomorrow, Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The public is cordially invited.
Mr. Landis Blitch, who had expect
ed to leave shortly for Camp Taylor J
Ky., has been notified not to report,!
as the applicants for commissions are
being mustered out.
Mrs. Mary Williams' received? a let letter
ter letter today from her son, George Will Williams,
iams, Williams, saying he is well and greatly
enjoying his stay in France.
Special preparations are being
made for the musical numbers for the
Thanksgiving services to be -held at
the Baptist church tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Lege of Wood Wood-mar
mar Wood-mar arrived in Ocala Saturday to
spend the winter and have taken a
cottage on the Anthony road.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Ditto leave this
afternoon for Jacksonville to be the
guests of Mr. Ditto's mother during
the state fair.
, Miss Ruth Ervin is expected home
the latter part of the week from a
two weeks' visit to her sister in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Mr. Frank E. Wetherbee, who has
been in such a critical condition for
several days, was considered much im improved
proved improved at noon today.
Mr. William Fielding of the Uni
versity of Florida, is in Ocala to
spend Thanksgiving with friend's.
Miss Fae Beck and brother, Beecher
of Fellowship, were callers in the city
Miss Ernestine Brooks has return returned
ed returned from a delightful visit to her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. D. E. Swindell in Savannah.
Paper Drinklner Cuds. 25 to Dack-
i age, ten cent? at Ceng's Drugstore.
For What We Shall Be Thankful
As men first, and then as merchants, we are thankful that to our genera generation
tion generation has been committed the splended cause of "making the world safe for
As men we are thankful to the, ALMIGHTY in guiding our people to elect
our great president WOODROW WILSON when this great county of ours was
still living in PEACE and PLENTY. v
As men we are thankful for the others splended men, such as our Mr.
McAdoo and the rest of Mr. Wilson's cabinet who have guided him in the bat battle
tle battle of RIGHT against MIGHT.
As men, we are thankful for Lloyd George, Clemenceau, Foch, Pershing,
Haig, Diaz, Allenby and last but not least for our boys who have gone over seas
gladly and willingly to give their lives if necessary to make this world safe for
As men we are thankful because these stirring times have given us new
visions to brighten those ideals that the routine of daily toil cannot el p but
dull and because in the people standing across the counter from us we saw
these visions flaming too and we realized that we are all of as, men and wo women
men women alike fighting or backing a fight for right against might.
As merchants, we are thankful that we had so large a share in the distri distribution
bution distribution of those things -which formed the vital and the daily needs of our boys
at camps and over seas and of our people, and in which honesty of value and
suitability of purpose are great agents, in the prevention of waste the worst
euemy in! war streaked days. We are gladto be able to serve so many of our
folks here in our city and county, and to serve them with an eye single to giv giving
ing giving them the best and the most for their money that we know how to get.
As men and merchants we are thankful for our opportunities for service
and we pledge ourselves to make this service higher, broader and deeper as
the days go on. A 7' ;
"THE FASHION CENTER"
The following diseases and dis disabilities
abilities disabilities are Jangerous to the
public health and are; notifiable.
The occurrence of cases should
be reported to the city physician;
Anthrax, chicken-pox, cholera,
Asiatic (also cholera nostras
when Asiatic cholera is present
or its importation threatened),
dengue, diphtheria, dysentery,
favus, German measles, glanders,
gonoccocus, hookworm disease,
leprosy, malaria, measles, menin meningitis,
gitis, meningitis, mumps, opthalmia neona neonatorum
torum neonatorum (conjunctivitis of new-born
infants), paratyphoid fever, the
plague, pneumonia, poliomyelitis
(acute infectious), rabies, scarlet
fever, smallpox, syphilis, tetanus,
trachoma, trichinosis, tubercu tuberculosis
losis tuberculosis (all forms, the organ .or
part, affected in each case to be
stated), typhoid fever, tphus fev fever,
er, fever, whooping cough, yellow fever,
beriberi, cancer, pellagra.
Ocala Board of Health
WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER iH STORAGE
Prnmnt. HpHvpt-V aT TireSCriDtlonS IS
the watchword here. Tell your physic
ian to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
GRAPHOPHONES AND J
J On Easy Terms J
wc wiu ae uosed g
Wc WiU Be Closed
All Day Thursday
I TM(EMRI(E MY
t "WHY PAY MORE
Bought and Sold.
Wc Pay lhc Highest Cash Pieces.
Write lor Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
OCALA, EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27, 1918
Thanksgiving services will be held
in Grace church Thursday at 10:30 a.
m. Sermon by Rev. L. H. Kirkby.
Thankful people cordially invited.
Mr. W. H. Lash and family arrived
in Ocala yesterday from Gainesville,
Texas; and will make their future
home here. They are at present lo located
cated located at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Lancaster on North Main street,
and will remain there until their
household goods arrive from Texas.
Mr. Lash expects to enter into farm farming
ing farming and trucking.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
little boy, a few days ago, has been
added to by the death of their little
girl, Sara Louise. Ms. Zimmerman:
was formerly Miss Irma Goodyear of
FARM FOR SALE A small 50-acre
ideal farm, corners 200 yards from
depot in Anthony, Florida; land and
improvements very best. All in culti cultivation;
vation; cultivation; fenced an dcross-fenced with
woven wire. Will sell at a bargain.
Address, J. A. Price, Ocala, Fla. 6t
Mr. W. H. Cassels will lead in the
prayer meeting service at the' Baptist
Marion Futch of Gainesville, well
known in Ocala, is the engrossing
tlcrk of the house of representatives
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.
Mrs. L. A. Dorman and children left
this morning for a few days' visit
with relatives at Lakeland.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala.
Mr. C. M. Murphy leaves in a few
days for Homestead, where he has
purchased a farm. The family will
remain on the old place near Oak for
several months, and will then also
move to the east coast town.
News from the bedside of Drs. J.
G. Baskin and W. H. Griffith at Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, says they are both rapidly
impioving from their attack of flu.
Buy your CUT GLASS early for
holiday presents. We are now show showing
ing showing an elegant line. Tydings & Co.,
opposite Harrington Hotel. tf
The birds would do well to hide out
tomorrow, judging from the number
of shotguns being brushed up today. J
We are now showing a pretty line
cf JLvORY TOILET ARTICLES m
sets or single pieces. Just the thing
for holiday presents. Tydings & Co.,
oDDosite Harrington Hotel. tf
In naming the members of the
Home Guards who assisted in keeping
the airplanes safe, we jnadvertently
omitted H. B. Baxter and D. S. Ram Ram-ey,
ey, Ram-ey, both of whom stood guard all of
Eddie Lopez, musician, with the
124th Infantry, writes home from
France that he likes it mighty well,
but will be glad to get back home.
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. tf
mense celebration. On their way back POSTOIFICE WILL BE CLOSED
home, his ship was given the word
that danger from submarines was The postoffice will observe Thanks Thanks-over
over Thanks-over and to steam straight for port giving day, Thursday, Nov. 28th. The
with all lights showing at night. He stamp and general delivery windows!
will leave Saturday to rejoin his ship, vill be open from 9 to 10 a. m. only.
which was once the big liner Ham- The city letter carriers will make onej
burg of the Hamburg-American line, delivery in the morning. All mails j
will be dispatched and boxed as usual.'
: MAXWELL REPAIR SHOP
I L. EL YONCE, PROP.
STORES WILL BE SHUT
All the business houses in
will be closed tomorrow. ;
Some of our friends who intend to j
close their stores are slightly peeved ;
with us because we did not mention
them yesterday.' So we beg to remind ;
them that they didn't take the trou-'
b'fe. to tell us
R. F. Rogers, Posnaster.
: Qoick asd Efficient Ser Ser-l
l Ser-l vice on Ail Electrical and
Spanish Influenza or Grip
(By Dr. Lee H. Smith)
An old enemy is with us again, and
We would gladly have whether we fight a German or a germ,
mentioned them had they given us the t we must put up a good fight, and not
authority. be afraid. The influenza runs a very
! brief course when the patient is care
The most complete line of proprie proprietary
tary proprietary remedies in Central Florida is
always to be found here. Tydings &
Co., druggists Phone 30. tf
That dainty and pretty little lady,
Vivian Martin, will be on the Temple
screen this evening in "Unclaimed
Goods." Vivian herself couldn't re remain
main remain unclaimed long in anything but
Mr. Anson Halsell, one of Oak's
successful farmers and truckers, is
among the Jbusiness visitors in the
Mr. Frank E. Wetherbee is greatly
"n proved today.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at, Gerig's Druggtore.
MrsL R. L. Marshy wife of our pop popular
ular popular young Lieut. Lester Marsh, is in
the city, visiting her husband's- rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Lieut. Marsh writes her from
LFrance that the 124th Infantry is no
longer with the 31st (Dixie) division,
but with the 32nd, so he doesn't know
when it will come home. Mrs. Marsh's
friends hope she ywill stay in Ocala
until her husband returns.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the Drices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. vtf
Carroll Fraser of the transport
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Jack j Powhattan is in the city for a brief
Zimmerman, formerly of Dunnellon, j visit to his parents. Carroll was in
now of Arcadia, sincerely regret to ; Brest on the day the armistice was
hear their grief at the loss of their declared and says it caused an lm
, 1 a
Accurate and prompt prescription
service is always at your command
here. Ask your doctor. Tydings &
Co., druggists. Phone 30. tf
Cecil Ditto, son of Mrs. Ella Ditto,
is with his vessel, a destroyer, m
English waters. Cecil is making a j the drug store, and one gven
most competent young man-oi-war s
: L. E. YONCE,
Dc not Delay a$ Small
Troubles Develop Intoj
large Ones. Economize j
FT. KING AVE. OPPOSITE STAR OFFICE
OCA', A. FLORIDA. I
rrpHE live stock famine
U which the world is
facing is the most alarm alarming
ing alarming condition agriculture
has ever confronted.
The horse, cattle, sheep,
swine, and poultry indus industry
try industry in Euro-Asia has been
nearly wiped out by the
inroads of war.
And the lack of work
horses and work cattle is
Ere venting these countries
'om producing enough
feed to rtiise more live
stock, with which to raise
The duty of America is
plain we must rdug that
gap by getting into the
business more deeply our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, not after while but
Our community can learn
how to do this by visiting
the live stock show at the
Florida State Fair, at
Jacksonville, Nov. 27th to Dec 6th; and
Farmers' National Congress, Dec 3rd to
6th Excursion Rates on All Lines.
Candler, Nov. 26. Mrs. Ruth Grey
Morgan and attractive sister, Miss
Elizabeth Grey of Jacksonville, are j
the guests of their uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. DeLong.
Mr. and Mrs. Walters and children
of Americus, Ga., are temporarily
domiciled in the Rankin residence.
Mr. George McGee has sold his
property to Mrs. Malette of Layette-
ville, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. McGee who
have been residents of Candler for
several years, are as yet undecided
whether to remain Candlerites or not.
Mr. Devanie has sold one place and
bought two more. His residence and
grove have been purchased by Mr. J.
S. Rogers of Michigan. Mr. Devanie's
newly acquired properties are the
Adams place and what, is known as
the Matheson property. He and his
family will reside on the former.
The Martsolf packing house under
the supervision of Mr. H. W. Baxter
continues in operation. The fruit in
this section is of an unusually good
quality and the prices are causing the
producers to look unusually cheerful.
Candler was touched lightly in re regard
gard regard to the quantity of influenza, but
the two afflicted patients testify the
quality was not lacking.
Mrs. C. W. Quick and Mrs. Albert
McClain spent Sunday in Orlando, the
guests of their old friends, Mr. and
Mrs. George McCullough, who were
one time residents of Candler.
Dr. and Mrs. Henry came down
from Ocala Saturday to attend the
funeral services of Mr Warren Holtz Holtz-claw.
claw. Holtz-claw. Quite a number; of Candlerites at attended
tended attended the fair. Mr. and Mrs. John
Mathews being equipped with season
tickets and a Maxwell, attended every
day. Mr. Mathews was on duty on
the judges' stand during the races.
' Monday and Friday of last week
airplanes were seen skimming merrily
over our vicinity.
Mr. Henry Clark is assisting in the
Quick grocery department during the
busiest hours of the day.
When it was learned that the great
step towards victory had materialized,
the patriotic citizens gathered m
front of Mr. Quick's store on the eve
ning of Nov. 11th and gave vent to
their patriotism by bonfires and otheH
ful, and if we keep the system in good
condition and throw off the poisons
which tend to accumulate within our
bodies, we can escape the disease. Re Remember
member Remember these three C's a clean
mouth, a clean skin and clean bowels.
To carry off poisons from the system
and keep the bowels loose, daily doses
of a pleasant laxative should be taken.
Such a one is made of May-apple,
leaves of aloe, root of jalap, and call called
ed called Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Hot
lemonade should be used freely if at attacked
tacked attacked by a cold, and the patient
should be put to bed after a hot mus mustard
tard mustard foot-bath,
To prevent the attack of bronchitis
or pneumonia and to control the pain,
Anuric tablets should be obtained at
two hours, with lemonade. The Anu Anuric
ric Anuric tablets were first discovered by Dr.
Pierce, and, as they flush the bladder
and cleanse the kidneys, they carry
away much of the poisons and the
It is important that broths, milk,
buttermilk, ice cream and simple diet
be given regularly to strengthen the
system and increase the vital resis resistance.
tance. resistance. The fever is diminished by the
use of the Anuric tablets, hut in ad addition,
dition, addition, the forehead, arms and hands
may be bathed with water (tepid) in
which a tablespoonf ul of salaratus has
been dissolved in a quart. After an
r.ttack of grip or pneumonia to build
up and strengthen the system, obtain
at the drug store a good iron tonic,
called "Irontic" Tablets, or that well
well known herbal tonic, Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. Adv. 1
GOOD VULCANIZING ON TIME
That's pur 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
. aiii time on imnrAVD t Vl T MrtieiC
qualities. And we deliver work when
we promise; depend upon that. Our
charge is moderate and frequently
saves vou the cost of a new tire.
107 Oklawaha Avenue
Moss Bluff, Nov. 27. The weather
man is, liberal with us this week, as
he is sending us plenty of rain.
Rev. Colson failed to fill his ap appointment
pointment appointment last Sunday. We don't
know the cause 'unless it was on ac
count of bad weather.
We are sorry to hear that Mrs. M.
N. Waters is sick. We wish for. Jier
a speedy recovery.
Mr. H. P. Griggs and family were
Sunday visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Griggs.
; The fair as far asI could see was
a success. Everybody was busy when
the writer was there Thursday.
Mr. Oliver Fort was a business vis visitor
itor visitor in Ocala Wednesday.
THE WAR IS OVER
Have your house painted. We do
all kinds of painting and paper hang
23-6t SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
Do you read the want ads?
"WHY PAY MORE
Need a Few More Books
Miss Gamsby, custodian of the l-4
brary, informs us that about seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five more works of fiction are needed
to make up Ocala's quota for the Li Library
brary Library Association. These books will
probably go to Miami, where there
is likely to be a big camp all winter.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
LAST, BUT WOT LEAST, FLORIDA'S OWN NEEDY KIDDIES
TIE CfflOMITS MD1IE SOCIETY
Florida's Greatest Charity1
Announces Its December Campaign For $50,000 to Begin on the First
Fli7 nf Ti0fDmhoi nnH FnH nil fhricfmnc flair
iuj ui jsvwiuwa uuu juiiu vat vui ijiuiuj asuj
One Thousand Floridians are asked to giv One Fifty Dollar Liberty Bond: or Five Hun Hundred
dred Hundred Floridians to give One One Hundred Dollar Liberty Bond; or Ten Thou- -sand
Floridians to give One Baby Bond (a War Saving Stamp). v
THE $50,000 IS NEEDED BY THE SOCIETY
For these three big items : $35,000 to provide for 1000 homeless orphans and needy
kiddies during the coming year of 1919 at an average cost of. $35 each; $10,000 to pro-
vide for 200 fatherless kiddies whose widowed mothers would otherwise be compelled to
give them up permanently, at an average cost of $50 per child ; $5,000 to finish free of
debt the work of 1918, which has provided homes, aid and care for nearly 1000 children.
' " '' '- I-. "'- -.- !. .11.1 I-,. , J.
"YOUR BONDS AND' STAMPS" can send the Society a check or money ( when paid for. Persons who cannot
Fellowship, Nov. 25. We are hav having
ing having fine weather. A nice shower Sat Saturday
urday Saturday was very much appreciated.
Cane grinding seems to be the order
of the day and all the farmers are as
busy as can be. If there ever was a
time when the farmer needs his boys
at home it is now. Here it is nearly
December and a lot of the farmers
haven't harvested-near all their crops
yet. We are in hopes, however, that
soon the boys will be mustered out
and sent back home.
Several of the farmers clubbed in
together last Wednesday and loaded
a car of hogs and shipped them to
Jacksonville. Mr. V. B. Potts had
charge of the car and most of the
hogs sold at top prices.
Mr. Paul Rawls returned home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from Jacksonville where he has
been working in the shipyard.
Mr. Gray McKay of Morriston was
in our burg last week thrashing pea peanuts,
nuts, peanuts, oats and rice.
Mrs. Tom Proctor of Ocala was the
guest of her mother, Mrs. Z. A.
Crumpton last Friday.
Miss Yvonnie Seckinger of Martei
was the guest of Misses Minnie and
Nina Seckinger last 'Tuesday.
Rev. J. C. Boatright of Lake Kerr
preached his farewell sermon on the
lTth-j We are sorry to have Brother
Boatright leave us, for he is an hon honest,
est, honest, conscientious, consecrated Chris Chris-tion
tion Chris-tion minister.
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
WILL STILL HELP UNCLE SAM i order lor one-tenth ot tfte amount of
the Bond, and make the other pay pay-And
And pay-And "at the same time HELP FLOR- ments monthly, the Bond" to become
IDA'S YOUNSTERS IN NEED. Ar the property of the Home Society
rangements have been made by the" : ;
Home Society with the Atlantic Na
tional Bank of Jacksonville, to take
over the Bonds and Stamps at par
so that the Society can secure the
funds, and yet keep the money in the
service of our Government, so your
Bond or Stamps will in this way serve
two great causes, the cause, of the
Allies, and the cause of Florida's chil children.
dren. children. OF COURSE REAL MONEY WILL
BE GLADLY ACCEPTED
While the aim of the Home Society
is to raise the $50,000 through Liber Liberty
ty Liberty Bonds and War Savings Stamps,
the main thing is to get- the money,
therefore, of course the Society would
be delighted to accept contributions
of money from the children's pen pennies
nies pennies .up to the largest possible amount.
SUBSCRIPTIONS CAN BE MADE
Any person who does not own a
Bond, or who prefers to buy another,
v..-.- .Vfcr.yS-'-v ..'?i''i; :.i ':, : iv.' V V' '-5'.'-ioiC.
k ', 'a
contribute at all NOW, can subscribe
t.hf aiTTniinfc. tVlv fl tii7 an cr-&a
and make the payments at ANY
TIME in the coming year of 1919. The
idea of the Society is to make sure of
the income of $50,000 for the finishing
of this year's work free from debt,
and the entire year of 1919, so that
no further appeal for fund3 need be
maae uniii lyu.
MUST FLORIDA'S HOMELESS
KIDDIES PLEAD IN VAIN?
The good people of Florida have
taken care during the year of 1918,
and gone "over the top" In every one
of" the Big Campaigns, and we have
confidence that they will heed the cry
of these poor little helpless, homeless
kiddies, who are the Hope of thef Fu Future,
ture, Future, and who must not be permitted
WILL YOU ADOPT ONE FLORIDA
KIDDIE FOR NEXT YEAR?
One Fifty Dollar Bond will provide
for the entire need of one of these
kiddies in need. Will you be one of
The Thousand to accept the response
bility for the care of one of these lit little
tle little ones?
Send your Bond or Stamps, or contribution, to our Treasurer, R. V. Covington, 428 St. James Buildup, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Florida, and be sure to register your letter if you send a Bond, and ask for a return receipt earn. Pleading
for some aid from every man, woman and child in Florida, we are your servants in the greatest worl: under the
CMirei's pile dDdy ofl HoriflsT
State Headquarters: 428 ST. JAMES BUILDING, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
R. V. Covington, Treasurer Marcus C. Fagg, State Superintendent
Judge W. H. Baker, President
X. B. All expenses for publicity borne by Board of Directors of Children's Home 'Society of Florida, as person personal
al personal contributions
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 27, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07101
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 11 November
3 27 27
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