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EX-KAISER SAID TO BE READY
TO RENIG HIS AB-
London, Nov. 29. -The former Ger German
man German emperor contemplates an early
return to Germany to reclaim his
throne, according to news through
neutral sources of high standing, says
the Daily Mail.
, HIS WILLING TOOLS
The newspaper sdys the officers of
the high German command are man managing
aging managing the German revolution with the
view of eventually causing its col collapse
lapse collapse and the return of the former
emperor. Some of these officers in
civilian clothes have been recognized
on the streets .of Berlin. Many are
reported to have dressed as workmen.
ALLIES MAY BEAT HIM TO IT
London, Nov. 29. The Entente
Allies have decided to 'demand that
Holland surrender the former em emperor
peror emperor of Germany to justice, accord according
ing according to the Daily Express.
ARCHIE LOPEZ LOST
HIS LEFT ARM
His Country Should Ever Aid Him
With Its Strong Right
Our good old citizen Mr. Narciso
Lopez, has received the following let letter
ter letter from the war department:
Washington, November 26.
Mr. Narciso Lopez, Ocala, Fla.:
Sir: Private Archie Lopez, Com Company
pany Company H, 53rd Infantry previously re reported
ported reported wounded in action, is now re reported
ported reported under date of September 6,
1918, by the American statistical
section with French hospitals, A. E.
F., as in hospital at Le Creusot, A. E.
F., under injury received by falling
from train, and I deeply regret to in inform
form inform you that it was necessary to
amputate his left arm.
You will be promptly advised of
any later report that is received con concerning
cerning concerning him. Respectfully,
- Austin A. Parker,
The nation must take care .that
Archie Lopez and all other brave
boys crippled in the service of their
country shall ever be entitled to lean
upon it as their grateful friend and
PULL DOWN THE
PAST DUE POSTERS
The Star has received the following
from the treasury department;
There are throughout the country,
numerous posters and other features,
advertising past Liberty Loan bond
sales. There are of course dead mat
ter, and left before the public, will
detract from the display posters to be
used in advertising the fifth Liberty
Loan bond issue to be made in the
Members of the Associated Com Com-mercial
mercial Com-mercial Travelers for National Serv Service,
ice, Service, are requested and urged by W. T.
DuBose, director of traveling men's
activities of the liberty loan eexcutive
committee, to either remove these
themselves, or use their influence to
have them taken down. This requires
but little attention of the traveling
men, and they will thereby render the
government a very valuable service.
Mr. Jesse Pedrick died at 1 o'clock
yesterday at Dunnellon, leaving a
wife and two or three small children.
Mr. Pedrick had the flu and it develop developed
ed developed into pneumonia. He was a member
of the Dunnellon camp of Woodmen
and a respected and valued citizen of
In the casualty list of today ap
pears among those who died of dis
ease the name of "Private Harry
Blye, next of kin, Minnie G. Blye, R.
F. D. B; Box 32, Ocala."
Harry Blye was a young colored
man, who lived out on the Blitchton
road. He went with the first draft
and faithfully did his duty.
THE WAR IS OVER
; Have your house painted. We do
-all Irinla rf nQvn4iiiv no ti Wo yi rr
23-6t SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
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
nings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
DUAL'S EMPIRE'S POPULATION
W AS ALMOST DECI DECIMATED
MATED DECIMATED (Associated Press)
London, Nov. 29 Austro-Hungary
lost four million men in killed and
wounded during the war, eighty hun hundred
dred hundred thousand of whom were killed,
including seventeen thousand officers,
according to a Copenhagen dispatch.
HURRAH FOR CATTS
HE ASKS THE LEGISLATURE TO
ABOLISH THE RAILROAD
Tallahassee, Nov. 29. In a special
message Governor Catts today asked
the legislature to-abolish the railroad
commission during the period of gov government
ernment government operation of railroads and
telegraphs, as a useless burden.
REPUBLIC OF THE RHINE
Best Part of Germany May Set Up
London, Nov. 29. The; well-defined
separatist movement in the Rhineland
has become. an outstanding feature of
the German situation.
The Daily New's Rotterdam cor correspondent
respondent correspondent quotes a Cologne telegram
to' Vorwaerts which says that the
question of separation from the em empire
pire empire and the formation of a distinct
state has become a complete plan,
"and it is thought that Germany and
the world may even tomorrow be
presented a fait accompli."
Vorwaerts says that a large num number
ber number of people probably hope for mdre
favorable peace terms to an,, inde independent
pendent independent Rhineland. The fear of harsh
anti-clerical legislation mostly in inclines
clines inclines the clericals toward separation,
"but," adds Vorwaerts, "Bolshevism
stands in the foreground of the agita agitation.
tion. agitation. 'Freedom from Berlin' is now the
cry in the Rhineland.
"The frontiers of the proposed new
state are not yet fixed, but it is in intended
tended intended that they shall include the
whole industrial region.. To the
south, union will be sought with the
Rhine Palatinate and Hesse. Already
well-known economists have exam examined
ined examined the economic possibilities of the
proposed new republic and are said to
have reported favorably.
"We shall have to reckon with
separation as an almost unavoidable
event unless an immediate agreement
is obtained in Berlin and writs lor
an election are issued with all possi
The Berliner Tageblatt, in an ap
peal for a constituent assembly, says.
"At r.ne present moment Germany
is gravely threatened from within
and from all sides. There is obviously
m France a desire to exploit Ger
many's defenseless to the utmost and
continue the war in order to realize
plans of conquest for which the
French nationalists have long been
"On the pretext that Germany has
not, fulfilled the impossible armistice
terms to the letter, they wish to pro proclaim
claim proclaim the recommencement of the
war and finally to annex the left bank
of the Rhine, which now under the
terms of the armistice is only tem
porarily occupied. All reports show
that attempts will be made to win
over the people in the occupied ter
ritories to separation. Should Presi President
dent President Wilson not support such a policy
of robbery, a less open method will
be used the formation of a buffer
Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 pjni
Today, Nov. 29: Montagu Love and
Dorothy Green in "The Grouch."
Saturday, Nov. 30: "Plaything."
OflVial War Review.
RED CROSS NOTICE
We are rdaking 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
oi 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. WP. Preer,
Chairman Conservation Committee.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1918.
HUN FIFTH ARMY IS HITTING
THE HIGH PLACES
With the American Army of Oc Occupation,
cupation, Occupation, Thursday, Nov. 28. (By
the Associated Press). The German
Fifth army will begin crossing the
Rhine tomorrow. The crossing of the
Germans will require eight or nine
days. According to reports reaching
here the movement is being carried
out in three columns at points dis
tant from each other.
BREACH OF FAITH
Basel, Nov. 29. One hundred and
fifty airplanes which have been gath gathered
ered gathered at the Goeblingen airdrome, near
Stuttgart, to be handed over to the
Allies, have been rendered useless by
order of the revolutionary committee.
'according to a Stuttgart dispatch.
Governor of California Yielded to Mob
Clamor in the Mooney
Sacramento, Calif., Nov. 29. Gov Governor
ernor Governor Stephens last night commuted
Thomas J. Mooney's death sentence
to life imprisonment.
Threats of a national strike in case
the governor did Hot interfere, had
been made in various parts of the
country. The judge had requested a
new trial for Mooney. In his state statement
ment statement announcing the commutation,
the governor said he had before him
the urgent appeal from the president
of the United States to grant a com commutation.
mutation. commutation. Governor Stephens declar declared
ed declared he refused to recognize the case in
any fashion as representing a clash
between labor and capital, character characterized
ized characterized as absurd the propaganda that
it would make Mooney appear as a
martyr to the cause of labor. In sup support
port support of his statement he quoted a let letter
ter letter from Alexander 'Berkman outlin
ing the plan afterwards adopted for!
the Mooney campaign.
Mooney was sentenced to be hanged
on December 13th, for the death of
ten persons killed by a bomb explo explosion
sion explosion in San Francisco during the Pre Preparedness
paredness Preparedness day parade on July 19th.
The court's action to save Mooney
from the gallows was exhausted when
the United States supreme court re
cently declined to review the case.
ACCIDENT ON THE A. C. L.
Charleston, Nov. 29. According to
advices this morning there was no
loss of life among the passengers in
the wreck of a southbound train on
the Atlantic Coast Line near Kings Kings-tree,
tree, Kings-tree, S. C, early this morning. En Engineer
gineer Engineer Jager and his fireman were
killed and several persons injured.
REDUCE POSTAL RATES
Washington, Nov 29. The repeal
of the increased postage rates has
be napproved by the Senate finance
committee. The applies to seeond
class rates and will also repeal the
extra cent on letters.
CONTRACTORS ARE ANXIOUS
Government war contracts involv involving
ing involving hundreds of millions of dollars re
rendered doubtful in 'status by a de decision
cision decision of the comptroller of the treas treasury
ury treasury that orders were not legally ex executed
ecuted executed unless actually signed by re
sponsible government contracting
agents for contractors.
Blitchton, .Nov. 28. The farmers
are digging sweet potatoes and report
the crop very large.
Syrup making is in progress now
and there will be a number of barrels
of syrup made before cane, gringing
Misses Opal and Oda Blitch return
ed to Cedar Keys last week to resume
their school duties.
Mrs. A. L. McKay spent last week
m Ocala, visiting Mrs. E. A. Osborne
Mr. Loonis Blitch returned to
Gainesville Sunday night after spend
ing the week-end at home.
Mrs. W. P. Hammons, Mrs. S. H.
Blitch and Miss Rowena Hammons
were shopping in Ocala Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch spent
Sunday at Pleasant Hill.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis and Miss
Mamie Fant of Irvine called Tuesday.
Mrs. R. B. Fant and Mr. Arch Fant
are ill with influenza.
Mrs. Sallie Williamson is up after
two weeks' illness.
"Dr. Blitch returned home Wednes
day from the east coast.
STATES OF GERMANY FALLING
LIKE BEADS OFF A
. (Associated 'Press)
London, Nov. 29. The liberal par party
ty party in Baden has demanded a complete
breach with Berlin, according to a
EAGER TO BE INVESTIGATED
. London, Nov. 29. Von Bethmann Bethmann-Holweg,
Holweg, Bethmann-Holweg, German imperial chancellor
at the outbreak of the war, in a state statement
ment statement in the North German Gazette,
quoted by the Central News corres correspondent
pondent correspondent at Copenhagen, says he is
eager for an investigation of his share
in the origin of the conflict.
BAVARIA MEANS BUSINESS
Copenhagen, Nov. 29. Bravarian
Premier Eisner caused the arrest of a
German courier en route to Austria
and seized the documents he bore, ac according
cording according to a Berlin dispatch.
DEMAND SOLPS DISMISSAL
Berne, Thursday, Nov. .28. The so socialist
cialist socialist committee at MuniA has tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed the executive committee of
the Berlin socialist council, demand demanding
ing demanding the dismissal of -Solf, Schiede Schiede-mann
mann Schiede-mann and Erzberger.
BLOCKADE OF THE BOCHE
Will Continue Till Allies are Sure He
x Will Not Renew the War
London, Nov. 29. The Times says
the absurd story which the Germans
are reported to have spread semi semiofficially
officially semiofficially that the Entente will prob probably
ably probably consider abolition of the block blockade,
ade, blockade, is absolutely unfounded. t The
Allies have not the slightest inten intention,
tion, intention, the Times continues, of throw throwing
ing throwing aside their chief weapon, for as assuring
suring assuring the signature of a just peace
and performance of its conditions,
particularly in the present chaotic
state of Germany.
Present Chaos in Germany May Have
to be Straightened Out by
the Allied Powers
London, Nov. 29. Opinion in Eng
land continues, to harden, as it has
done in France, with regard to the
German efforts to evade the terms of
the armistice and create an atmos
phere -favorable to German designs at
the peace conference.
The situation in both Germany and
Austria-Hungary has its disquieting
side for the associated powers. Bol Bolshevism
shevism Bolshevism threatens in Berlin, Saxony,
Hamburg and Bremen. Elsewhere
throughout the former Central Em
pires the political and social unsettle--
The Chronicle editorially says:
"The peoples which a month ago
composed the Central Empires are the
debtors of the associated powers. Res
titution and reparation must N be
sought from them on a colossal scale.
It is out of the question that Belgium
and France should be left to repair
unaided the monstrous wrongs inflict
ed on them by ..the -German nation
simply because the Hohenzollerns
have gone out of business, nor can
Great Britain forgo satisfaction of
her claims in regard to her illegally
torpedoed merchantmen. To do so
would be in effect to legalize sea
"Some responsible government or
governments will have to be set up by
the German people, otherwise we
might have no alternative but to oc occupy
cupy occupy Germany ourselves for an in indefinite
definite indefinite period until the difficulties are
clearejip. This course would be
taken I Jth the utmost reluctance."
Hindciiburg's recent wireless state statement
ment statement clearly indicated prevision that
such a step might come to be consid considered
ered considered imperative by the associated
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered bv vour Dnvsician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone1 284.
I "WHY PAVMORE"
PUZZLING OVER THE
Hoover Figuring on Feeding Our
Friends and Giving Left Overs
to the Huns (
Paris, Tuesday, Nov. 26 On his ar arrival
rival arrival in Paris today, American Food
Administrator Herbert Hoover had a
conference on the food problem with
a committee of French experts and
Victor Boret, the French minister of
UlIDEit THE LIGHT
Despite Zero Weather and Bolshevik
Enemies, Americans in the Arctic
Celebrated Thanksgiving ..;
. Day ?
Archangel, Nov. 29. So far as pos possible
sible possible in this frozen wilderness, the
American troops in northern Russia
tried to observe the old-fashioned Am American
erican American Thanksgiving in box cars,
blockhouses, village billets, birch
bough shelters and around camp fires
near the Bolshevik lines. As much
leisure was given the troops as mili military
tary military exigencies permitted. The Rus Russian
sian Russian government here proclaimed
Thanksgiving day a Russian holiday.
England Was Thankful Also
London, Nov. 29. -The American
Thanksgiving day was celebrated in
England as never before. The Brit British
ish British people co-operated in observance
of the anniversary, and entertained
Americans in many places. At all
naval bases the admiralty directed
that the American naval units be en entertained,
tertained, entertained, while the men on fire Am American
erican American battleships at Firth of Forth
were guests on board the British war warships
ships warships there.
Little Old New York, Poured Out Its
New York, Nov. 29. New York
poured out the fullness of its heart
yesterday in solemn thanksgiving for
victorious peace. Every soldier and
sailor in the city was extended a hos hospitality
pitality hospitality more than he could accept.
From morning till night the day was
one triumphal march for the fifty
thousand or more men in uniform
here, who were guided about the city
to places of entertainment by Boy
ENGLISH NO LONGER EASY
Will Make Turks Rue the Day They
- Joined Hands With the
(New York Times)
Constantinople, Nov. 23. The
Turks are beginning to feel the iron
hand inside the velvet glove, and it is
hurting them a little. Turkish offic
ials and the press are full of conster consternation
nation consternation because the Allies found it
necessary to occupy certain barracks
around Constantinople, as depots, for
garrisoning the Bosphorus forts.
They even, show chagrin at the land landing
ing landing today of 400 men of a Middlesex
regiment as an embassy guard.
"We thought," said a high official
at the Sublime Porte to me today,
"that the Allies were coming here as
friends, not as conquerors. But we
see troops constantly landing in Con
stantinople, while the French seized
Alexandretta and the British occupied
There is no doubt that the Turks
counted a good deal, when they sign
ed the armistice, upon the traditional
easy-going amiability of the English,
which has often let them down gently
in the past.
Allied Fleet Welcomed
There are fifty British, French and
Italian battleships, cruisers and de
stroyers in the allied squadron which
is anchored in the Bosphorus. ., The
newspapers and the population -acclaimed
the allied squadron as deliv deliverers.
erers. deliverers. The headquarters of the British
and French contingents have been es
tablished in Constantinople. A Brit British
ish British aerial force is on the outskirts of
the city. v
One thousand Germans and Aus-
trians, including Geenral Liman von
Sanders, German commander in the
Turkish army, who fled from Damas Damascus
cus Damascus and Aleppo, remain in Constan Constantinople
tinople Constantinople and the neighborhood. Their
exit across the Attack Sea has been cut
off by, the Rumanians and by the dis disorders
orders disorders in Odessa.
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. tf
V0L 25. N0. 287
LEADERS OF ALLIES WILL MEET
NEXT WEEK IN
London, Nov. 29. The meetine of
allied leaders next week will bejpre bejpre-liminary
liminary bejpre-liminary to the Deace conference, th
Daily Express says. Colonel House,
Italian Premier Orlando and French
and British statesmen will gather
BIG MEN GOING TO BERLIN
Amsterdam, Nov. 29. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of Great Britain, France and the
United States will arrive in Berlin
shortly to discuss the question' of the
armistice, the Berlin correspondent of
tne Cologne Gazette says he under understands.
stands. understands. MUST PAY TO THE LIMIT
y Newcastle, Nov. 29. Germany
must pay the cost of the war to the
limit of her capacity, Lloyd-Georee
declared in a speech here today.
CARTER GLASS MAY
x HANDLE OUR COIN
(Associated Press) v
Washington, Nov. 29. Representa Representative
tive Representative Carter Glass, chairman of the
House banking and currency com committee,
mittee, committee, has been asked by the presi president
dent president to become a member of the Fed Federal
eral Federal Reserve board as a successor to
Frederick DeLano, who resigned to
enter the army. Mr. Glass is also
mentioned as the possible successor
of Mr. McAdoo as secretary of the
RAILWAY TRAIN TOOK
A DEADLY ROLL
. (Associated Press) '
Maryville, Tenn., Nov. 29. Three
dead and feur in the hospital serious seriously
ly seriously injured is the result of a logging
train plunging down the mountain
side into the home of Bunt Sloane,
near Slick Rock. The train crew
jumped and escaped injury.
PLENTY OF SUGAR
IN NEAR PROSPECT
New York, Nov. 29. The sugar
division of the federal food adminis-,
tration will begin to demobilize about
December 15th in anticipation 6f the
arrival of the Cuban sugar crop in
January. Modification of the restric restrictions
tions restrictions on sugar consumption will be become
come become effective early next week.
WILL SAIL ON THE
Wilson's Ferryboat was a Crack Ger German
man German Liner Before the
. (New York Times)
The painting and decorating of the
saloons and cabins of the steamship
George Washington at Hoboken is be being
ing being pushed by men from the navy
yard, and it is expected that she will
be ready to move into the river on
Dec. 3. The camouflage paint on the
ship, which is 700 feet long, has been
covered over with the rejgulation steel
gray paint used by the American
While the date of the president's
sailing has not been announced, offic-
ials in Hoboken said yesterday that
Mr. Wilson and his-party are expect expected
ed expected to go on board the George Wash Washington
ington Washington next Tuesday afternoon. In Instead
stead Instead of coming from Washington by
train, as previously arranged, it is
understood that the presidential par party
ty party will travel by the Mayflower, with
their baggage, and board the George
Washington in -the lower bay. The
automobiles of the party were placed
in the hold of the George .Washington
yesterday. Navy officials expect that
she will be escorted to Brest by the
United States battleship Pennsylvan Pennsylvania
ia Pennsylvania and two new destroyers.
The George Washington will carry
a crew of 1000 naval officers and men
and should arrive at Brest on Pec. 10
if she gets away in good time next
Tuesday. The allied warships wjll
steam out into the Bay of Biscay to
meet the George Washington and fire
salutes of twenty-one guns as she she-passes.
passes. she-passes. As commauder-in-chief of the
United States army and navy, Presi President
dent President Wilson is entitled to a salute of
nineteen guns in. addition to the na national
tional national salute of twenty-one guns
which will be paid to the American
flag entering the ports of France and
England. The George Washington
will fly the president's flag, which is
the United States coat of arms on a
square blue ground, from the main
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig'a Drugstore.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PaklUhed Ererf Dar Exeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. R. Carroll, President
P. V. I,ea venootl, Seeretary-Treanurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
, Entered at Ocala, Fla., -ostofflce as
RalaeM Office .Five-One
Editorial Department . -. .Two-Sewn
oeletr editor Hvs, Doable-One
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One year, in advance. ....;-.. ..$3.00
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Punkin' pie is pronounced with an
accent on the punk this year.
- i i mil n i ii ni
It is estimated that there were
17,000 suicides in the United States
in 1917. :
The state fair at Jacksonville is in
full swing and we understand that it
is a great occasion.
Notwithstanding the length of time
it was bottled up, the Hun, navy was
r.ot very well preserved.
The goose that laid the golden egg
couldn't compete" with the x cow that
gives 20-cent a quart milk.
i" i ii ''
Since the war began promoters of
fake war charities have cheated Am Americans
ericans Americans out of $25,000,000.
- Don't feel down-hearted about pay paying
ing paying the money cost of jthe war. Ger
many is going to have to help pay it.
All vounsr neoDle should be tauarht
to use typewriters. The amount of
paper saved in writing loveletters
wouia tie immense. v
i Next to his joy over the defeat of
Germany, the average Briton is best
pleased to know that Russia won't
have Constantinople. ; t
We see no reason why the scum of
the earth who, flock under the red flag
should be allowed to hold public meet
ings in this country.
, The autocrats of Teutonia had
nothing for their Thanksgiving but a
little cold crow, and even it hadn't
been alive very recently.
The experience Duval county is
having with a tyrannical superintend
ent of schools is, a strong object ies
son against, cuiiipiusury euucanuu.
At the risk of getting Prof. Brin-
son startea again, we solemnly aver
that the average child thinks the
best thine: about eoinsr to school is
coming horn. ' :t ;
. Ananias and Saphisa were struck
dead for lying, but the fact that there
are a couple of billion people today
proves .that that form of punishment
has never been inflicted since.
The Methodist board of home mis
sions has decided to refuse further
financial aid to any German church
that fails to merge, when possible
with an English-speaking church.
Judging by what Norman Hapgood
writes, he wants us to take the Huns
to our hearts. Mr. Hapgood's pic picture,
ture, picture, however, indicates that he part parted
ed parted with his stomach some time ago.
We are glad to see by the Tampa
papers that the"re is a good "prospect
of the South Florida fair being re revived.
vived. revived. It was the pioneer big fair of
the state and should be maintained.
We favor prohiibtion -bone dry
prohibition at that but we do not see
any sense nor any principle in the
legislature reenacting a law which the
supreme court has declared uncon
We don't see any, reason why the
people who opposed the government
during '.. the war, thereby adding to
the nation's expenditures of blood and
treasure, should be allowed to hold
The Thanksgiving Day just-passed
is the first in a decade in which Ocala
has had full and quiet enjoyment of
the day. Ever since 1908, Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving has been the big day of the county
fair the people rushed all the morn
ing to get thru with their work and
rushed all the afternoon at the fair
grounds. It seems to the Star that
the present' dates of the fair had best
be maintained. It's our belief that a
majority of the people prefer to make
of Thanksgiving a quiet day at home.
The Tribune is watching earnestly
for the introduction of a bill to make
impossible, or rather improvable, the
recurrence of such things at the state
industrial school for boys as came out
when Dr. Klock reported the facts
found there. So far we have found
nothing to encourage us in the belief
that some, real help is going to be ex extended,
tended, extended, for r all we have heard yet is
the asking for an appropriation for
some thousands of dollars to last till
the regular session of the legislature.
Money may have been needed. The
Tribune does not doubt that; but
worst than the need of money is the
need for a change in the handling of
this and every other state penal, cor correction
rection correction and remedial institution in
Florida. The Marianna situation is
but ..what -we may expect to hear from
any of the other great institutions of
Florida if the time ever comes when
they, too,' shall fall into the hands of
men who exploit them for political
and personal gain. Tampa Tribune.
The imd doesn't have to come- it
is here. -
No one need wonder if the British
make Wmt Hohenzollern their pris prisoner,
oner, prisoner, and if they do so if they hang
him as a common criminal. He has
already been indicted for murder by a
British grand jury, and that means
that the whole power of the empire
will be exerted to bring him to the
bar of justice. It would be an excel excel-le'nt
le'nt excel-le'nt thing for humanity and a most
decided discouragement to aggressive
war if the ex-kaiser, after an orderly
trial, was hung like any other mur murderer.
derer. murderer. Mankind doesn't want ; any
more imperial criminals, with the
power to make a raid on a world as
a common desperado has the power to
make a raid on a community. If the
more enlightened nations are to com combine
bine combine to prevent future wars, the best
start they can make is to inflict cap capital
ital capital punishment on the man who' is
principally responsible for the last
one. 4 ". v.
' The Tampa Tribune calls attention
to a case in the courts, where the
heir of. an estate had to pay exorbi exorbitant
tant exorbitant fees in order to obtain a minoi
portion of the legacy left to him by
his father. The Tribune says this
case may have been, law but it wasn't
justice. If, the Tribune will observe
closely it will see that there, is more
compromise than justice in law. About
the only time when ; justice really
triumphs .is when a murderer is hung.
A man falsely accused of crime must
generally go to great trouble and ex expense
pense expense to establish his innocence. How However,
ever, However, law is better than lawlessness,
and if the people will keep on trying
they will establish absolute justice
about a week before the millenium.
The labor organizations of the
country are doing themselves unpar unparalleled
alleled unparalleled damage by their threats to
bring on a general strike if Mooney is
hung. The trial 'of Mooney is strict strictly
ly strictly the affair of the state of California,
which for the last forty years has
been the theateu of a most unreason unreasonable
able unreasonable conflict between labor and capi capital.
tal. capital. There, is lfo doubt that justice in
California is in a dilapidated condi condition,
tion, condition, but 'that is California's affair,
and jf or a labor union in Georgia or
Minnesota to call a strike because a
man in California is .executed, even
tho' the execution be unjust, is a
senseless procedure. .' v
Regional Director of Railroads
Winchell has heard the appeal of the
west coast for direct routing accom accommodations
modations accommodations j to the West and Middle
West, and he has announced the
starting of a through sleeping car
service from Tampa and St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg to Atlanta, Cincinnati, direct
without having to go through or
change cars at Jacksonville. Tampa
Tribune. '.. ' ,.:
t This is something that should have
been done twenty years ago, but bet better
ter better late than never. T
- Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson have
the greatest reason to feel proud, that
their gallant son, Robert L. Ander Anderson
son Anderson Jr. of the 320th- Field Artillery
has been promoted to a captaincy. His
regiment is with the 82nd division.
The Anderson boys have proven
themselves born soldiers and the
gratification of their friends at their
brilliant record is greatly added to
by the almost certainty that they all
will return unscathed from the bat battlefield.
tlefield. battlefield. y 'rv:( :v Kv '.
We haven't noted any proposition to
impeach the governor coming from
the special session as yet. Tampa
Times. V- -- -1 -.
A commission : of competent medi medical
cal medical men with authority to put his
language in test tubes and apply a
tapeline to his phrenological chart
would be better.
The news that a full corps of ex experienced
perienced experienced newspaper men are to re report
port report the peace conference is not sur surprising.
prising. surprising. We had no idea Mr. Wilson
or Lloyd George ortlemenceau favor
A request elsewhere from the
treasury department should have im immediate
mediate immediate heed in this city. Windows,
walls and other places all over, town
are covered with liberty loan and
United War Work posters. They were
right to the point while the campaign
was on but looked like the last rose
of summer the day it was over. They
should all be removed at once.
UP TO THE LEGISLATURE
The' Tampa Times says:
Duty of the Legislature to the Reform
The news that comes from Talla Talla-hassee
hassee Talla-hassee makes it clearly evident that
the politicians ape determined not to
release their hold upon the Marianna
"Reform Sch'ool.,r The summary re removal
moval removal of Supt. Boone after the dis disgraceful
graceful disgraceful f revelations of Dr. Klock of
the United States Public Health Ser Service
vice Service left a vacancy, and the hungry
cormorants for are looking for a sin sinecure
ecure sinecure at the state's expense are after
jt hot foot.
We are told that each member of
the board of commissioners of state
institutions has a candidate for the
The result will be, must be, a bar bargain
gain bargain in which the men who can mus muster
ter muster the most votes, regardless of his
qualifications will win out.
The commissioners are paying their
political debts, at-the expense of the
unfortunate children, whom humane
judges send to Marianna to be mould
ed into good citizens.
As the school is, and has been con conducted,
ducted, conducted, it will inevitably turn out
more hardened young criminals than
Take the best child in the world
rand place him in the debasing and
demoralizing surroundings which the
state places about its wards in the
Marianna "school" and you will make
him a criminal at 21.
Starving, .maltreated, .. filthy and
lousy environments are not calculat calculated
ed calculated to make good citizens. To call it a
"reform school" is a mockery.
, The institution has been a disgrace
and a shame to the state for years, in
fact it. has never been anything elsw
since it has"been managed by a board
of politicians. T
When will the legislature awake to
the fact that, the first step toward re reform
form reform is the absolute elimination of
any form of politics from its manage management?
ment? management? : ",;
The legislature alone can e'ffect this
sorely needed reformation. Are there
not enough high-minded, humane,
Christian men in that body, who will
say with the Savior of men: Suffer
little "children to come unto Me, and
forbid them not, for of such is the
Kingdom of Heaven. Will it rescue
these little ones from the inexpressi inexpressible
ble inexpressible shame and degradation which the
state has put, and is still putting upon
them? ;- i;.r ..,-.
They had a near riot in Miami the
other night the boys from the marine
flying field taking possession of the
streets for a : while. We expect the
boys had considerable reason for their
outbreak, tho' of course it could not
be tolerated by discipline. t ;
Seems to the Star that with the
present great need of shipping, it is
foolishness to sink the vessels of the
captured German fleet. The cruisers
could be used for freight boats and
the material of the others could be
used in building new merchant ships.
A Brooklyn, New York, '. thirteen-year-old
girl committed suicide by
drinking poison, because her play playmates
mates playmates rebuked her for placing the
Zionist flag of David over the. Stars
and Stripes at a block party. Now
if every red-flag socialist had a con conscience
science conscience like that!
The war just ended was the most
terrible conflict in history because Jt
was the first time that any nation
such as Gerfhany, possessed of cruel cruelty
ty cruelty and barren of conscience, had at
the same time been master of science.
War today is 75 per cent, engineering
and 25 per cent, military.
' The premature "snow-fall" celebra celebration
tion celebration in New York oh November 7 of
the surrender of Germany used up
155 tons of paper, whose removal
from the littered streets cost the city
street cleaning department. $80,000.
That amount of paper would have
been enough to print the Star for six
Ther is at least one honest, incor incorruptible
ruptible incorruptible and steadfast official at Tal Tallahassee,
lahassee, Tallahassee, and that official is John C
LunhTg, state treasurer. He would
make an excellent governor. Punta
The people had great confidence in
Mr. tuning. If he had told them
about that rotten reform school and
insisted that if be reformed, they
would probably have elected him gov governor.
ernor. governor. Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent? at Gerig's Drugstore.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
' Buy Your Z
FIRE ARMS AND
: AMMUNITION :
I at :
"WHY PAY MORE,,
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
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 p. m. .
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m. r
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:12 p. m. Departs
1:27 p. m. I-
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. y ..
Atlantic Coast Line r CMain Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m. :-;.
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m. - :
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:13p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South
'': bound '
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
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North-
' No. 48 : From Homcsassa : 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.
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
m. every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a.
m., same days. -
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, Thursday and Saturdays at
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
same days. (
7:40 a. m., and runs only to Rodman,
at which place it arrives at 8:25.
Trail No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka a,t
5:20 p. m. same days.
, The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.,
lor., Parlor., tf
SALT FISH 1
DIRECT FROM TOE 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 before the season closes.
ST. GEORGE CO. INC.
ST. GEORGE ON THE, GULF,
P. O. Apalachicola, Florida.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUBALUEKS
PHONES 104. StS
Big. Plate -o!TN(p)i
.' ; And y our Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav Savings
ings Savings Stamps This Month.'
Winter Bedding Cleaned Npw. ;A
glees a..-.Kni9T mmsm I
Bonght and Sold.
We Pay the Hiohest Cash Prices!
Write for Prices to
TAMPA EtAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
Tompa, Florida. t
WHITE STAR LINE
TOt SAVINGS STAMPS
tXSSVTED by the.
GOOD VULCANIZING ON TIME
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,
GOODRICH TIRES t
107 Oklavraha Avenue
OCALA, EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1918
A. E. GERIG
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
I HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR J
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
J To The
: COURT PHARMACY
I For the Same Reason
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
I advise and furnish
glasses' only when they
, aid or improve vision.
Holding your eyes and
my profession above selfish interest.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala, Fla.
I GRAY POLISH
For Ladies Shoes j
' AT -!
"WHY PAY MORE'
All Kinds of
: OCALA SEED STORE :
j Ocala, Florida.
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.
. So I Sent My True Lore
Lips that cstill were laughing,
Eyes that still could dance
So I sent my true love
On his way to France.
Through the days he needs me,
While we are apart,
He shall feel my laughter
Lifting up his heart.
.He shall go unburdened
By any grief Tie knows,
Down the dusty road of France
Singing as he goes.
All my love and laughter
Through his days shall flow
If I cry before the dawns
He shall never know!
Lieut. R. L. Anderson Promoted to
The friends of Lieut. Robert L. An
derson are delighted to hear that he
has recently' been made captain of
the 320th Field Artillery, 82nd divis division,
ion, division, in France, x
; Mr.and Mrs. R, L. Anderson first
received this pleasant news from
Lieut. Edward Anderson in a letted
dated October 25th, and later from
Captain Anderson himself. Mr. and
Mrs. Anderson have kept this news to
themselves for over a fortnight, and
gave out their happy surprise at their
Thanksgiving dinner yesterday, when
they entertained Mr. and Mrs. M. J.
Roess and children of Jacksonville,
and Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Camp and
' ;.. ." :-,
, Notice, O. E. S.
. There will be a special meeting of
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Dec. 2nd, 7 :SO p. m., for the pur purpose
pose purpose of conferring degrees'.
Mrs. Alice Yonce,W. M.
;. ; : -; I
Notice to Rebekahs and Odd Fellows
Miriam Rebekah Lodge will hold
its regular meeting next Monday
night. All Rebekahs and Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows and their families are invited to
be present ,as Mrs. Guy Lane, presi
dent of the Rebekah Assembly of
Florida will be there. r
V; Mrs. W. W.' Clyatt expects to leave
next week for Bartow to attend the
Methodist conference. r
Mr; L. J. Knight left Wednesday
or a brief visit to relatives at his old
home at Quitman, Ga.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and children
spent Thanksgiving day in Summer
field with Mr. and Mrs. Sewell.
Mrs. W. A. Goin arrived in Ocala
Wednesday for a three ; weeks visit
to her aunt, Mrs. W. C. Jeffords.
Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Williams and
son, Harold moved last week from
Watula street to Orange avenue.
The friends of Master Sam Dosh
will regret to learn he has been on
the sick list for the past two weeks.
Mr. ana Mrs. a. in. uaiiant ana
children,, who live at the Dormitory,
spent Thanksgiving day at Salt
Mr. and Mrs. R. LI Lang, who have
been in Gainesville for severa
months, arrived in Ocala last week
for a short stay. 7 ;
and in the spring expect to move
into their other house on Fort King
avenue, occupied at present by Mr. J.
B. Hayes and family.
Attention, Club Members
The regular meeting of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club will be held Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Woman's Club house at '6
o'clock, "preceded by the board meet meeting
ing meeting at 2:45. The delegates will give
their reports of the state federation,
and there will be a special musical
program, after which a reception will
be given for the new members and
the teachers of the public schools.
,Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor, Sec'y.
Need a Few More Books
Miss Gamsby, custodian of the li
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
brary Association. These books will
probably go to Miami, where there
is likely to be a big camp all winter.
The canteen committee of the Tarn
pa chapter of the Red Cross is al
ready making great preparations for
the Christmas dinner to be, given for
the soldiers at the barracks on
Christmas day. Mrs. J. G. Lurvey,
formerly of Ocala, is the chairman of
this canteen committee and is hold
ing a meeting at the Hillsboro hotel
Mr. Sam J. Fraser of Lakeland
spent yesterday in Ocala and was ac
companied home last evening by his
brother, Mr. Carroll Fraser, who went
especially to see his sister-in-law,
Mrs. Sam Fraser. Mr. Carroll Fraser
will return to Ocaal tonight and ex expects
pects expects to leave Saturday to resume his
duties at the Newport navy yard.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marsh and
Miss Helen Hardee motored to Pine
Thursday morning and had Thanks
giving dinner with Mrs. Marsh's rela
tives, Mrs. G. D. Turner and Mrs. R.
Miss Elizabeth Davis entertained
Misses Alice Bullock, Callie Gfssen-
daner, Sue Moore and Mr. James
Thomas at a Thanksgiving .dinner last
Mrs. D. L. Skipper and Mrs. Lester
Marsh of Zolfo, arrived in Ocala
Wednesday to be the guests of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs R. L. Marsh
and family until Sunday night.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices nlways reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
For expert piano Jtuner phone 427
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
WAS GIFT TO QUEEN VICTORIA
First Pekingese Dog Brought to Em
rope a Present From the Em
press of China.
Pekingese dogs have been known to
the western world little more than
half a century. During the looting of
the imperial palace at Peking, an Eng English
lish English soldier picked up a dog belong belonging
ing belonging to the empress." Her attendants
attacked the Tommy en masse. He
suggested that the dog be sent as a
gift from the empress to Queen Vic Victoria.
toria. Victoria. ..
The plan was agreed to and the
dog was sent to Buckingham palace,
where he was known as Looty. Other
dogs took exception to his appear appearance
ance appearance and made him wish he were back
In China. When the crince and
princess of Wales returned from a
trip to the continent, the princess per persuaded
suaded persuaded the queen to let her take him
to her home at Sandringham. The
princess thought Looty's loneliness
should be ended, since he couldn't
make friends with any English dog.
so she sent to China for a mate of
his own kind.
The fad started by the princess was was-taken
taken was-taken up by London society and
the breeding of Pekingese dogs be became
came became so popular that London dog
shows have sometimes been devoted
exclusively to the new type.
SENSE OF SMELL WONDERFUL
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
11017 TO FIGHT
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents,
three times 50 cents;' six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
. This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
Olfactory Nerves Capable of Doirm
Work That Can Only Be Called
It Is said that the tenth part of a
grain of musk will continue for years
to fill a room with its odoriferous par particles,
ticles, particles, and that at the end of that time
It will not be' appreciably diminished
A cubic Inch of air arising from the
flame of a Bunsen burner has been es estimated
timated estimated to contain no fewer than
480,000,000 dust particles.
A drop of blood that might be sus suspended
pended suspended from the point of a needle
contains about 1,000,000 red corpus
Yet, although matter Is so marvel
ously divisible, the olfactory nerves
are infinitely more sensitive. Much
yet remains to' e investigated with
reference to these nerves whjch will
discriminate with such apparent mirac
It Doesn't Take a Fortune Tel Teller
ler Teller to Inform You That Cold
' Weather Will Soon be Here.
Be Prepared by Getting a
1 We Have an Exceptionally
Nice Line and at Prices Mnst
DINNING ROOM SETS,
IRON BEDS, ETC.
Velvet, Wool, Fibre and Crex Art
Squares and Rugs
Agents for the "PURITAN"
Phonographs and. Records.
Come In and Sec our Line of Goods
Suitable for Holiday Gifts, Such as
ROCKERS, LOUNGING CHAIRS
; CENTER TABLES, ETC.
N. tlagnolia Sired. Opposite Ocala Nal'l Bank.
1 MAXWE LL REPA IRS HOP i
I L. E. YONCE, PROP. Z
(By Dr. L. W. Bowers)
Avoid crowds, coughs and cowards,
but fear neither germs nor Germans!
Keep the system in good order, take
plenty of exercise in the fresh air and
practice cleanliness. Remember, a
clean mouth, a clean skin and clean
bowels are a protecting armour
against disease. To kep the liver and
bowels regular and to carry away the
poisons within, it is best to take a
vegetable pill every other day, made
up of May-apple, aloes, 'jalap, and
sugar-coaed, to be had at most drug
stores, known as Dr. Pierce's Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant Pellets. If there is a sudden onset
of what appears like a hard cold, one
should go to bed, wrap warm, take a
hot mustard foot-bath and drink copi copiously
ously copiously of hot lemonade. If pain de develops
velops develops in head or back, ask the drug
gist for Anuric (anti-uric) tablets.
These will flush the bladder and kid
neys and carry off poisonous germs.
To control the pains and aches take
one Anuric tablet eevry two hours',
with frequent drinks of lemonade. The
pneumonia appears in a most treach
erous way, when the influenza victim
is apparently recovering and anxious
to leave his bed. In recovering from
a bad attack of influenza of pneu
monia the system should be built up
with a good herbal tonic, such as Dr.
Pierce s Golden Medical Discovery,
made without alcohol from the roots
and barks of American forest trees,
or his Trontic (iron tonic) tablets,
which can be obtained at most drug
stores, or send 10c. to Dr. Pierce's In
valids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for trial
package. Adv. 2
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
Evils of Eye Fatigue.
Many nervous as well as other dis diseases
eases diseases are caused by Incorrect illumina illumination.
tion. illumination. The eye is a subject of prime
consideration in connection with our
health and happiness. Eye fatigue
spoils the disposition; as that Is one
of the conditions given for Inefficient
work we find here a cause for more
loss of the workman's time. When
reduced to a dollar and cents basis
this loss shows a large percentage
over the cost of the lighting that
would be required to eliminate them.
As judgment Is dependent upon per perception
ception perception and perception upon the sight,
then the laborer, to be efficient, must be
able to see fine details and small ob
jects at close range with sharpness
and distinction, to distinguish objects
at a distance with accuracy, and to
have clear perception of all objects In
the intermediate space.
: Qnik and Efficient Ser-;
I vice on All Electrical and
Starter Troubles. y
Dc not Delay as Small
Troubles Develop Into;
Large Ones. Economize
r- wMvi r' FT. KING AVE. OPPOSITE STAR OFFICE
: L. E. YONGE, ocala. Florida. :
Mrs. L. N. LaFontisee returned to
her hfeme in Gainesville Thursday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon after a ten days visit to her
daughter, Mrs. L. J. Knight.
Rev. and Mrs. Ira Barnett and
family had as Thanksgiving dinner
guests yesterday, Dr. and Mrs. W. M.
Richardson, Dr. G. A. Baker and Dr.
E. V. Baker. . .
Mr. T. E. Mobley motored to Ocala
last evening and returned to Hastings'
this morning, accompanied by his
charming family, much to the regret
of their Ocala friends. V
v r :
Miss Dixie Pillans left yesterday
for Electra to visit her parents until
Monday Miss Pillans is spending the
winter in Ocala with her brother, Mr.
L. H. Pillans and family and is tak taking
ing taking shorthand from Mrs. L. M, Mur
Miss.Bernice Smith, who has been
ill at the, home of her sister, Mrs. L.
H. Pillans for some time, left yester
day for her home at Martel. Miss
Smith attends the Ocala high school
and her friends hope to have her back
before the Christmas holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Weller Carmichael
and daughter, Virginia, who have
been making their home with Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Carmichael since their re return
turn return from Jacksonville, moved today
to Watula street into the house f or-
-merly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. H. C,
Elsie Ferguson at the Temple last
night skillfully portrayed the feelings
o a good woman wantonly imposed
on, and who at the end met a reward
as deserved as it was unexpected. The
feature story this evening will be
"The Grouch," in which Montagu Love
and Dorothy Green will feature.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall and family
expect to move Monday afternoon into
the, home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Car
michael. which they have leased for
a year. Mr. and Mrs. Carmichael will J Paper DrinKing Cups, 25 to pack pack-spend
spend pack-spend the winter at the Ocala House age, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Ancestry Not Collateral.
Ancestral honors are nbt a safe lean
ing post. The leaner usually grows
more lean waiting for providential
bonuses on parental reputation. Some
stocks pay perpetual dividends, but
ancestral fitness often goes to seed in
the spineless scions of modern days.
Nature's dividends depend on present
production rather than on records of
what has been. Dad's reputation Is a
mighty- good introduction to the pres present
ent present busy world, but that btisy old globe
won't take long to set her estimate on
you. Try living on the reputation of
the family and it will add an extra
mill to the tax rate to provide for your
future as a ward of the poor board.
Uncle Sam has thousands of poor dubs
who thought they were more than they
are. Learn to lean on yourself and you
won't disgrace the family. Use -don't
abuse the ancestral brains. Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania Grit.
For Economical Thuisportatibn
The value of any motor car der
pends upon its usefulness: The Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet "Four Ninety? proves its value
through its utility.
It has power enough for all needs.
It has the proper weight, weight
insures low maintenance expense.
It has the stamina to withstand
the most exacting service. Its effi efficiency
ciency efficiency is only excelled by its economy.
Ocala Iron Works Garage
j Ocala, Florida
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree of lore
Closure entered in that certain cause
pending in the circuit court of Marion
county, Florida, in chancery, in which
Metropolitan savings Bank of Ucala,
a Florida corporation, is complainant,!
and Mack Wilson, et al., are defena-j
ants, of date November 1st, 1918, I,
the undersigned special master in
chancery appointed by said court to
execute the provisions of said decree,
shall offer for sale and sell to the
highest .and best bidder for cash in
front of the south door of Marion
county court house, in Ocala, Florida,
Monday, December 2nd. 1918
between the hours of II o'clock, a. m.
and 2 o'clock p. m., the lands situated
in Marion county, Florida, more par particularly
ticularly particularly described as follows:
South half of block number thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five of the Old Survey of the city of
Ocala, as appears upon the plat of
said addition or survey of said city re recorded
corded recorded in the public records of Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, or so much there thereof
of thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
said final decree and costs of suit.
D. Niel Ferguson,
L. W. Duval,. Special Master.
Complainant's Solicitor. 11-1-Fri
Bass Lured by Bright Light.
Here Is a fish story based 6n an oc occurrence
currence occurrence at Pontoosuc lake, In Maine.
A pair of bullhead fishermen were in
a boat anchored some distance off
Broadway and it was quite dark. An Another
other Another boat with two men In it an anchored
chored anchored a short distance away and the
men began fishing. The first fish to he
caught was a small rock bass. "Give
me that fish," said the other. It was
handed to him by the one who caught
It and he threw it at one of the men
In the other boat, whom he knew. The
fish whizzed by this man's head and
landed in the boat, on the bottom of
which was a lighted lantern. "Gosh
said the one who had nearly been hit,
"where did that'eome1 from?" "I don't
know," replied his companion, f "It
jumped right into the boat In trying
to get near the light," and this story
is going its rounds.
Evidence has recently been discov discovered
ered discovered which points toward the existence
of at least two kinds of .metallic lead.
Every sample of ordinary lead always
has exactly the same atomic weight
as every other sample, but lead from
radioactive minerals lead which
seems to have come from the decom decomposition
position decomposition of radium has neither the
same atomic weight nor the same den density
sity density as ordinary lead, although In many
properties, including their spectra.
.they seem to bo. identical.
Chevrolet Four-Ninety" Roadster
THE 'WMDSQR MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a Vj1";
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service i
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to 6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J- E. fA V AN AUG H
Manager. V Proprietor.
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
OCALA. EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1918
Mrs. W. R. Freer of Summerfield is
in the city on a shopping expedition.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Company A, County Guards, will
assemble at the armory this evening
A letter received yesterday by his
parents from Lieut. L. H. Chazal an.
nounces that he is now attending offic officers'
ers' officers' school in France, which means
that he will spend much more time in
that country and probably also means
Accurate and prompt prescription
service is always at your command
here. Ask your doctor. Tydings &
Co., druggists. Phone 30. tf
Private Chas. N. Nelson is hom
from Camp Jackson. He is the first
Marion county soldier, so far as we
know, to receive his discharge. He
left for Camp Jackson Aug. 26, and
was discharged November 26 three
months. to a day.
The relatives of Donald Knoblock,
of Martin, who was' wounded some
months ago during, a battle in France,
will be glad to know he has returned
to America. He 'is in a hospital in
Hoboken, and when he is well will
soon after come home.
Paper Drinking Cups25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mrs. W. R. Freer of Summerfield
yesterday received a letter from her
son, Private Jesse Freer, who enlist enlisted
ed enlisted with Company A and left Ocala
with that company. He is now in
Fraice and serving with Bakery Com Company
pany Company 312 in the 31st division.
The room on the northwest corner
of the Ocala House block is a regular
firetrap. It is filled with trash, the
door is unlocked and boys often slip
in there to smoke cigarettes. Since
the man who owns the house won't
look after it, the city should do so, or
perhaps the town will be awakened
some midnight soon by another big
Notice: O. E. S.
There will be a special meeting of
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., Tues
day night, 8 p. m., for the purpose of.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
.. ; i
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 HOUSE OF SUCCESS.
tfhere are no "lifts" In the House of Suc
And the stairs are long and steep,
And the man -who would climb
To the top in his time.
Before he dare walk, must creep.
Of carpets there's none in the House of
But the floors are hard and bare.
And you're likely to trip
And slide and slip
In the pitfall here and there.
There are no lounges or easy chairs.
Nor places to rest your spine,
But after you've won
To the roof there's the sun.
And, ah, but the view of it is fine.
. Bu&nes Killed by War.
Lost through war are many once
familiar and picturesque London char characters.
acters. characters. The old apple woman, a fea feature
ture feature of the Itinerant street life of the
city and the West End, browned by
exposure to all weathers, has disap disappeared
peared disappeared with the little go-cart on which
her stock was arrayecL The times
are out of Joint for her trade. When
apples, with well-polished skins, could
be retailed at a penny each she
flourished ; even when, under the stress
of war prices, they rose to two pence
each there was a living for her. To Today,
day, Today, with apples selling at six pence
each, she has been forced out of bus business.
iness. business. The orange woman has followed
in. the wake of the ap'ple woman. There
is no casual trade for oranges at
from three pence to six" pence each.
The chocolate woman has given up,
because chocolate is unprocurable;
while the woman who sold penny pennyworths
worths pennyworths of "lollipops" to errand boys
has found her trade killed by the
sugar shortage. London Times.
This desease is so common in warm
countries that probably today several
hundred millions of people are its vic victims.
tims. victims. In some parts of. China 50 per
cent of the population are afflicted by
it, while among farmers and gardners
the. proportion Is sometimes 80 or 90
per cent. Northern Slam has just as
much hookworm, while certain parts
of India, Java, the Malay States, Japan
and Korea are similarly afflicted. It
is widespread in some of our own
Southern states and in Central and
South America. The International
Health board of the Rockefeller
foundation, working with the United
States government and the govern governments
ments governments of fifteen foreign countries, Is
accomplishing miraculous results in the
relief and control of this scourge.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack
age, ten cent. at Gerig's Drugstore.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
Mallory Liddon, a well-known trav
eling salesman, a son to Mr. and Mrs.!
Charles Liddon, and a young man
well known and highly esteemed here,
died at his home, 320 West Church
street,' Jacksonville, last evening aft
er a brief illness of pneumonia. j
Air. Laddon passed nis boyhood and
young manhood in this city. He was
an upright and kindhearted young
man, and very popular among his
friends. About seventeen years ago
Miss Nellie Potter, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. B. J. Potter, became his
wife, and a few years later they left
Ocala to make their home in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. They have often been here
since on visits to Mrs. Liddon's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, and al always
ways always kept in touch with their Ocala
Beside his wife, Mr. Liddon leaves
one son, a bright boy aged thirteen.
The funeral services will be held at
the home of the deceased in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville tomorrow afternoon. Mrs. H. A.
Waterman will go to Jacksonville on
the early morning train to attend the
funeral and comfort her sister in her
The Star regrets to hear of the
death of Henry Hall, a young man and
the son of Mr. J. F. Hall of Sparr. He
died early this morning and this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon will be laid to rest in the cem cemetery
etery cemetery near his home. E. C. Jordan &
Co. will have charge of the arrange arrangements.
HE BELONGS ON THE LIST
The name of Marshall Bouvier be belongs
longs belongs on the list of our young volun volunteers.
teers. volunteers. He was below the draft age
and was at first considered too light
to be admitted to the service. He
volunteered and was rejected three
times, but was finally admittedand
is now doing his duty in the navy.
ir tz it "tr "fc -frfr tr ii:t4tfr-Ci
Silencing a Bore.
, He was boring the fair young thing
"It costs a "great deal more than one
would think to become a broad-minded
and Intelligent man of the world," he
remarked. ; ;
The young thing .saw her opportu opportunity
nity opportunity and took it.
I suppose so," she said, "and I
don't blame yon for saving your
Where He Got Off.
"That actor Is
very pompous. He
says he has ar arrived."
rived." arrived." "He has," re replied
plied replied the mana manager
ger manager "This is
where he gets
Where He Left Off.
"Dustin Stax must have been mighty
smart to earn such a vast fortune."
"Yes," commented the expert ac
countant blandly ; "but not smart
enough, to figure out his own income
Mrs. Flatbush So your husband Id
"somewhere In France?"
Mrs. Bensonhurst So I believe.
v "Mrs. Flatbush But don't you know;
Mrs. Bensonhurst No.
Mrs. Flatbush Don't yon feel some
Mr. Bensonhurst Why, no. When
he was here I knew 'he was some
where in America, but half of the time
I didn't know where. Yonkers States
"Of course yon
read up on ag
Farmer Corntos Corntos-sel.
sel. Corntos-sel. "I expect to
make enough off
the farm this year
to buy books to
teach me how to
. '. run it." ...
"Jones made a very lame speech
on the subject under discussion."
"No wonder, when his argument
hadn't a leg to stand on."
"Autochir," Name for a Truck
Train Carrying Special Loads
The word "autochir" has been In Invented
vented Invented by Americans in France to de
scribe a truck train carrying a special
type of load toward the front. The
first syllable of the word Is easy
enough to understand ; the second Is
from the word "chirurgical," the old
way of spelling surgical. The Red
Cross motortruck trains, which have
been given the name, carry a complete
tent hospital of 200 beds. One of the
trucks transports an operating room
and another a sterilizing room. The
other trucks, of which there are usual usually
ly usually 18, carry, double tenting, sturdy
framework, floors in sections, window
frames, heatiii? stoves and full equip-
rnent for diet kitchens.
We are now showing a pretty line
of IVORY TOILET ARTICLES in
sets or single pieces. Just the thing
for holiday presents. Tydings & Co.,
opposite Harrington HoteL tf
STRASBURG IS FRENCH AGAIN
(Special to the New York Times)
Strasbourg, Nov. 23. Strasbourg
is like the climax of a grand sympho symphonic
nic symphonic poem of deliverance. It is full of
a sort of quiet madness of pleasure.
A long torchlight procession, includ including
ing including half a dozen French army bands,
has just passed below my window. All
the central streets of the fine city are
packed under hanging flags and fes festoons,
toons, festoons, with just such crowds as the
armistice brought out into the streets
Prominent among them are large
numbers of soldiers of Gen. Gouraud's
army and hundreds of girls dressed in
immense bows and many-colored
gowns of the old Alsatian gala cos-
ume. Soldiers and girls link arms
and make little processions of their
own, while lads leap upon the foot footboards
boards footboards of the motor cars of officers,
and their elders gaze smilingly upon
he throng from windows of cafes
and restaurants. 4 vi
The cry "Vive la France!" rise
continually, irrepressibly. There ,is
no disorder. Weary-looking men in
the gray coats of the German army,
who, perhaps, are Alsatians return
ing home, pass through the jolly
crowds. We have met bthers during
the day along the country-' roadsides.
They are not welcomed in this garb,
but neither are they molested.
The 'German part of the population,
if it does not fully enter into the
general rejoicing, seems well pleased,
or at least offers no dissent.
Food -has suddenly and mysterious-
y become cheaper and more plentiful.
n parts of the provinces where there
had been particular suffering, the
French army has brought in relief
supplies. But this could not touch the
situation in the large city. Probably
sidden stores of food have been re-
eased, partly under the hajpy feel
ings of the moment, partly because
the free introduction and exchange of
goods is expected under the new
regimes It is clear jthat Alsace and
Lorraine have not suffered so severe-
y as other parts of the German em
pire, in that or in some other ways.
There are good military reasons
why, since the first autumn of the
war, the battlefrontsouth of Verdun
changed very little. There was also
this moral reason, that neither side,
without a clear prospect of success,
wished .to alienate the Alsatians and
Lorrainers by destroying, their vil villages
lages villages and towns.
The result is curious. One passes
from a belt of devastated territory in
France into a country that shows
scarcely any marks of warfare. Be Between
tween Between Nancy and Metz, one crosses a
double line of gunpits, trenches and
wire fields, and comes out into smil
ing fields and hamlets half deserted,
but practically uninjured. East of
Metz, except for the site of a dis
mantled aviation camp, I saw no evi
dence whatever of the passage of
The men forced to fight in a cause
most of them detested are still away.
They will soon be home. Alsace and
Lorraine have good reason to rejoice.
If there is any word of gratitude they
have not yet spent, it will be for Mar
shal Petain on his entry on Monday.
AQCLA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
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
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve
nings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
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.
Tnlnla T.Hrro Wn 99 T n n P
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H, Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
" J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
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.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
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 fonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Alien Property Custodian -
Is Title of New Official
Created Since War Began
"Allen property custodian" is the ti title
tle title of a new official created by an act
of congress of October 6, 1917, known
as the "trading with the enemy act."
It relates to the handling and dispo disposition
sition disposition of productive properties in the
country previously owned and oper operated
ated operated by companies or corporations of
a country now at wax with the United
States. In effect. It confiscates such
properties, temporarily, leaving their
final disposition for future settlement.
Section 6 of the act says :
"That the president Is author authorized
ized authorized to appoint, prescribe the duties of
and fix the salary (not to exceed
$5,000 per annum) of an official to be
known as the alien property custo custodian,
dian, custodian, who shall be empowered to re receive
ceive receive all money and property in the
United. States due or belonging to an
enemy, or ally of an enemy, which may
be paid, conveyed, transferred, assign assigned
ed assigned or delivered to said custodian un under
der under the provisions of this act, and to
hold, administer and account for the
same under the general direction of
the president and so provided in this
Every corporation Incorporated
within the United, States, and every
unincorporated company doing busi business
ness business here which issues stock certifi certificates
cates certificates Is required to send the alien
property custodian a list of its officers
or stockholders residing in a country
with which we -are at war, together
with the amount of stock owned by
such person. The alie property cus custodian
todian custodian is vested with all the powers
of. a common law trustee In respect
of all property which shall come into
his possession in pursuance of the pro provisions
visions provisions of the act, and may manage
such property and do anything In re respect
spect respect thereof necessary to its control
and operation during the war, its ulti ultimate
mate ultimate disposition to be settled after afterward.
ward. afterward. There is reason to believe that
personal representatives of the Ger German
man German government; perhaps even, the
kaiser himself, have become stock stockholders
holders stockholders in certain business concerns
in thi3 country and the "alien property
custodian" has declared his intention
to root them out.
i 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
LAST, BIT-WOT LEAST, FLORIDA'S : 0OTJ NEEDY MMES
Announces Its December Campaign Tor $50,C89 to Benin on the First
Day ot December and End on Christmas Day.
One Thousand Floridians are asked to give One Fifty Dollar Liberty Bond: or Five Hun Hun-.dred
.dred Hun-.dred Floridians to give One One Hundred Dollar Liberty Bond; or Ten Thou Thousand
sand Thousand Floridians to give One. Baby Bond (a War Saving Stamp).
THE $50,000 IS WEEDEp, 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 provide
vide provide 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.
"YOUR BONDS AND STAMPS"
WILL STILL HELP UNCLE SAM
And at the same' time HELP FLOR FLORIDA'S
IDA'S FLORIDA'S YOUNGSTERS IN NEED. Ar Arrangements
rangements Arrangements have been made by the
Home Society with the Atlantic Na National
tional National Bank of Jacksonville, to take
over the Bonds and Stamps lat 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 wijl 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
ty 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,
. . 7 :
Send your Bond or Stamps, or contribution, to our Treasurer,. R. V. Covington, 428 St. James Building, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Florida, and be sure to register your letter if you send a Bond, and ask for a return receipt card. Pleading
for some aid from every man, woman and child in Florida, we are your servants in the "greatest work under the
sun." : :il?fl
State Headquarters: 428 ST. JAMES BUILDING, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
Judge W. H. Baker, President
N. B. All expenses for publicity borne
LABELS HAVE ARRIVED
May be Obtained from Red Cross
Headquarters for Attaching to
Parcels for. Shipment to
Miss Mary McDowell, secretary of
the Marion County Chapter, Ameri American
can American Red Cross, has received from the
war department a supply of labels to
l be used in shipping Christinas parcels
to soldiers .with the American Expe Expeditionary
ditionary Expeditionary Forces in France.. These
labels will be furnished by Miss Mc McDowell
Dowell McDowell to parents or next of kin of
soldiers who have not received labels
direct from their relatices in France.
TheRed Cross secretary also fur furnished
nished furnished a standard size cardboard box
in which to ship the Christmas gifts
that will be delivered to our boys on
These boxes have to be in the
hands of the Red Cross chapter by
November 30. Do not mail the box
yourself. When packed, the box un unsealed
sealed unsealed and unwrapped, ready for in inspection,
spection, inspection, should be taken to theRed
Cross' headquarters. Parcel post zone
rates, will be charged. The parcels
are to remain in custody of the Red
Cross until delivered to the postal au authorities.
thorities. authorities. Nothing should go in a Christmas
parcel which will not keep fresh from
the time of packing 'until Christmas.
Hard candy, including chocolate,
would probably be safe in tinfoil or
heavy cardboard, but no sofe choco chocolate
late chocolate nor anything that could possibly
be crushed should be used. No liquids
nor articles packed in glass should be
placed in the package.
Prompt delivery oT 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. tf
For Men and Boys
I "WHY PAY MORE" :
aiui' mm society
Florida's Greatest Gtrarity3
can send the Society a check or money
order for one-tenth of the amount of
the Bond, and make-the other pay payments
ments payments monthly, the Bond to become
the property of the Home .Society
R. V. Covington, Treasurer
by Board of Directors of Children's
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50a; six times -75c;
one month Z. Payable in. advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE One god milk cow,
just fresh; also-one-horse wagon, al almost
most almost new. C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime
FOR SALE One young eleven hun hundred
dred hundred pound horse, gentle, works any anywhere;
where; anywhere; one smaller iron gray mare
3 years old, good saddler and works
gentle; 25 head hogs, all sizes, now ?
fat; three nice Jersey heifer
sell any or all of above separately.
Apply F. W. Ditto. Ocala, Fla. 26-t
PLANTS FOR SALE Collard and
cabbage plants 25 cents per 100; or
$2 per 1000. J. J. Tipton, Ocala,
FORD AT A BARGAIN A good
Ford touring car for sale. Apply to L.
E. Yonce. corner Fort Kiner and Osu
i ceola streets. 26-4t
FOR SALE One good work mule,
about 12 years old. Phone 279 or call
at American Fruit Store. 25-tf
RAGS WANTED At ones. Cotton
rags; table or bed linen, underwear,
etc No sewing room scraps. Must be
well laundered. The Star office, tf
- : f ;
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-
vation; fenced an dcross-fenced with
woven wire. Will sell at a- bargain.
Address, J. A. Price, Ocala, Fla. 6t
RAZOR BLADES SHARPENED
I sharpen all makes of safety razov
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-lm6
I Take care of your feet. If they are
j giving you trouble, have them ex examined
amined examined by M. M. Little, the only foot
specialist in Ocala., No cost to you. tf
When paid for. Persons- who cannot
contribute at all NOW, can subscribe
the amount they feel they can give
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 funds need be
made until 1920.
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 beed the cry
of these poor little helpless, homeless
kiddies, who are the Hope of the "Fu "Future,
ture, "Future, and who must not be permitted -to
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 responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for the care of one of these lit little
tle little ones?
Marcus C. Fagg, State Superintendent
Home Society of Florida, as person- t
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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 29, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07103
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 11 November
3 29 29
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