The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06858

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
V
WeatHer Forecast: Probably rain to tonight
night tonight and Sunday, except fair to tonight
night tonight in south and central portions;
colder tonight and Sunday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 12

r -f j j : ( nr

DARING ATTACK ON

PORT OF
Submarine Emerged from the Sea
and Fired Thirty Sheila
Into the City

(Associated Press)
London, Feb. 16. An enemy sub submarine'
marine' submarine' bombarded Dover this morn morning,
ing, morning, it is officially announced. When
fired on from the shore, the submarine
v, ceased its bombardment after thirty
J rounds had been fired. There was less
than a dozen casualties, and only
slight damage.
s SIGNS OF A BATTLE IN THE
NORTH SEA

London, Feb. 16. The belief that
a naval engagement has occurred was
expressed in a dispatch received at
Stockholm from Gothenburg, for forwarded
warded forwarded by the correspondent of the
Morning Post. The dispatch reports
the recovery of large numbers of
bodies of German sailors who appar apparently
ently apparently belonged to a warship.
Gothenburg is on the western coast
of Sweden near Skagarrak.
TOMMY RAIDED THE TEUTONS
London, Feb. 16 A successful raid
was carried out last night by Lan Lancashire
cashire Lancashire troops in the neighborhood of
the Ypres-Staden railway, says to today's
day's today's war office report. Eleven prisr
oners were taken. Hostile artillery is
active north of Lens opposite La-Bassee-Wytschaete.-
,
.RETURNED TO GERMANY
Berlin, Feb. 16. The commission commissioners
ers commissioners representing' the Central Powers
left Petrograd yesterday and crossed
the German lines this morning, it is
officially announced. y
FRANCE NEEDS ALL HER SHIPS
Paris, Feb. 16. A decree publish published
ed published in the Official Journal today pro provides
vides provides for the requisitioning of the en entire
tire entire merchant, marine of France
March 10th.
BRITISH CHARGE
ON TURKISH BATTERIES

Cavalrymen Used Their Swords Like
' the Ancient Crusaders
London. (Correspondence of the
Associated Press). How British
- cavalry charged and captured three
Turkish batteries and thus opened the
way to Jerusalem, is told in a letter
from a British officer.
"It was the first time the brigade
had used their swords," he says.
"When 'Charge!' sounded I think ev every
ery every man went stark mad. Guns were
belching their shells at us in one
sheet of flame ,and bullets by thou thousands
sands thousands swept past, but not one man
,v seemed to get hit as on we went, with
drawn swords flashing in the sun, in
, a long straight line, horses going
like mad and everyone shouting like
fury. Now we could see some of our
pals falling, yet straight at the guns
we charged. As we came up with the
first line of protecting infantry the
enemy put up their hands as they
stood in the trenches, so we jumped
them and were charging at the sec second
ond second line when the first line 'thought
better of their surrender and fired at
us from behind. Their artillery and
machine guns kept firing at us up to

the moment we reached them with
I the sword. It seems marvelous that
any of us escaped alive, but though
our ranks were thinned we took the
positions, and all the guns and am ammunition."
munition." ammunition." NOTICE OF
. ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
To Whom it May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animal, which has
been found running at large within
the coroprate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of
said city:
One black sow, crop, split and un un-derbit
derbit un-derbit one ear, swallowfork other.
The owners thereof or their agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animal is
not claimed and all expenses of tak taking
ing taking and impounding thereof are not
paid within three days from date
hereof, to-wit: On the 18th day of
February, 1918, 1 will sell the same to
the highest and best bidder, said sale
to take place between the hours of 11
a. m. and 3 p. m. on said day at the
city pound in Ocala, Florida.
R. L. Carter,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway, Impounder. It
New Spring Hats for women,
misses and children,' emphasize the
"becomingness in which you can make
your selections. Minnie A. Bostick,
Harrington Hall Hotel corner. 7-tf
The best line of stationery we have
ever shown at Gerig's Drug Store, if

SHIPBUILDERS

Oil A STRIKE
I
American Wprkingmen are Giving
the Most Practical Aid Possi Possible
ble Possible to Germany
; (Associated Press)
New York, Feb. 16. Approximate Approximately
ly Approximately 50 per cent of the shipyard work workers
ers workers in the New. York district are on
strike today, according to the claims
made by brotherhood officials. The
strike will spread to other cities
along the coast, they said, unless
wage demands are granted; The num number
ber number of me nout is declared to seven
or eight thousand.
The government has rejected the
proposition made by the carpenters'
brotherhood that ship workers be al allowed
lowed allowed to place representative on the
labor adjustment board of the Emer Emergency
gency Emergency Fleet Corporation to settle the
present wage controversy, it was an announced.
nounced. announced. ; : '.
WILL APPEAL TO WILSON
New York, Feb. 16. An appeal di direct
rect direct to President Wilson to intervene
in the strike of shipyard workers en engaged
gaged engaged on government contracts will
be made today by the United Broth Brotherhood
erhood Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners, it
was announced by an official of the
organization here, j
PARTIAL SETTLEMENT OFFER-
.j-;- v ; ED '::: '- r.::
Washington, Feb. 16. The ship shipping
ping shipping board's wage adjustment board
today agreed on an increase in wages,
definite working conditions and over overtime
time overtime pay for all shipyard workers in
the so-ealled Delaware yards, com
prising 60 per cent of the ship work workers
ers workers on the Atlantic coast. This does
not include the striking carpenters,
but is expected to effect their strike.
The new scale will be a model for set settlements
tlements settlements in other districts on the
South Atlantic and Gulf coasts.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 16. Fair and
colder weather Monday, probably rain
Tuesday, somewhat colder Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday is the forecast for the South At At-lan
lan At-lan tic states the coming week. Con Conditions
ditions Conditions for the latter part of the week
are uncertain, but without decided
temperature changes.
"THAT WHICH IS ETERNAL"
" (Kansas City Star)
Twenty years ago a little woman
went with her husband and seven
children to "take up" a ranch in west western
ern western Colorado. It was real pioneering
for they lived fifteen miles from
the nearest neighbor. Their water had
to be hauled five miles in barrels.
There was very little money and a
great deal of hard work, which, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, after all was a blessing, be because
cause because it served to break the monot monotony
ony monotony of the desert life. This woman
was well educated and had always
enjoyed association with intellectual
people. She missed it very much. She
also missed god books and maga magazines.
zines. magazines. She longed for music, but
there was not enough money for even
a phonograph.
After twenty of these starved, mo monotonous
notonous monotonous years her two boys found
good positions in the city three hun hundred
dred hundred miles away. They wrote her that
they were going to send her money
to buy some clothes and a ticket to
California where they wanted her to
spend the winter. Just at that time
our country was plunged into' war
and the message from her boys which
had made her so happy was followed
by another asking, "Shall we enlist?'
The mother sat- down in her. log
cabin home and wrote this letter to
her boys who were to have been the
means of liberating her from her
prison of poverty and monotony:
"This is a matter for you to decide
for yourselves. If I were in your
place I know I should go. If you
should not live to come back, life is
but a little span at best arid you
would have a part in establishing the
finest civilization of which the world
has ever dreamed. On some cathedral
in Italy, I cannot recall just now
which one, there is an inscription,
'That only is important which it
eternal.' -' -
Her boys have gone; the dream of
the winter in California has gone. She
has taken up her life again ; in the
desert but the most wonderful sun sunsets
sets sunsets in the world are seen on the
desert! f
.-. . -,. 4 .. ; -Buy
war savings (stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy, tf
Have you tried that Jonteel Cola
Cream yet? It is a wonder, and sold
in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf

BURNED A BIG AND
COSTLY BIDING

Two Hundred Thousand Dollar's
1 Worth of Property Destroyed
in Jacksonville Today
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Feb. 16. Fire today
destroyed the L'Engle office and store
building, with a loss estimated at
$200,000.
SENDING THEM VIA OCALA
' AND SILVER SPRINGS
The following srives some idea of
what the automobile associations do
for our city. Every one owning an
auto should become a member of the
Ocala Motor Club. This is the Amer American
ican American Automobile Association, which,
as you know, is a national organiza organization:
tion: organization: Orlando, Feb. 13. 1918.
Mr. D. B.'Mayo, Secretary,
Ocala Motor Club, Ocala:
Dear Sir: Dunne: the past two
weeks we have routed the following
motor tourist parties to your city.
and to Silver Springs:
J. H. Flannery, Chicago: I. L. Do-
mingos, Macon; H. C. Stewart, James,
da.; T. L. Stewart, Macon; Ed Cole,
Helena, Mon.; L. M. Corder, Shinn,
ston, W. Va.: W. H. Buterfield. H.
Simpson, Chicago; G. D. Parsons,
KUbourn, Wis.; W. E. Cottell, Mc Mc-Ray,Ga.:
Ray,Ga.: Mc-Ray,Ga.: Geo. I. Kimball. Kansas
City; J. A. Graham, Topeka, Kan.: H.
O. Walker, B. Walker, Chicago; W.
u;. Weber, Philadelphia; James A.
Tweed, Toronto, Canada.: J. P. Rin-
dle, Milwaukee; H. P. Woodson,
Lynchburg; J. H. Dum, Glen Falls,
N. Y.; W. B. Gibson, Oak Park, 111.;
Dr. A. G. Lewis, Salisbury, Md.; W.
F. Stiles, Leominster, Mass.; D. C.
May, Levington, Ky.: J. O. Plott.
Canton, N. C; S. L. Perkins, Mitchell,
Neb.; George Beechum, Imley Citv.
Mich.; William Bloodgood, New York;
G. E. Ferris, Stamford, Conn.; R. T.
Radiker, New York; Judge R. M.
Call, E. K.' Williams, Jacksonville:
Mrs. E. C. Mclntire, Buffalo, N. Y.;
H. Hopkins, Rochester, N. Y.: C. H.
MerrillBangor, Me.; Geo. W. Bevins,
uoopersville, Mich.; W. J. Barnett.
Minneapolis, Minn.; David C. How Howard,
ard, Howard, Buffalo, N. Y.; Jos. W. Easta Easta-brook,
brook, Easta-brook, Boston, Mass.; B. W. Spire,
Formosa, Fla.; J. P. Norris, Girard,
Ala.; F. H. Sides, Jacksonville. Fla.:
J. H. Thompson, Indianapolis, Ind.;
Wm. Bradford, Mishawaka. Ind.: J. S.
Quimby, Chappaqua, N. Y.
Yours very truly.
Florida State Automobile Association
by Chas. E, Hill, Secretary.
FORT KING
Fort King, Feb. 14. Mrs. W. J.
Younge is visiting her daughter,' Mrs.
G. A. Getford at Eustis.
Mr. Clarence Cork of Orange Lake
visited Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Younge
Sunday.
Miss Eva Freyermuth and Mr. Fan
ning Hinson surprised their friends
here by getting married Sunday .aft .afternoon.
ernoon. .afternoon. They left soon after the wed
ding in their car for Mr. Hinson's
home at Micancpy.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stevens and
family visited Mr. and Mrs. C. G.
Parker Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Vaughn of
Ocala spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. F. C. Clayton, Mrs. Vaughn's
parents.
The young folks spent a pleasant
time Tuesday evening at Mr. and
Mrs. Stevens' home.
Prayer meeting was well attended
Sunday night, led by Mr. C. G.! Par-
ker. .
Mrs. C. L. Younge enjoyed a visit
from her sister-in-law, Mrs. Cork,
last week.
Mrs. Duncan has returned from a
visit to her relatives in Georgia.
When you want accurate and
prompt prescription service, send your
prescriptions to Gerig's Drug Store, tf

'FSW UNITE DTATES
jwM' FOOD ADMINISTRATION ljf I XKVM
!

AY CLERKS
EIVE A RAISE
Will be Given Twenty Per Cent More
Pay for Eight Hours
Work
(Associated Press)
Savannah, Feb. 16. R. L. Patter Patterson,
son, Patterson, clerk on the Seaboard railroad,
who is in Washington, telegraphed
the chief of the local council last
night that a new working agreement
has ben made by which the roads
agree to give the clerks a 20 per cent
increase in pay and let eight hours
eonstitutea working day.
OF SPECIAL INTEREST
TO WOMEN OF OCALA
Monday afternoon, Feb. 18, at 2:30
o'clock, Mrs. O. W. Weaver will be at
the demonstration kitchen, formerly
the O. K. Grocery, to meet the ladies
of Ocala and plan. a course of work
along the line sof conservation and
especially the substitute work that
we are asked to use. Please make a
note of the fact. This is not a work
of any local organization. A woman
who. is not a member of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club or any organization has the
same rights and privileges as any
other who may avail themselves ol
this opportunity to take part in the
study class of Uncle Sam's kitchen,
s Sincerely, Caroline Moorhead.
BLAIR-WELLHONER
; Atjbe Presbyterian manse yester yesterday
day yesterday evening, Mrsr Laura Lee Well Well-honer
honer Well-honer became the bride of Sergeant
Ernest Blair. Rev. J. R. Herndon
officiated.
. The wedding was not unexpected
by the friends of the young people,
who have known for some time that
their marriage only waited on a fur furlough
lough furlough which the groom hoped to se secure
cure secure from his officers at Camp Wheel Wheeler.
er. Wheeler. Sergeant Blair is one. of Marion
county's brave and patriotic young
men, who volunteered some years ago
to help uphold the cause of his coun country
try country in every conflict. He is one of the
veterans of Company A and by good
conduct has won a sergeant's stripes.
He is a son of that good citizen, Mr.
Jack Blair of Oklawaha.
His bride is the youngest daughter
of Mrs. M. J. Sherouse, formerly of
Citra, and has made her home witl)
her mother in Ocala the last half a
dozen years. She is a pretty and ac accomplished
complished accomplished young lady and has a
great many friends not only in Ocala
but wherever she is known.
The young, couple will have but a
brief honeymoon, for on Monday the
groom must return to his company at
Camp Wheeler and the chances are
that before many more weeks he will
be in -France. His bride will continue
in her position at Helvenston's dry dry-goods
goods dry-goods store.
Their friends, of whom the Star is
one, wish them the best of fortune
and congratulate them on their brav bravery
ery bravery and devotion to each other ia
marrying under the shadow of the
warcloud that now covers nearly all
the world.
THE BASKET BALL GAME
Following are the line-ups in the
basket ball game between the girls
of the Ocala and" Gainesville high
school teams at the Ocala school
ground this afternoon:
Ocala
Forwards, Callie Gissendaner and
Loureen Spencer; centers,, Kathleen
Leitner and Louise Spencer; guards,
Ruth Simmons and Myrtle Blalock;
substitutes, Ella May Rivers and
Agnes Burford.
Gainesville
Forwards, Edna Earl Chestnut and
Pauline Murrell; centers, Cecil Cobb
and Grace Bullard; guards, Jessie
Bishop and Louise Brannon; substi substitutes,
tutes, substitutes, Viva Jones and Sid Johnson.

RAILV

111 VOTE DN IT
NEXT WEEK
Admiinstration Railroad Bill, a Meas Measure
ure Measure of the Most Vital
Importance
' (Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 16. Debate on
the administration railroad bill was
resumed in the Senate today with
prospects that a final vote will not, be
reached before the middle of next
week.
PREVENT BIG PARADES
Washington, Feb. 16. The railway
freight congestion on eastern lines
and the necessity of moving the last
contingent of the national army will
prevent any extensive movement of
soldiers to the cities for parades on
Washington's birthday, Secretary Mc Mc-Adoo
Adoo Mc-Adoo explained today.
REDUCTION ON RICE
Washington, Feb. 16. A. reduction
in the price of rice is in prospect for
April 1st, the food administration an announced
nounced announced today. Distribution figures
show there is a surplus after deduct deducting
ing deducting a million bags purchased for ex ex-port
port ex-port to Europe, or one hundred mill million
ion million pounds. This surplus is ample for
all domestic requirements.
PIEZ AND HURLEY HAVE A BIG
PROBLEM
Washington, D. C, Feb. 16. Chair Chairman
man Chairman Hurley of the shipping board,
General Manager Piez of the Emer Emergency
gency Emergency Fleet Corporation and Chair Chairman
man Chairman Macy of the labor adjustmenv
board conferred with Acting Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Navy Roosevelt today on
the shipyard strikes.
IT IS IMPERATIVE
. Washington, Feb. 16. Senator
Robinson discussing -the administra administration
tion administration railroad bill today urged its
early enactment as a war measure of
vital importance, both to the public
and government.
FISHING LAWS ARE
YET IN FULL FORCE
This office has not been notified of
any order rescinding the fishing laws
of the state of Florida. All fishing
operations in Florida are still subject
to the state laws. All fishermen and
fish dealers or those who are operat operating
ing operating ,shing equipment must conform to
the state laws, and are liable to
prosecution for any violations of
these laws. This is an official state statement
ment statement and should be so regarded by all
parties interested in fishing.
. Braxton Beacham, :
' Food Administrator, Florida.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
To the People of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida: I hereby announce
my candidacy for re-election to the
office of state attorney, Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in the approach approaching
ing approaching primary. I have tried to merit
and will greatly appreciate your sup support.
port. support. George W. Scofield.
January 4, 1918.
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
I am a candidate for member of
the house of representatives of the
Florida legislature and shall appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the support of the democratic
voters of the county in the coming
primary. I shall run in group number
one. W. T. Gary.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy
for the position of county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner from district No. 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. J. W. Davis.
, Summerfield, Florida.
FOR SENATOR 20TH DISTRICT
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
and Sumter Counties (Comprising
the 20th Senatorial District) :
I am a candidate for senator in the
primary election to be held June 4th,
1918. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the last two
sessions of the legislature. I served
my people faithfully, loyally, honest honestly
ly honestly and conscientiously. I realize that
tie knowledge and experience as rep representative
resentative representative two terms will enable me
to make the people of the twentieth
district a better senator. I will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your snpport and if nominat nominated
ed nominated I pledge faithful service to the
people of Marion and Sumter coun counties,
ties, counties, working for their best interests,
as well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W. J. CrosbyJ
Citra, Fla., Feb. 6, 1918.

AMVOIMEMMTS

CLEAHl OP OE liUT

Making Over by the British of One
of the Ancient Cities of
Mesopotamia
Kut, Mesopotamia. (Correspond
ence of the Associated Press). This
city, the scene of the British Meso Meso-potamian
potamian Meso-potamian army's greatest reverse,
after lying for many months a city
of the dead, abandoned by even its
native population, has gradually been
rebuilt in the past six months, and is
now a thriving town of nearly 'as
great population as in days of peace.
It was too important a center to be
neglected. It was a link between the
Euphrates and Persia, and according accordingly,
ly, accordingly, after it had been deserted for
more than two months, a British of
ficer arrived here to take charge of
the work of reconstructing it.
The first thing to do was to clean
the place. The debris was dumped
out of the houses into the streets;
the accumulated filth was buried or
burned, and barricades were pulled
down; the dugouts and trenches were
filled up.
An imposinir colonnade bazaar
was built along the river bank. A
beginning was made with a coffee
room, and some retail shops for the'
builders, who for a long time "were
the sole population. Skilled masons,
natives who had been employed by
the Germans in connection with the
Bagdad railway, were collected and
set to work. They rebuilt and re re-roofed
roofed re-roofed the old bazaars, widened the
old streets and built new ones, re repaired
paired repaired the mosques, the baths and the
ice factory, put 'new engines into the
flour mill, and converted the flats and
shoals in the middle of the Tigris into
vegetable gardens.
Though still partly in ruins, Kut to today
day today is a cleaner and better town
than ever before in its history. Most
of the people are back again behind
their old doors. The bazaars are
thronged. And the people are more
prosperous than ever, for there is
abundant labor for everybody in the
neighborhood. Some of the promi-
nent people of the town will never
come back. Eight of them, including
the sheik and his. sons, were hanged
by the Turks, and forty others were
shot.
The house which General Town Town-shend
shend Town-shend occupied during the siege has
been repaired, but the roof and bal balcony
cony balcony are still pitted with shrapnel. shrapnel.-Seven
Seven shrapnel.-Seven shell, holes have' been filled
with plaster. The memory of the
General and of his principal officers
survives in the names of the new
streets. There is Townshend Road,
Delemain Roadj Meliss Roafd, and the
names of brave regiments are record recorded
ed recorded in Dorset Road, Norfolk street and
Mahratta Row. Every association in
the nomenclature of the Kut is rem reminiscent
iniscent reminiscent of the memory of its formex
defenders.
Especially the cemetery. The long long-drawn
drawn long-drawn agony of the garrison which
fought and endure there so staunch staunchly
ly staunchly to the edge of starvation makes
one of the most tragic stories in Brit British
ish British military history. Nearly 1800
soldiers of the British army died of
wounds and disease during the siege,
and are buried together in a bare
mudvfield enclosed by a mud walL
with a few starved palms in it, and
hueless desolation all around but -that
is Mesopotamia. The Turks dug
trenches all around the cemetery, but
they respected the graves.
Volunteer parties of bluejackets
from passing gunboats have landed
and trimmed these mounds of earth,
which are as clean-cut and neat now
as in an English graveyard. A brick
wall is being built around the enclo enclosure.
sure. enclosure. The place is grassless, it is true,
but the sombre aspect will disappear
when water is brought to the lana
and the scrub palms are festilized and
cared for.
Three miles below Kut is the only
enemy relic in the neighborhood, an
obelisk put up by the Turks in com com-memoration
memoration com-memoration of the fall of Kut. It is
a kind of Cleopatra's Needle on a
square plinth, all of kiln-dried brick
plastered over. An old converted
British "cow-gun" stands as a trophy
on each side. One of the guns has
tumbled forward and the plaster and
brick are already crumbling. The
monument was never unveiled and is
still half -covered with a canvas sheet sheeting,
ing, sheeting, most of which, however, has been
carried away by the wind.
REO TOURING CAR FOR SALE
A five-passenger Reo touring car,
in first class condition in every re respect;
spect; respect; starter, lights, tires all perfect.
A big bargain. Apply at the Maxwell
Agency. 15-6t
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the city
council will receive bids on February
19th, 7:30 o'clock p. m for the ap appointment
pointment appointment of a scavenger of the city
of Ocala in accordance with ordinance
now on file in the city clerk's office.
Bids to be filed with the city clerk on
or before said date.
13-tf H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAit, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR
PubllKlied Every Hay Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. l. Carroll, Pretnldeat
P. V. LraTfBsood, SeeretaryTreaanrer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., poofflce as
uecond -class matter.

TELEPHONES
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Society Editor Two-One-Five
MEMBER 'ASSOCIATED PRESS

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entitled for the use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
hereJn. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved.
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Three months. In advance 2.25
One month, in advance .80

Our hotels, restaurants and board boarding
ing boarding houses are standing by the food
administration more loyally than the
private families.
The brethren of the Ocala Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church are smiling all over their
faces. They have a big congregation
and the church is entirely out of debt.
Strikers in shipyards have been
notified that their striking automat automatically
ically automatically does away with their exemption
and that they will have to go in the.
army
Gross inefficiency in shipbuilding is
expected to lead to government con control
trol control of the yards in which the vessels
for America's merchant marine are
being constructed.

making a great name for itself. These
boys are hard at work this year and
are among the best soldiers in Uncle
Sam's food-raising army.
Joe Earman has come out in his
paper with the explanation that he

was not trying to run Miss Harris
away but was simply endeavoring to

get her to say and make sure that she

came back. Florida Record.
Everybody who wants to can be

lieve him. At any rate Joe has found

out that Miss Harris is a much big

ger man than he is.

We do not see much reason for tht
opinion that the route of the Tuscania

was betrayed by spies and the 'sub

marine was consequently lying in

wait. Submarines have been operating

in that locality for three years and

several ships have been sunk there. If

the route had been betrayed by

spy, it is likely there would have been.

two or three submarines instead of

one and a concerted attack on the

entire fleet.

President Wilson's peace address
put America in the ascendency thru thru-out
out thru-out England as never before. ."Good ."Good-by,
by, ."Good-by, Russia; Hello! America," is the
song of the street crowds in London.
We had heard so little of Tom
Watson lately that we thought that
nuisance had been permanently abol abolished.
ished. abolished. The Palatka News says Tom,
who is in bad health, is recuperating
at his winter home at Hobe Sound,
on the East Coast.

"Still Jawing, Not Lawing!" is

most appropriate headline of an N. E

a. editorial with reference to. con congressional
gressional congressional dilly-dallying. If the Am

erican people ever should have an

opportunity to vote on a constitu

tional amendment for the abolition

of Congress, how long would Con

gress last? -Tampa Times.

It will last as long as the nation if

the people have good sense. With al

its iauits, it is tne Dest governing

body in the world, and if the people
want better men in it, all they have

to do is to elect them.

A dispatch from Columbia says
that a South Carolina wholesale deal

er has given the Red Cross Society a

check for $450, representing the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds from excess charges on sugar.
The food administration agreed not
to revoke his license if he would take

this step, and he gladly accepted the
opportunity. This announcement was
made by the food administration.

which did not give the name of the

dealer. ; - : -' :

PATRIOTISM AND PACIFISM

That great Hog Island shipbuild shipbuilding
ing shipbuilding enterprise turns out to be the
biggest sort of a graft, in which gov government
ernment government money has been wasted and
no ships are being built. Yet some
people think Congress shouldn't in investigate
vestigate investigate anything.
The German newspapers, speaking
of the great offensive which they say,
Hindenburg is to launch in the west,
say that the army has a new poison
gas of surpassing effectiveness
"which is being reserved as a sur surprise
prise surprise for the Americans,"
! i i. i in
You never know what is in a man
until he has been tried. Who would
have thought a few years ago that
Vernon Castle, a dancing master, a
butterfly of fashion, so to speak,
would become a war eagle and finally
give his life trying to save others.
British pacifists were defeated and
the Lloyd George cabinet sustained

by a vote of 159 to 28 in the house
of commons, rejecting an amendment

expressing regret that the Versailles
supreme war council had decided that
prosecution of the military effort was
the only immediate task of the gov

ernment.

"Gen. Pershing asks for more chan

lains." At a time when ships cannot
be found for soldiers' urgently needed

it is somewhat surprising for the gen

eral m the held to beg for chaplains
Times-Union.
If he wanted men of mv other call.

ing,, he could find them in the ranks.

The wife of a Chicago stockyards

worner, tesmying m a federal in inquiry,
quiry, inquiry, says the family's poverty is

sucn tnat sne has never been to a
motion picture show or to Lincoln
Park, never rides on street cars and
has never seen Lake Michigan, al although
though although she hits been in Chicago six
years. ; .
Comments of British newspapers
on President Wilson's address indi indicate
cate indicate that many of them regard it as
opening the door to peace. The Lon London
don London News says the German chancel chancellor
lor chancellor can repudiate the president's pro proposals
posals proposals only at the cost of writing
himself a brigand.

The Leesburg Commercial prints
on its first page a picture of Leroy
Alderman, Lawton Martin and Edgar
Locke, three of the champion boy
corn raisers of the state. Leroy Al Alderman
derman Alderman lives at Monteverde, Laka
county, and took the $50 prize offered
by the Florida Federation for the
best record in the corn clubs of the
state. He raised 10G.5 bushels on one
acre. Lawton Martin is of Electra in
Marion county and raised: 100.1 bush bushels.
els. bushels. He took second prize last eyar,
and first prize the year before. Edgar
Locke is also of Monteverde, which is

(New York Witness)
There are two kinds of relieion-

the religion which means a genuine

consecration to the service of Christ,

and the religion which mierht be de

scribed as a sort of fire insurance

policy. Likewise there are two kinds

of patriotism.

The Kansas City Star says:
Five sons of the Rev. F. L. Rut

ledge of Marion, Kans. (according tu
an item appearing in the "Kansas
Notes" of the Star a few Hava skm

are in the war. Not one of them wait

ed for the draft. They all volunteered

before the draft became operative.
There has been no whimner from

the parents of these five sons, either,

about the "awful cost" of war. It is
unreasonable to suppose that there

were not tears and heartaches when
these 'five sons marched away. But

there is pride m the Rutledge home
at Marion over the fact that amoner

the five boys there- was not a slacker,

not a cry baby, not one that lacked

tne vision of the full duty of citizen
ship.' :

"How do the people of this com community
munity community feel about the war now?" a
representative of this paper asked a
man in Hutchinson,' Kans., last fall.
He is a well known attorney of that
town. i

"Those of us who have sent our

sons to the front are reconciled to it,"
was the reply. "We do not like to
send our boys to war. but we would

not have them stay at home, now that

ther is war. But it is quite noticeable
that those who have sons and are

trying to keep them from going to

war are quite miserable about it. An Another
other Another thing we notice, also, is that the
pacifists at home are not at all con

cerned about the country. They are

concerned only for what it will cost
them either in the sacrifice of their

sons or, in the cost in dollars and

cents."
Beside the patriotism of this Kan

sas minister and his wife, wbf

shall be said of the man who imagines

tnat ne has rendered the.full measure
of loyalty by abstaining from meat

once or twice a week, or buying a
Liberty Bond that he puts into it? As
an example of the giving that will
win the war: of eriviner until it hurts

ther is the Rev. F. L. Rutledge and

wue oi Marion, Kans.

WOMAN'S CLUB DEPARTMENT

Mrs. Florence IL Ottmann, Editor

YOU HAVE. TRIED THE. REST

( ; MOW USE THE BEST

"

It is the best from every angle you

consider it ITS FINISH is elossv

and lasts longest because it contains

no adulterated oil: ITS DURABILI

TY is assured because the Oil is Pure
the pigments and colors are the best
and they are scientifically balanced

for service. IT IS MOST ECONOMI

CAL because a can of 2-4-1 is all
Paint Price and your linseed Oil at
Oil Price, thereby saving from 50

cents to 80 cents per gallon, accord

ing to the price of Linseed Oil.

For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Florida

The Americans are naturally a very
wasteful, extravagant people; and
long before our country entered into
this war, those who were giving
thought to the matter realized that
should the United States be forced
into the conflict, it would be neces necessary
sary necessary for its people to economize.
Consequently we are being taught
many lessons in temperance, self self-sacrifice
sacrifice self-sacrifice and self-denial. Whether or
not we are fully awake to these great
facts, or not, is the question. Each
individual family has learned to eat
plainer foods, with the result of bet better
ter better health; so as yet there have been
practically no hardships or privations
inflicted, for there has really been
more talk of conservation, than there
has been the actual performance. But
should this horrible war, which ap appalls
palls appalls the whole world, continue much
longer, we will be called upon to make
real sacrifices, and it is a matter of
humanity that we give ,of our abun abundance,
dance, abundance, that we relieve suffering. Our

obligation is so enormous, that it nec

essitates great effort on our part. At
the same time our people are learning
more and more to understand what
they are capable of doing, should our
country demand it. Already we are
learning many lessons in the way of
conservation; saving slowly, tho'
saving, and slow though it may be,
still, what great thing it will be for
our country, when this war is ended,
and our people will have individually
learned lesson. But, oh! at such a
dreadful cost! When we stop to think
of it, is there any sacrifice too great
for us to make? We will find as the
war goes on, with its increasing eco economic
nomic economic demands, that we will profit by
experience, if we lay down no set
rules, but deal with every situation
as it rises. Real conservation lies in
using the least amount necessary, and
we can obtain it, only as a voluntary
service in this country, a service that
should willingly and conscientiously
come from every man, woman and
child. This war has disrupted things
to such an extent, that everything is
uncertain, the hysterical howls of
economy sound more appalling to the
poor, who live from day to day, tho'
ever ready to do their bit, in order
that we may strengthen our cause,
which is simply a fight for great and
holy principles whose maintenance
involve the future of all humanity.'
W. F. KING

OCALA,
FLORIDA

ATTENTION!
UNITED STATES BONDS
Those who have ordered bonds
please call for them. When mail
delivery is required add 10c for reg-istry.

On Jan. 17, 1918, an all-wise Prov Providence
idence Providence called to his' reward a well well-known
known well-known citizen of this part of the
state, Mr. W. F. King, who resided
near Williston.
Mr. King was a native of Ohio and
a brother to the late Violet E. King,

who composed many beautiful hymns.

He moved to Florida many years ago
where he pursued his chosen calling,
of teaching.
Teaching to him was a divine call

ing, not a profession a calling

worthy the best energy and thought
of his life. He began when but a boy
in his1 teens and continued to teach
until his failing health prevented,
having spent nearly forty years in
the work. He held many responsible
positions in Marion, Alachua, Levy
and Sumter counties and filled them
faithfully and well. He looked upon
every pupil under his care as an op

portunity for doing good and spared

himself no pains in trying to make up
to them in any way he could whatever
he might find lacking in their natural
endowment or environment. He be believed
lieved believed that "there are no bad boys and

girls, only bad conditions," and set,

himself the task of bettering those
conditions. In the faithful discharge
of this task he wore himself out and

at the age of fifty-eight years was

called to scenes of higher activity.

It can truly be said of him that

those who knew him best loved him
best. His ideals were the highest

and he lived the most unselfish life of

any man the writer ever. knew. It

was my privilege to know him as a

teacher, having had three terms of

public school as well as three sum summer
mer summer schools for teachers under his

direction and later as a next-door

neighbor and I do not recall a single

instance in all those years where

there was an opportunity for a kind

word of encouragement or a friendly
act that he did not give it freely and
gladly. I have before me. a clipping
which he sent me in ,& letter about

two years ago for my encouragement,
which tells so perfectly how he lived

that I give it here:

The Wayside Opportunity
Watch for the wayside opportunity.

There is a poor man; here is a sick

man; yonder are the suffering and

sorrowing, the lonely and -discourag

ed; all around us are the sinful. For
them we may have some gift; to them
we may scarry some message of com

fort and hope; into their hearts we

may introduce the grace of God, which
brigeth salvation. Just seek the Spirit

of the Master and live life under the
inspiration and power of that Spirit,
and the humblest, most ignorant and
insignificant of us may work miehtily

for God and for humanity. Baltimore-Richmond
Christian Advocate.

He worked mightily for God by

serving humanity. There was no act

too small for him to perf or mif by

so doing he could lighten some other's

oad. He lived up to the motto hi-

was so fond of teaching his pupils:

lhrough this toilsome world, alas!
Once and only once I pass.
If a kindness I may snow:

f a good deed I may do;

BE A PATRIOT
' ... 4
Go to your nearest postoffice and buy your first Thrift Stamp. It will cost
you a quarter, but when you have bought it you will be a government bond
owner.
No matter if you don't own anything eke but the clothes, on your back,
this quarter will make you a full partner with every other patriotic man, woman
and child in the United States.
It is the safest investment that you could make and you can get your money
back at any time you need it. Instead of tying your money up, you are helping
your country to win the war-
Act Now and Buy Thrift War Stamps
You can also be patriotic by growing food for your soldiers. Scarcity of labor makes labor labor-saving
saving labor-saving machinery a necessity.
For cotton and corn planting use the "Hoosier" arid "Kentucky planter. For cotton vand
corn cultivation as a one-horse tool use "Planet Junior" cultivators and horse hoes none better.
We also have other makes at a lower price.
For gardening hand tools we have the "Planet Junior" seed drills and single wheel hoes'
It is a pleasure to use them, as they do the work so perfectly and easily.
For cultivating field crops we havs the "Buckeye" Disc Riding Cultivator. This is unaoubt unaoubt-edly
edly unaoubt-edly the best disc cultivator on the market. Every purchaser has a good word for it. Can
furnish shovel attachments for this when wanted. s
CLARKSON HARDWARE COMPANY
- OCALA, FLORIDA.

To my suffering fellow-man,
Let me do it while I can.
Nor delay it, for 'tis plain,
I cannot pass this way again.
He once wrote me in a friendly let
ter, "In spite of all adverse circum

stances and conditions, let us inspire

each other and those about us by our

holy living. Let us really and con

tinually so hunger and thirst after
righteousness that we may be filled."

He was truly a "friend to man

in all their highest needs and he also
had many life-long personal friends
who will miss the noble inspiration

of his great personality.

Besides this host of friends and old

pupils he leaves a devoted wife and
an adopted son to mourn their loss

but who are comforted by the assur

ance that he has only gone on to re

ceive the "Well done good and faith faithful
ful faithful servant," which awaits all those

who follow in the footsteps of the
lowly Nazarene as he so consistently

did.
Written in loving memory by
An Old Pupil.
Prescriptions filled at Gerigs Drug
Store by registered pharmacists. One
i3 on duty at all times. tf
Our toilet articles are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and "buy
war savings stamps" with the sav savings.
ings. savings. The Court Pharmacy. tf

OBSTIPATION

And Sour Stomach Caused Tfcis
Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught Relieved.
Meadorsvllle, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat Patrick,
rick, Patrick, of this place, writes; "I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went. to
the doctor. He gave me some pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards It seemed
I was more constipated than, before.
I heard of Black-Draught and de decided
cided decided to try it I found it just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
Improved. I got well of the sour stom stomach,
ach, stomach, my bo wels soon seemed normal,
no more griping, and I would take a
dose now and then, and was in good
shape.
I cannot say too much for Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught "for It Js the finest laxative
one can use."
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
In the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
and reliable m Its action, leaving no
bzd after-effects, it has won the praise
of thousands of people who have used
It NC-135

'i

FOR
PLUMBMG, HEATING
and ELECTRICAL WORK

SEE
MEMSHALL The Plumber.
AH Calls Given Prompt and Careful Atten Attention
tion Attention Night or Day.
24-Hour Service
Phone 419 : 14 W. Ft Mng.

(

TEMPLE THEATRE
Monday Mcflaf Felb.

LeComte & Flesher present
THE TUNEFUL MUSICAL NOVELTY

MY

WITH A MILITARY ATMOSPHERE
A DAZZLING ARRAY OF COS COSTUMES
TUMES COSTUMES AND SCENERY

StfDLMEM

11,

SMART, SWIFT
AND
SAUCY CAST

&miL

FEATURES

FLIRTATION WALK An Illuminated Run-Board Extending from
the Stage Out Over the Orchestra Seats.
AN AERIAL FLIGHT
GIRLS, AVIATION CORPS IN NOVEL DRILLS. BALLET from
the ROOF of the NEW YORK THEATRE. BEWITCHING
BEAUTIES in DANCING ENSEMBLES, TABLEAUX B A T T-TLEFIELD
TLEFIELD T-TLEFIELD "Somewhere in France."
BRIGADE of WONDERFUL GIRLS
TWENTY SMASING SONG HITS
PRICES: 50c, $1 AND $L50 Plus War Tax.
SEATS ON SALE THURSDAY AT COURT PHARMACY

Read the' Star Want Ads. It pays



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1918

''''

The Style
Hat Shop
Now Has on Display
a Full Line of
Spring Millinery
A Tailored Sport or Dress nat
for Every Lady in
Central Florida

CHILDREN'S
Straws and Piques.
White Organdie Baby Caps
STYLE HAT
SHOP
' Rena C. Smith.
Laura N. Luckie.

ill III IIS

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

HAVE YOU GIVEN
YOUR PALATE THE
INCOMPAkABLE
TREAT OF A
BOTTLE OF

QJJ

(C

JUL KLlltiJ LLlL O

A pure beverage with the
delightful flavor of
crushed oranges.

RC

the bottlej

Bottling Wks.

Time of Penitence
Low hang the clouds that blot the
azure sky,
And earth seems clad in ashen hue
of Lent,
As though it would in sack-cloth,
thus rpnpnt

.'.The sins that heavy5 on its conscience

lie.
Soft falls the rain, as though the
pent-up grey
Of One who e'er a loving vigil
keeps
Opes wide the flood gates of the
heart and weeps,
And, weeping, finds therein a sweet

reuei.

For earth's a penitent, with humble

And all mankind, and womankind
as well,
Pass easily through the silent
Citadel
Of Sorrow, where Remorse stalks,

gaunt ana lean.
And yet, though hearts be now no
longer light,
But heavy vith their penitential
pain,
Ere long the clouds shall lift, nor

yet m vain ,
Be this brief passage through the

Though earth be sad, and clouds hang

ww aoove, . -
And o'er all seems some vague, im
pending doom.

Vith thy soul's eyes pierce through
the thickest gloom,
And there behold the. light God's

"gut 01 iove.
L'ENVOI

And yet. I fear

- VtlU 1 iUlOy
you seems strange, fair Lenten
Miss,
Who, seeming contrite, have, III bet,

xuux mmu upon your toilette.
i Allen Johnson.

Mrs. Sidney Haile will return r,nmo

tonight from a brief visit in Jackson

ville. -. ;
' ;

Miss Mary Gates is visiting Mrs.

win jenoras. who has; hten ill -fr

some time.

Mrs. S. A. Standlev has

Jacksonville for a short visit to her

daughter, Mrs. Arthur Clark.
Miss Alberta Morgan, an attractive
vounsr Gainesville

end guest of Miss Callie Gissendanei.

Miss Jessie Chestnut of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, arrived in the citv todav tn r.

the week-end guest of Miss Mabel
Meffert. -.. : .

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
1 ,. A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-'
' Pay-' ments of
, $10 :
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Florida

Nunnally's Candies, always fresh,
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Mrs. James Bradley of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, formerly Miss Mary Carlisle of
this icity, is home on a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Carlisle
and family. . ." .
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munroe and

their guest, Mrs. Fernald will motor
to St. Augustine today for a two
weeks visit. From St Augustine, Mrs.
Fernald will ; return to her home c in
Detroit. :
' it
Sergeant Sam Goldman, former
proprietor of the Quality Shop, arriv arrived
ed arrived Sunday noon for a visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Pepper. Sergeant
Goldman was recently, released from
the base hospital at Camp Wheeler,
where he was operated unon for an-

pendicitis. Daytona Halifax Journal.

noon. Misses Conibear and Stripling
went to Gainesville to attend a big
dance given there last night.
m m m
Subscription Dance Tonight
A subscription dance to be given
at the Woman's Club is being plan planned
ned planned for tonight. The affair was ar

ranged for the Gainesville basketball
girls who will play the Ocala team
this afternoon. The music will be
furnished by the "Fess and Boots"

orchestra of Gainesville.

Wienie Roast

Eight members of the jolly L. D. D. j

Club spent a very informal evening

last night at Silver Springs, chaper

oned by Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Dehonj

and Mrs. E. H. Martin. The party of
eleven motored out on the coca-cola

truck about 7 o'clock and returned at

10:30. The club members danced and

amused themselves in various ways,

and later roasted "wienies, with

which they enjoyed hot rolls and j

pickles. '

The club members, who were the
only ones present at their affair last

night, were Misses Sara Dehon,

Louise and Lbureen Spencer, Virginia

and Theo Beckham, Ethel and Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Home and Sidney Perry.
. :
Mr. and Mrs. Bricres of Montana.

who have had rooms with Mrs. J. M.

Thompson for the past month, expect

to leave next Wednesday for a visit
in Tampa before returning home.

Mrs. Briggs is a sister-in-law of Mrs.

Cascaden, who recently returned to:

her home m Montana.
(Continued on FourtL Page)

EARLY SPRING MODELS

Millinery Full of Picturesque Gharm
The first arrival in Hats for early days of Spring
especially picturesue although thev are simnle

dainty styles. Thev

self and as gay in color. Many new and novel innova innovations
tions innovations are included in this showing. There are many
small shapes as well as droopy sailors. Women anx anxious
ious anxious to do their bit this Spring are going to dress attrac attractively
tively attractively at least cost which can be accomplished Tby
selecting any one of these wonderful hats. Prices from
$1.95 to $10.00

are
and

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW I

Baptist
, 9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
. 11 a., m. Morning worship.
Subject of sermon. "Faith and Obe

dience." Text, Jno. 2:5, "Whatsoever;

He saith unto you, do it."
6:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
Miss Mabel Akin, leader.
7:30 p. m. Evening service.
Another current war phrase
sermon topic, "Over There."
Welcome to all.

for

Grace Episcopal
(Rev. Gilbert A. Ottmann, Rector)

, 7:30 a. m. Holy communion, every

Sunday.

i ll a. m. Holy communion and

sermon, first Sunday.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser

mon, except first Sunday.

7 p. m. Evening: prayer and

sermon every Sunday.

. 9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

All seats free. Every one welcome

at all services. ?

The Misses Baker,

Illinois Chiropractic
arrived in Ocala to
tice their profession
ing their home in

house on Broadway v
er-in-law and sister
also from Illinois.

graduates of the
University, have
reside and prac prac-.
. prac-. They are mak mak-Mrs.
Mrs. mak-Mrs. McDowell's

with their broth broth-and
and broth-and daughter.

Ocala friends will be interested to
hea rthat Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Neelv

and family, who went to North Caro

lina tour months ago to reside, have
returned to Florida and are now mak making
ing making their home in Sanford. They
motored to Ocala about a week ago
and were accompanied home by Miss
Jennie Mayo, who is still their guest.
; Misses Florence Conibear and v El Ellen
len Ellen Stripling left yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for Gainesville to visit Miss
Jessie Bishop until today, when they
will return with the Gainesville bas basketball
ketball basketball girls. Miss Bishop, who is a
member of the team, will be Miss
Stripling's guest until Sunday afer-

Every Decree of Fashion For
Spring and Summer
Can be Obtained at our Parlors
Work Room Under Management of an
Expeit Milliner and Designer
AFFLECK MILLINERY
PARLOR
Ocala House Block

- Christian
9:45 a. m Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching and commun

ion. Subject of sermon, "Pure from

the Blood of 4 all Men."

7:30 p. m. Evening service.

Subject of sermon, Sin's Sacrifices.

Choir practice Friday 7 p. m.
AH are invited to attend these serv

ices. We gladly welcome visitors at

the choir practice; come and bring

your voice or instrument.

C. E. Wyatt, Minister.
First Presbyterian
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching service.
2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
7 p. m. Preaching service.
The pastor will preach at the morn

ing service and the pulpit will be fill filled
ed filled in the evening ( by Rev. R. O.
Wright of Dunnellon. The pastorxwill

preach m Dunnellon at the same
hour, presenting the "Three Million
Dollar Campaign."
The officers of the church are invit invited
ed invited to the manse next Monday evening
at 7:30 o'clock, at which time we hope
to have with us Rev. E. T. Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery of Mcintosh.
Two persons were received into the
membership of the church last Sun

day, making 27 additions since the

first of last April.

The public is cordially invited to

work and. worship with us.

- John R. Herndon, Jastor.
... ;
Methodist
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.

Patriotic flag day -unveiling. We

wish thus to remember our boys.
Come.
11 a. m. Preaching.
Text, Deut. 8:18-20.
3 p. m. Junior League.
6 p. m. Senior League.
Be prompt and true.
s 7 p. m. Preaching.
Text, 2 Chron. 7:14. By request of
the government, preaching services

will be patriotic but in the spirit of

Christ.
7:30 p. m. Wednesday Mid-week
prayer meeting.
The chairman of the board of stew stewards
ards stewards says the best report ever pre presented
sented presented to the church at this time of
year will be on the bulletin board
February 17th.
All are welcome. Co-operate with
your Lord and country by attending
services tomorrow.
, Smith Hardin, Pastor.
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
Mass at St. Phillip's Catholic church
will be said on Sunday at 10 o'clock,
and on week days at 7 o'clock. Sun Sunday
day Sunday school tomorrow will be at nine.
- a
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Yonge's Hall)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service. '
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.

Season's Smart Dress Skirts at Quick
Disposal Prices
Seperate skirts are a predominating factor in a fashion fashionable
able fashionable woman's wardrobe these days especially when the
materials are are so attractive and styles unusually clever and smart. These
skirts are the same models now being shown in exclusive 5th Ave. Fashion
shops, at more than double these attractive prices. An early selection is ad advisable.
visable. advisable. ;

$5.95 to $22.50

Through the Gates of Styledom Gome
These Newest Suits For Spring
: Never before have we seen garments of such attrac attractiveness,
tiveness, attractiveness, such unusual beauty as do these new creations
that are.the formost styles from Fashion Centers. Fabrics prevailing are Serges
Gabardines, Light Wool Jerseys etc. Prices are from
$14.50 to $39.50

Beautiful Silks and Wash Goods For the
Making of New Spring Apparel.
An unusual collection of these fabrics is now assem assembled
bled assembled here awaiting your inspection. Volies, Ginghams,
Organdies, Batistes, Cotton, Gabarbines, Linens Dimities, Pongees, Wash Silks,
Satins, Silk Taffetas, Silk Foulards, Silk Poplins, etc. They are in every color
ot the rainbow, and disylay a multitude of striking patterns, no two of which are
created alike. Excellent selections can be made from them for the making of
garments for wear in the, house or oh the street. Prices are from
25c to $2.95 per yard.

Women's Undergarments iof Unusual
Beauty and Charm
This comprise a beautiful assortment of Muslins and
Silks, in smart form fitting styles. Asssorted prices.

NOTICE to out of the city residents. If
you cannot come to the city, drop us a line
of your needs and we will be pleased to
submit samples.

IV L5 II Ml

THE FASHION CENTER

111

Ocala

FlorMa



PAGE FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16. 1918

ills

(Continued from Third Page)
Valentine Party
Miss Maxion Meffert was the grac gracious
ious gracious hostess at a Valentine party at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Meffert, Friday afternoon. The
guests played various valentine
games in the living room which was
decorated with hearts, Cupids and a
variety 'of spring blossoms. Among
the games was the shooting of the
arrow into a large red heart. Miss
Elizabeth Ruff put her arrow right
in the center and was given the prize,
a heart-shaped box of mints.
Late in the afternoon Miss Marion
asked her friends into the dining
room, where they were seated at the
table which was centered with a
and her daughter, Miss Mabel Mef Meffert,
fert, Meffert, served the eighteen girls straw strawberry
berry strawberry ice cream, cake and heart heart-shaped
shaped heart-shaped cookies.
Those invited to this enjoyable lit little
tle little party were Misses Margaret
Gerig, Mildred Bullock, Jessie De De-Hon,
Hon, De-Hon, Mea Dozier, Emmie Miller and
Genevieve Haile, Elizabeth and Lou Louise
ise Louise Ruff, Sara Rentz, Christine Close,
Dorothy Crawford, Cornelia Doziei-,
Clifton Sexton, Mildred Crosby, Jes Jessie
sie Jessie Rae and Janet Culverhouse, Annie
MacKay, Rhoda Thomas and Flor Florence
ence Florence 'Guijfoyle.
"The Man Hater" at the Temple
Winifred Allen, a new Triangle
star, will take the leading role in
"The Man Hater," a five-reel Triangle
feature at the Temple today.
A Ford Weekly and a one-reel Tri Triangle
angle Triangle comedy will also be shown. ;
The picture last night starring
Ethel Clayton was a splendid 'one.
Mr. Leroy Bridges of the Univer University
sity University of Florida, is spending the week
end with her parents.
Mr. Roscoe Meffert is home from
Gainesville to spend the week-end
with his parents.
Mr. Fred Pedrick has returned
home from Diinnellon, where he went
to see his mother, who continues very
ill.
Rev. G. A. Ottmann of Grace Epis-.
copal church, will give a patriotic
speech at the Woman's Club meeting
this afternoon.
Lieut. Bert Maloney of Columbia,
S. Li., spent last Sunday m Jackson
ville with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
t,. Li. Maloney.
Mrs. G. W. Cleveland of Ocala is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Pet.
teway at their home on Beach Place
. Tampa Times.
Mr. and Mrs. Perkins nnrl son ore.
among the tourists in Ocala. They
are pleasantly located at the home of
Mrs. J. M. Thompson.
, Miss Wilder of Tamna. a most sue
cessful dental supplies saleswoman,
is spending a few days in Ocala and
is registered at the Harrington.
The literary branch of the Metho
dist Missionary Society will meet on
Monday afternoon at three o'clock at
the home of Mrs. C. G. Barnett in
Palmetto Park. H
Miss Pearl Dutch will leave Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for Ithaca, N. Y., where she will
be married to Howard MacKay, a
cadet in training at the aviation camn
at that place. West Palm Beach
rost.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Carlisle Jr. and
baby, Audrey of Dunnellon. cam nn
yesterday for a short visit with their
1 1 1 -m m
Droiner, Mr. rank CarlisTp. whn ia
home from Camp Wheeler on a fur-
1 l v
lougn.
Mr. and Mrs; J. H. Pegram are the
proud parents of a fine son, born at
their home on Oransre avenue. Fridav
morning, February 8th. Leesburg
commercial.
Mr. and Mrs. Pegram, who for
merly made Ocala their home, have
many friends here who will.be inter interested
ested interested in the above.
'
An informal knitting party was
given by the Kappa Delta girls of the
college last Thursday afternoon, in
honor of Mrs. Homer Oliver of Apa Apa-lachicola.
lachicola. Apa-lachicola. The chapter rooms of the
sorority were decorated with a profu profusion
sion profusion of spring flowers and during the
afternoon Russian tea and sandwiches
were served. Tallah
Mrs. G. G. Maynard and son, Mr.
Edward Maynard, went to Rock
Springs this morning and will return
tonight, Mr. Edward Maynard, who is
now in the naval reserve at Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, eame home Thursday to spend
his furlough with his parents and
brother, Jack.
Mr. Lynn Sanders, a law student at
the University of Florida, arrived in
the city last night to spend the week
end with his aunt, Mrs. G. W. Mar Martin.
tin. Martin. He was accompanied by Mr. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan of Jacksonville, also a student at
the university.
Notice to Woman's Club Members
All members of the Ocala Wom Women's
en's Women's Club who wish to attend the pic picnic
nic picnic at Silver Springs next Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 1 o'clock and who have no way
of getting to the springs, are re-

quested to phone Mrs. J. E, Chace or
Mrs. E. T. Helvenstori Monday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, Feb. 18.
Florida Federation Board's Program
The president and members of the
executive board of the Florida Fed Federation
eration Federation of Women's Clubs, numbering
about thirty-five, will arrive in Ocala
next Tuesday to attend the meeting
which will be held Thursday.
The following program has been
arranged:
Tuesday, tea will be served at the
Ocala Country Club by Mrs. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Camp at 4 p. m.
The visitors will meet at the home
of Mrs. W. T. Gary to spend the
evening at 8 p. m.
Wednesday, 8:30 a. m., business
meeting at the club house.
, Lunch at Silver Springs, 1 p. m.
Boat ride as guests of Mrs. Ed Car Car-michael,
michael, Car-michael, 12 to 2 p. m.
Visit to the industrial school 3 p.m.
Reception at club house for all club
members and their husbands, 8 p., m.
Thursday the visitors will attend
Miss Marguerite Porter's musical
program at the high school from
8:15 to 9:15 a. m.
A business meeting will be held at
the Woman's Club house at 9:30 a. m.
Another Red Cross Shipment
Marion Pounty Chapter, A. R. C,
sent another shipment to the forward forwarding
ing forwarding warehouse in Jacksonville this
afternoon. This makes the fourth
box of articles made from the ship shipment
ment shipment of wool that arrived Dec. 3. It
contained the following articles:
Sweaters, 29; socks, 49 pairs; hel helmets,
mets, helmets, 17; wristlets, 7 pairs; mufflers,
2. These included 1 sweater, 14 pairs
of socks and 4 helmets made by the
Mcintosh branch; 1 sweater and 2
helmets from Citra, and 4 sweaters, 2
pairs of socks and 2 mufflers made
by the Anthony workers.
Mr. J. B. Horrell has returned from
Zolfo, where he went to attend the
funeral of his brother. Rev. R. W.
Horrell. Miss Blanche Horrell will not
return before the first of next week.
Ocala friends of Lieut. Sam Barco,
who is stationed at Camp Gordon,
will be glad to hear that he is again
at his duties after his recent illness.
Mrs. J. M. Barco, now in Miami, who
expected to come to Ocala this month,
has decided to go to Atlanta to visit
her daughter, Mrs. S. L. Patterson
and Miss Annie Lester Patterson,
who have a flat in Atlanta and who
are now entertaining Mrs. Sam Bacro.
Mrs. J. M. Barco has not been well

for some time and is going to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta to consult a specialist.
-
Misses Viva Jones and Cecil Cobb,
two Gainesville basket ball girls,
their chaperone, Miss Grimm and
Miss Mollie Padgett are registered at
the Ocala House. Miss Edna Earl
Chestnut and Miss Grace Bullard are
the guests "of Miss Agnes Burford.
Miss Pauline Murrell is the guest of
Miss Louise Spencer. Miss Louise
Brannon and Miss Leo Johnson are
the guests of Miss Meme Davis. The
basket ball girls will remain tonight
for the dance, to be given at the
Woman's Club house in their honor,
and will return home Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
.
v -
Master Tom Texton had a very bad
accident Wednesday afternoon while
playing with the children at the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. He was climbine ud the latticed
wall, when he lost his balance, and in
falling struck his elbow against a
rock, badly fracturing and dislocating
his arm. It was badly swollen and
very painful all day Thursday, and
the bones were set Friday morning.
Master Tom is able to be out but is
carrying his unfortunate member in a
sling. His sister, Miss.. Clifton, also
broke a small bone in her arm about
ten days ago, but removed the sling
yesterday.
We have left a few of those
boxes of Correspondence Cards which
we tninK win please you. Gerig's
Drug Store.
W. K. Lane. M. D PhvaiVinn nA
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat Law library Building. Ocala,
Florida. tf
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
J. II. BRINSON
'.Dealer in
REAL ESTATE
Ocala, Florida
Get My Bulletin
ill u u ii t i (j mnrj
m mm m mmi a. m
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
F.R.HOCKER, OCALA.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mri
tract work. Gives Mnrp nH RoHi
Work for the Money than any othei
fontractor in the city.

Mr. M. M. Little visited Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville yesterday afternoon, on busi business
ness business for the Odd Fellows.
The town was full of country peo people
ple people today, and plenty of good, solid
business was being done.
Mr. W. R. Whiting, the efficient
manager of the Postal, is just up
from a tussle with measles.
Lieut. Carl Ray has been trans transferred
ferred transferred from Chattanooga and is now
at Camp McArthur, near Waco, Tex.
Mr. J. T. Hutchins of Romeo, in informs
forms informs the Star that he will be a can candidate
didate candidate for commissioner in District 2,
in the June primary.
Mr. W. M. Sutherland and his sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. W. L. Hall, of Martel were
in town today, and paid the Star a
pleasant call.
Mr. J. M. Fennell, the Kendrick
farmer, came in today with a fine lot
of country cured and smoked meats,
which he had no trouble in disposing
of at very fair prices.
Tickets for "My Soldier Girl," at
the Temple Monday night, are selling
fast, and the attendance on this
bright and patriotic show promises
to be large.
The. Star's faithful colored press pressman,
man, pressman, James Strange, feels at least
two inches taller today. He has been
notified that he has passed examina examination
tion examination and will soon be called to fight
for Uncle Sam.
The new city manager, Mr. J. N.
Johnson; of Florence, S. C, has ar
rived and is busy conferring with the
mayor and aldermen and looking over
the field of operations.
Among the Star's welcome callers
today were Mrs. R. A. Half ord, Mrs
M. E. Sellars and Mr. R. O. Half ord
of Electra. They joined the Star's
ever increasing list of subscribers.
Farming and trucking in the Electra
section are on the boom and big
crops are anticipated, says Mr. Hal
ford, and the orange trees are load
ing up with a large crop of bloom.
Mr. J. D. Wilkes, who has been in
charge of the Ocala gas plant for the
Florida Utilities Company for the
past several years, has resigned his
position to accept the 'managership of
a municipal plant in a nearby city.
Mr. Wilkes has been a resident of
Ocala for many years and the many
friends he has made will regret to
learn that he is contemplating mov moving
ing moving to another town. However, they
will join the Star in wishing for him
every success wherever he may locate.
Our, youne friend. Carroll Fraser.
has returned from Atlanta, where he
went to stand examination for the
navy. He passed and is expecting
orders to go to a training station any
day. Mr. Fraser had but little extra
time in Atlanta, but 'put that in see seeing
ing seeing as much as possible of that great
city. He was particularly interested
in r ort McPherson and Camn Gordon
At the former place, he saw the Ger
man prisoners interned there and
found them a well-cared for and an-
parently well-contented lot. Camp
Gordon, a city in itself, seemed to him
to be in excellent order. He brought
oacK an interesting collection of post postcards
cards postcards and kodak pictures, illustrative
of the city and the camps.
Very, very charming and desirable
are the new pattern hats just receiv received.
ed. received. Make your selections while the
stock is complete. Mrs. Minnie A.
Bostick, Harrington Hall Hotel cor corner.
ner. corner. 2-7-tf
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Store. tf
NOTICE OP FINAL- SETTLEMENT
AND DISCUAKUB
Notice Is hereby given that on the
10th day of April. A. D. .1918, the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will present my account
and vouchers to the judge of probate
in and for Marlon county, Florida, at
his office at the courthouse In Ocala,
and will make my final settlement and
will apply for final discharge as such
executrix of the estate of Edward
Dreyfous, deceased.
This 2nd day of October, 1917.
LILY S. DANZIGER,
As Executrix of the Estate of Edward
Dreyfous. Deceased.
DAVIS' PORCH AND DECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
wear right.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
- Ocala, Florida

tail : mi

HELPING YOU WITH YOUR LIVE STOCK.
rpHE Federal Reserve Banking System, established by the government, stands
Jlback of the range. Through our membership in it we can help our patrons
carry live stock which they are raising or fattening for market. I
Farmers' notes, with not over six months to run, given for raising or car carrying
rying carrying live stock, can be rediscounted by us with our Federal Reserve Bank,
thereby increasing our ability to extend to our patrons such help as they may need.
If you are in the live stock business come in and talk with us.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANE
Members of trie Federal Reserve System.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
Sc; one month $3. Payable in. advance.
DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
I especially offsr my services to tLe
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg,
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
FOR RENT A desirable six-rrom
residence: all modern conveniences:
automobile shed. Located close in on
Watula street. Apply to Dr. J. W
Hood. 2-16-tf
FOR SALE Two Ford touring cars
Apply at Maxwell station. 16-6t
WANTED Two men for dairy work,
One must be thoroughly experienced
Good salary to the right parties. Ap
ply at once to R. S. Hall's Farm, or
.at office Long distance phone. 15-6t
FORD FOR SALE We have a Ford
touring car in good condition. The.
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 15-6t
SHOES SHINED When you want
your shoes shined, call phone 483, and
I will send for and deliver your
shoes. I use the Pomeroy Anchor
Shoe Holder. Will dye your tans black
if desired. Ladies' work a specialty.
Maxie Jackson, 109 W. Broadway, lm
WANTED Plain sewing to do. Prices
reasonable ,and satisfaction guaran
teed. Apply to Mrs. A. M. Kichline,
at "Dormitory," South Lime St. 14-3t
WANTED A good all 'round shoe
maker. Have new Landis No. 12
stitcher. Must be rapid worker with
good references. Permanent position.
Apply Anthony Bros., West Palm
Beach, Fla. State salary will ex
pect. 14-3t
FOR SALE Stucco bungalow; latest
improvements; lot 75 x 187; cement
fence ana walk; ail kinds of fruit
trees. Also building lot 63 x 187.
Carl Wenzel & Son, 702 Wyominia
St, Ocala, Fla. 2-2-lm
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec
ond ward. Also wish to rent or pur
chase 80-acre farm near Ocala. W.
W. Condon. 1-8-tf
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
Delightful and fascinating are the
new Spring Pattern and Palm Beach
Hats now to be seen at Mrs. Minnie
A. Bostick's, Harrington Hall Hotel
corner. Phone 310. 2-7-tf
I SAFETY
! FIRST
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in' all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if.
your valuable property is
not covered by
FIRE INSURANCE
We represent a number of
the most reliable' companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
' Florida.
-.....
D.W.DAVIS, Agency
HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA :-: FLA.

1.1 r. --. j f- ,, ...

: Buy War Stamps Now
Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and :
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour-
I teous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get
I them, phone us at once. I
I Ocala Ice Packing Oo. j
: PHONE 34 OCALA, FLA.

i First Clsss
CMMESil LAUMBEY
J.J. Loy, Proprietor
ALL DELICATE MENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. Kino Ave. Ocala, Fla.

United States Bonds
and War Savings Stamps
T'
We have received our allotment of Four
Per cent. Bonds of the Second Liberty Loan and
are prepared to fill orders. Where bonds are to
be delivered by mail, order should include Ten
Cents for registry fees. We also I have on hand
a supply of Thrift Stamps and cards, War Savings
Stamps and Certificates. We will' be glad' to fur furnish
nish furnish information about the Government War
Saving Plan.
The Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank.

NOTICE TO OUR PATMS ?
Owing to government restictions and the near-cash basis upen
which nearly all wholesale houses are now doing business, it has
become necessary for us to discontinua all monthly accounts,
and in the future we must insist upon all bills being settled at
the end of each week. Thanking you for past patronage and
soliciting a continuance of your business, we are
Yours Truly,
' OLLIE MDEBI
Dealer in: Fresh Meats, Fish and Oysters,
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
N. Magnolia St. -; -. Ocala, Florida.

A BIG BAM AIM

The Savoy Cafe Will Be
Sold at Half It's Value

Good Location.

Reason lor selling is (hat owner has enlisted in
the naval service, and his ivile wishes to be close
a! hand at base station.

A BIG BARGAIN

I:

i
ill:!
1:1
Good Business.
FOR QUICK SALS

!!'

11

uija



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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
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PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
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STRUCT2 other
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FILES1