The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06860

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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OCALA

Weather Forecast: Probably local
rains tonight and Wednesday; colder
in northwest portion Wednesday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. U

V

ONSLAUGHT IS
DAILY EXPECTED

Allien Have No Doubt of Their
Ability to Meet the Teu Teuton
ton Teuton Offensive
(Associated Press)
British Army Headquarters in
France, Feb. 19-A great German
offensive on the western front may be
expected to begin at lany time now.
So far as the British front is con con-,
, con-, cerned, the main thrust will be made
between Arras and St. Quentin. Tanks
and a new and "mysterious gas" will
be employed by the enemy in their
attempt to break the allied line. These
facts became known through' captur captured
ed captured Germans and other, sources. The
coming battle will be the most intense
yet seen. The allied forces have a
superiority in numbers, both in men
and guns, and no doubt is felt as to
the outcome.
CALLED Tu THE COLORS
The following registrants have this
day been notified to appear at the of office
fice office of the 'Local Board on February
26th, 1918," at 9:30 o'clock, a. m., for
entrainment to mobolization camp:
Jennis Williams Brown, Alachua.
Will Young, Irvine.
Charles E. Stanley, Dawson, Ga.
Whorter J. Carter, Reddick.
Tony Kiriakos, Tampa.
. Harper G. Akin, Bartlesville, Okla.
Paul Hawkins, Altoona.
Robert Freeman Connor, Sanford.
William Mims, Knight, Citra.
Winters B. Hames, Belleview.
Hosie Osteen, Romeo.
Wallace J. Markham, Ocala.
Remmer G. Lanier, Larkins.
Imla T. Keep, 405 N. Main St., Po Po-catello,
catello, Po-catello, Idaho.
Grover Cleveland -HarperOrange
Springs.
William Needham, Ocala.
Herbert Ivey Turner, Burbank.
Joseph E. White,' Dunnellon.
Whitfield McRory Palmer, Ocala.
Local Board for County of Marion.
By L. R. Trammell, Chief Clerk.
MY SOLDIER GIRL"
The Temple has had a succession of
good plays this season. We are not
sure but that "My Soldier Girl" was
the best of the lot.
- There wasn't much of a plot to the
play. If there had been, it would have
been lost sight of in the stunts of
mirth, music and graceful r motion
that followed each other sometimes so
fast that they made one's head swim.
Miss Gudrun Walberg as Dixie
Harrison is the center of the per performance.
formance. performance. She is the most vivacious
dancer that has been seen here in
many a day, or rather many a night.
The conventional term "poetry of
motion' does not fully describe her
dancing. It has a spring and pep to it
that makes it unusual. You have
heard of people who put their feet in
their mouths when they speak, but
they are not like Miss Walberg, who
puts her toes into her eyes when she
dances, so it is difficult to tell which
twinkles the brightest. The audience
called and recalled her until she was
ready to drop. Leslie Jones, her danc danc-,
, danc-, ing partner was also very good.
Miss Leona Stater has a magnifi magnifi-?
? magnifi-? cent voice, which brought applause
every time it was lifted. Charles
George, the leading man, was excel excellent
lent excellent in his part. James L. Baber, as
Colonel Stone, acted the stately old
boy to perfection. Mr. Baber is the
author of "My Soldier Girl," and sev several
eral several other plays.
Fred Daye and Leslie Jones are two
good comedians and frequently con convulsed
vulsed convulsed the house.
The ballet is made up of a bunch of
good-looking girls, who appeared in a
series of astonishingly pretty cos costumes.
tumes. costumes. In our opinion they were at
their best when they came on in
their neat khaki suits with guns on
their shoulders and went thru their
drill both prettily and efficiently.
The show has an unusual distinc distinction
tion distinction in that the leading man, Mr.

Charles George wrote the lyrics and
other music. The music the company
started with did not seem to fit, so
Mr. George rewrote it, since when it
has been a success. It certainly pleas pleased
ed pleased Ocala. The music is so new that
it has not been published. Mr. George
3s writing a new play for the com company
pany company "I Should SaySo" and we
hope it will be seen here next season.
One proof of the play's merit was
that the audience remained in its
seats until it was entirely over; some something
thing something that occurs here very seldom.
All in all, the play is a very good
one, with much of the novel in it, and
we cheerfully recommend it to other
towns.
Buy war savings stamps.

6UH DEFENSE WAS

VERY GOOD

Proved for London a Barrier of Fire
that Boche Airplanes Could
Not. Pass t
(Associated Press)
London, Feb. 19 First reports
from the outlying districts of London
say that the gun defense of the city
was never more effective than Mon Monday
day Monday night, when it prevented the Ger German
man German air raiders -from reaching Lon London.
don. London. The guns maintained an inces incessant
sant incessant fire for forty minutes.
APPEAL MADE
10 AUSTRIA
By Trotzky to Rebuke the Treachery
of the Diplomats from x
Berlin
(Associated Press)
Berne, Feb. 19. Vienna dispatches
received here say Trotzky has wire wirelessed
lessed wirelessed Count Czernin as follows:
"The German government having
re-established a state of war with
Russia without notice, I have the
honor to ask you whether the Austro Austro-Hungarian
Hungarian Austro-Hungarian government also considers
itself at war with Russia, and if not,
whether it believes it possible to reach
a practical realization of the agree agreements
ments agreements worked out at Petrograd."
LINSINGEN TAKES LUTZ
Vienna, Feb. 19. A German army
under Gen. von Linsingen occupied
Lutz, Volhynia, without fighting it is
officially 'announced.
RUSSIA IS HELPLESS
London, Feb. 19 Russia will now
be forced to sign a peace treaty upon
German terms, says ah official Rus Russian
sian Russian statement received today.
OIL MILL FOR OCALA
: Sylvester, Ga., Feb. 16, 1918.
; Editor Star: I want you to im impress
press impress upon the business men and
farmers of Ocala and Marion county
the necessity of an oil mill located at
Ocala for extracting the oil from pea peanuts.
nuts. peanuts. 'V:'.".'
This section of Georgia, where pea peanuts
nuts peanuts have been grown so extensively
for the past two years, is in a more
prosperous condition than has ever
been known before. 'Less cotton and
more peanuts is the slogan here.
In 1915 the boll weevil was so de destructive
structive destructive to cotton f that the farmers
had to turn their attention to other
crops, so in 1916 they grew Spanish
peanuts extensively and successfully
and increased their acreage for last
year with good results.
An acre produces 40 to 60 bushels
of peanuts, by the use of but little
fertilizer and the prevailing price i
$120 per ton or $1.50 per bushel. Then
in addition to the peanuts the farmer
gets a ton or more of good hay for
which he has a ready market at $20
to $25 per ton.
. You can better imagine what the
peanut industry amounts to in this
county (Worth) alone when I tell you
that one implement dealer sold and
delivered last year 32 peanut picker
outfits costing the farmer $800 each.
This same dealer has 28 outfits of the
same kind sold for delivery next sea season.
son. season. : V--r
I understand an oil mill fully equip equipped,
ped, equipped, having sufficient capacity to
handle all that Marion county can
grow, would cost about $2500. and I
know of nothing that would be of
more benefit to the farmers, besides
being a paying investment for the
owners. ;, ..'
This county (Worth) is said "to be
the best one in South Georgia and I
am inclined to believe that for it looks
so much like Florida.
Yours very truly,
.t- R. O. Connor.
WILLIAMS JUBILEE SINGERS
The Williams Jubilee Singers, one
iof the best colored musical troupes on
the road, -who have been coming to
Ocala, for several seasons, will again
be here Thursday evening, February
21st, at Metropolitan Theatre. Many
white people heard this company last
year, and regretted that their friends
did not, for it isa musical treat of ex
ceptional value. There will be seats
reserved for the white people. See
the advertisement, in this issue.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
1
The Court Pharmacy. -tf

BRITISH AIRPLANES

VEHE BUSY
Brought Down Many Teuton Flyers
and Dropped Hundreds of
Bombs on the Huns
(Associated Press)
London, Feb. 19v Ten German air airplanes
planes airplanes were brought down and six
more disabled by the British Sunday,
it was announced last night. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of bombs were dropped on var various
ious various targets, and Monday the British
airmen raided Treves and Thionville.
EXTENSIVE RAIDS ON THE EN ENEMY
EMY ENEMY
London, Feb. 19.- Extensive raids
were made by the British last night
on the Flanders front in the southern
section of the Houtholst wood, th&
war office announces. There were
other successful raids, one in the reg region
ion region south of Lens and the other in the
neighborhood of Epiby, on the Arras
front. Prisoners were taken in all
the raids.
FIRING HEAVY ON THE FRENCH
S FRONT
' Paris, Feb. 19. Violent artillery
actions occurred last night in the reg
ion south of the forest of St. Gobaid,
in the sector of Chavignon and north northwest
west northwest of Bezonvaux, says an official
communication.
AUSTRIA AGAIN SHUTS UP
Berne, Feb. 19. The Austrian
frontier again has been completely
closed by Austrian authorities.
ATTACK BEATEN OFF
London, Feb. 19. The attempted
raid of German aviators last night
was a failure. There were no cas casualties
ualties casualties or damage, says an official an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. NEW GOVERNMENT
7 SCnOOIT OF" NAVIGATION
To -Train Officers for the Merchant
Marine to be Opened
in Tampa
' ; (Associated Press)
Boston, Feb. 19. A new govern government
ment government navigation school to train sea seamen
men seamen to qualify as desk officers in the
merchant marine will be opened soon
in Tampa. :
HODGE-CAMPBELL
A pretty but quiet wedding occur occurred
red occurred at Blitchton Wednesday evening,
Feb. 13th, at 8 o'clock, when Miss
Mallie B. Marie Campbell became the
bride of Mr. Charles Hodge of Willis Willis-ton.
ton. Willis-ton. ,r .y:-:- -j
The wedding occurred at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. T. G.
Campbell, and was witnessed by a
few close friends and relatives of the
bride and groom.
To the strains of the wedding
march played by Mrs. J. C. Hen Hendricks
dricks Hendricks of Green Cove Springs, sister
of the bride, Miss Clemmie Swearin Swearin-gen
gen Swearin-gen of Ocala, maid of honor, and Mr.
Raiford Campbell as best man, enter entered
ed entered the sitting room followed by Miss
Campbell and Mr. Hodges.
The impressive ring ceremony was
performed by Elder Owen M. Davis,
assisted by Elder A. P. Thompson.
The bride was dressed in white silk,
combined with lace, and wore a veil
caught with orange blossoms. Mrs.
Hendricks and Miss Swearingen
wore white silk mull dresses.
, After the ceremony the guests
were served a delicious wedding din
ner.
Mr. and Mrs. Hodge will visit rela relatives
tives relatives at Newberry and later make
their home with Mrs. Campbell,
whose farm Mr. Hodge has rented.
Until further notice Gerig's Drug
Store will close at eight o'clock p. m.,
week days except Saturday. tf

jJXi' FOOD ADMINISTRATION If I
'

JOHNNY BULL

AIID JONATHAN
Weld Their Armed Power by a Treaty
Signed Today in Wash Wash-';
'; Wash-'; ington
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 19. The signing
of the army treaty between Great
Britain and the United States was
announced today. The new British
ambassador affixed his signature to
the document as his first official act
in Washington.
j EIGHT MEN INJURED
Washington, Feb. 19. Eight men
were injured in the explosion of a
cartridge-case during target practice
on the cruiser Montana. A brief re report
port report received at the navy department
today gave no details of the accident.
SECRET SERVICE WILL PROBE
j.-.j THE SCANDAL
Washington, Feb. 19. An investi
gation in all phases of the enormous
expenditures in building the govern government
ment government shipyard at Hog Island has
been! started by Secret Service men
and pther agents of the department
of justice.
OUGHT TO CUT OUT' HIS GALL
Washington, Feb. 19. Senatoi
Chamberlain will be operated on at
once' for appendicitis it was announc-j
ed today.
MAY RAISE PRICE OF WHEAT
V Washington. Feb. 19. The Senate
agricultural committee today favor
ably reported the Gore bill to increase
the minimum price of wheat from $2
to $2.50 per bushel.
SYMPATHY FROM
THE RED CROSS
Whereas, Death has taken from one
of our' valued members a dutiful son
and from one of our most faithful
workers a loving brother; and,
Whereas, In the death of Lieutenant
Wiley H. Burf ord, on the firing line
in France, our country has lost one of
its bravest soldiers, one who heard
the first call of his country and re responded
sponded responded immediately, laboring earn
estly and faithfully in one of the first
training camps that he might better
fit himself for service, one who has
finally given, courageously, v his life,
fighting "for that principle which
gave birth to the American republic";
therefore, be it
Resolved, That we, the members .of
the executive committee of the Ocala
Chapter, American Red Cross, in spe
cial meeting assembled, our hearts
aching for our friends and co-workera
to whom this bereavement" has come,
do hereby assure them of our sympa sympathy
thy sympathy and love, and commend them in
our prayers to our Father who alone
can comfort, strengthen and sustain
them in this sad hour;
Be it Further Resolved, That this
resolution be spread upon the minutes
of this chapter.
This 19th day of February, 1918.
Louis R. Chazal, Chairman.
; Mrs. Jno. H. Taylor, Sec'y.
L. W. Duval,
George MacKay,
Frank E. Harris,
Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
Executive Committee American Red
Cross, Ocala Chapter.
LIBERTY AND ONIONS FOREVER
Mr. Brax' Beech',
He ver' fine man.
He maka beeg speech;
Say eata banan,
Eata onion,
Eata da spud?
Sava da wheat,
Sava da shug.
Buy alia stuff
From pedla man.
Maka heem reech,
Fast as you can.
Parker Street Poet,

MORE PROOF OE

BAD 1IUEIIT
Shipping Board About to Shut Off the
Navy Department's Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Supplies
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 19. The General
.Llectric Co. has notified the naw de
partment it will have to shortly shut
down three of its ereat plants eneaer-
ed on war orders because of the ship shipping
ping shipping board's action in taking the tank
steamers of the Gulf Refinine Co. for
overseas traffic, thus cutting down its
supply oi fuel.
ANOTHER GREAT WORK
OF THE RED CROSS
It Will be Medium of Exchange Be
tween American and German
. Prisoners
The latest privilege has been errant-
ed the American Red Cross is that of
"trading with the enemy," the license
for which has just been granted by
the War Trade Board, according to
information received from Washing Washington
ton Washington on. Wednesday by Col. Lawson
Peel, manager of the Southern Divis Division.
ion. Division.
In return for the privilege of send
ing letters, food and money to Amer American
ican American prisoners of war in Germany,
which was granted exclusively to the
Red Cross, the German' government
has asked that the Red Cross act as a
medium through which the German
fathers and mothers can send a word
from home or a rememberance to sons
confined in American prison camps,
and to a minor extent, to her- pris prisoners
oners prisoners in French and British camps.
Since this, in a sense, constitutes
"trading with the enemy," the sanc sanction
tion sanction of the War Trade Board was
necessary. This has just been granted,
authorizing the American Red Cross
to communicate with prisoners of war
the .world over-r-enemy, allies and
neutral. '
This makes the Red Cross the single
international postoffice and cable
office for prisoners of war all over
the world.' The War Department un
dertakes to send only the barest in
formation to v relatives concerning
killed and wounded soldiers and those
taken prisoner, but tne Red Cross
supplements the fact by securing the
details.
Recently a naturalized Austrian
came to the Red Cross, asking to be
allowed to send supplies and a letter
to his son who was a prisoner in Si Siberia.
beria. Siberia. In the letter he begged his son
not to allow himself to be exchanged
and sent back to Austria or Germany
because in that event he would be
forced to fight Americans. The father
wished him to stay where he was un
til the war ended and he could come
to America.
Scores of similar cases are coming
to the Red Cross for attention.
MEN NEED MORE MONEY
Even Railroad Managers Acknowl Acknowledge
edge Acknowledge Employes Should
Have an Increase
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 19. The neces necessity
sity necessity for increased wages for railroad
employes was conceded yesterday by
representatives of a majority of the
railroads of the United States ap appearing,
pearing, appearing, for the first time before the
government's railroad wage commis commission.
sion. commission. The officials need no evidence
that the cost of living has increased
and that the low paid men need as assistance,
sistance, assistance, said J. W. Higgins, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Western Association oi
Railways. He declared that all meen
receiving under $150 a month need
more money. All speakers were care careful
ful careful to state that they made no dis distinction
tinction distinction between union and unorgan unorganized
ized unorganized employes.
MERCHANT MARINE
SCHOLARSHIP AVAILABLE
The mayor of Ocala has received
notice from those in authority that
they desire to award a scholarship to
a deserving boy of Ocala between the
ages of 14 and 18, in the Merchant's
Marine Training School, Camp Jose Jose-phus
phus Jose-phus Daniels, at West Palm Beach,
Fla.
The object of the school is to fit
American boys for a career at sea.
Boys who qualify during the five
months course may be appointed as
cadets for the full three years course.
As young men are needed for our
merchant marine service, which
promises great expansion after the
war, these boys will be offered posi positions
tions positions as quartermasters, boatswains,
junior officers, etc. Those interested
may ; obtain additional information
from J. E. Chace, mayor.
- Do you. read the want 4s?

RUMANIA 1ST YIELD
OR BE RUIIiED

Caught in a Vice, Little Kingdom
Must Surrender or
be Crushed
(Associated Pfe-s)
Amsterdam, Feb. 19. Peace nego
tiations with Rumania, a teleeram
from Berlin says, it is understood
have begun. Representatives of Ru
mania are awaiting the arrival at
roksham of Foreign Secretary Von
Kuehlmann.
(It Willi!! REPORTED
Rumored in Sweden that Lenine and
Trotzky Have Been
Chased to Riga
(Associated tress
London, Feb. 19. Rumors are cur
rent in Vasa that the Bolsheviki gov government
ernment government at Petrograd has been over overthrown
thrown overthrown by the "social revolutionists,
under the leadership 6f M. Tchernoff,
according to the correspondent there
of the Copenhagen Politikenl, says a
dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
Company. Lenine and Trotzky are
said to have escaped to Riga.
BAILEY WAS IN THE
GREAT CAMBRAI BATTLE
Mr. James Taylor has received the
following letter from Mr. W. R.
Bailey, who formerly held a position
with Taylor Bros., but who has been
in the engineer branch of the army
and invalided home on account of a
severe wound.
General Hospital No. 1, Ward 30,
Williams Bridge, N. Y. City.
Dear Mr. Taylor: I am not well yet,
but am getting along fairly well. I
was out on Fifth avenue yesterday,
and will take another exercise, going
over the city today. I am met by the
best men in New York and treated
with respect. I don't know how long
I will be here, but I suppose at least
a month longer. We were in a bad
storm in mid-sea and I thought we
were gone. Ihe storm lasted seven
days. We landed on the 12th. Four
Red Cross nurses came with me from
France. We made the trip in 13 days
and would have landed sooner but for
the storm. We saw lots of wreckage
along the route.
I suppose you read of our battl
(the Railway Engineers) Nov. 29 and
30. It was a great fight, too, with
crowbars, shovels, picks, 'axes, spades
and anything that we could get our
hands on. We paraded in London in
August. I may get to go to Ocala
soon.
Many thanks to you for the box you
sent me in France. Hoping to hear
from you, I remain,
Yours very truly,
' W. R. Bailey. 1
MEN PLACED IN CLASS "Z"
Lord Denbigh of England in des des-scribing
scribing des-scribing the people out for peace at
any price and certain others as in
class Z, separates them as follows:'
"The Z l's are utter rotters, men
ignorant of the situation and do not
know what they are talking about,
"The Z 2's are men who want the
war to end because they cannot get
margines o because their beer is
thin.
"The Z 3's are the enemy agents in
the pay of Germany, trying to lower
the morals of the soldiers and the peo peo-pie."
pie." peo-pie." BANKS WILL OBSERVE
WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY
Friday, February 22nd, 1918, being
a legal holiday (Washington's birth birthday)
day) birthday) inthe state of Florida, the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned banks of this city will be
closed for business on that day.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank.
MANY GYPSIES ARRIVE
Five Ford carloads of gypsies, evi evidently
dently evidently one family to each, car, arriv arrived
ed arrived in town at dusk yesterday and
pitched their tents near town. These
wandering people formerly traveled
in horse drawn vehicles, but like
many others, have now almost en entirely
tirely entirely adopted the more speedy meth method
od method of getting over the country.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the city
council will receive bids on Februar
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

OCA LA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1918

OCALA EVENING ''STAR

Published Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Preafdeat
P. V. Leaveagood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. H. Beajamia, Editor
Entered at Ocala,
econd-class matter.
Fla., postofflce aa
TELEPHONES
Saafaeaa Of lite ............. ElTe-One
Editorial Departmeat ..... Tifo-nn
Society Editor ......... Two-Oae-Flre
MEKBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domcatle
One year. In advance . .
Six months, in advance...
Three months. In advance.
One month, in advance....
. Forelan
.$5.00
.2.50
. 1.25
.50
One year, in advance
.8.00
.4.25
,. 2.25
.80
Six months, in advance
Three months. In advance.
One month, in advance....
ADVERTISIXO RATES
Display i Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Kates based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Rcadlaa; Notleeai 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. pei line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition chances. -
Legal advt. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must 'be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
.The best noose the world could
hear would be that the kaiser was
hung. : v 1
An undesirable American is one
who is too old to go to the trenches
and too much of a hog to help the
food administration.
If you go around tummyaching that
the government has never done any anything
thing anything for you, don't be surprised if it
does something to you.
Personally, we do not approve of
that new bridge stunt for ballet girls.
We find that our eyeglasses focus on
them better when, they are on the
stage.
Says the Tampa Tribune: "If votes
count for anything Colonel Roosevelt
is already re-elected to good health
by the largest popular plurality ever
Wished on a sick American."
Strawberries in the local market
at 40 cents a box. We think our deal dealers
ers dealers should sell them by the dozen and
half dozen, so a poor man. and his
family could taste the fruit once in a
while.
' Among Ella Wheeler Wilcox's other
crimes is the poem, "Whatever is, is
Right," which she perpetrated about
twenty years ago. We guess Ella had
been having a pretty soft time of it
up to that date. ..'
The British press is considerably
stirred up over the retirement of Sir
William Robertson, chief of the im imperial
perial imperial staff. It had been the popular
belief that General Robertson was the
best organizer in the service, and
putting him out was a shock.
A letter from Rev. L. B. Warren.
formerly pastor of the Ocala Baptist
church, and one of the best it ever
had, to a friend in this city, announces
that he has enlisted in army Y. M. C.
A. work, and will soon be "over
there". We ", can't imagine any man
better able to help our boys in khaki
than Mr. Warren.
Read Bob" Connor's ssay on '' pea peanut
nut peanut selsewhere, and consider if his
advice isn't good. One thing is well
known; and that is that there is no
place where peanuts can be raised
better than Marion county. A peanut
oil mill is a logical, a natural and a
, necessary enterprise for Ocala, and
we can't understand why our business
men don't get busy and establish one.
A writer in Puck tells of one of the
inconsistencies of the war. A man,
wuu auuut a year ago, ODtainea a
divorce from his wife, in which the
courts awarded her alimony, heard
the other day that she was a Red
Cross nurse in France.. So he hung
out a service flag with one star in it,
and he is a long ways behind in pay paying
ing paying his ex-wife's alimony, too.
Russia continues in seeming chaos,
and it is the popular belief in this
country that the nation is falling to
pieces. There' are many different races
in that vast country, but after allow allow-'
' allow-' ance has been made for Cossacks,
Poles, Finns, Lithuanians, Mongols
and others, there yet remain over
120,000,000 of the Russian -people,
linked together by blood, language
and religion. It's the Star's opinion
that in time this vast mass of people
will get itself together under some
sort of a responsible government,
and that when it does the world will
have another great power to deal
with. We don't think Bolshevikism
will last very long, tho it has already
lasted long enough to double and

America must
WILL HAVE A FINE BLOOM
A member of the Star force accom accompanied
panied accompanied Mr. J. M. Thomas to the Fairy
Island grove, 24 miles southwest of
Ocala, in 'Sumter county, Sunday,
and walked all over the 40-acre hom hom-mock
mock hom-mock grove, owned by Mr. Thomas
and his partner, Mr. Reynolds Crook.
The reporter inspected the grove
with Mr. Thomas six weeks ago, just
after the severe cold and was most
agreeably surprised to see the great
improvement in the trees. Every Everywhere
where Everywhere there was a new growth of
leaves and sprouts over the trees,
and while the grapefruit is more
backward, only beginning to bud, the
big orange trees, hundreds of which
were practically uninjured by the
cold of Feb. 9th a year ago, are burst bursting
ing bursting out in millions of bloom buds and
will be a sight to gladden the heart
of an orange grove man within ten
days or two weeks.
The grove has ample wood to hold,
and the trees will justify a yield of
at least 3000 boxes, and that quantity
of fruit, of such fruit as this grove
produces, with its fertile hammock
soil, will be a little gold mine.
A BOWER OF FLOWERS
It is well worth one's time just now
to drive. or walk out into the forests
near Ocala and see the wondrous
blossoms that the first warm days of
spring have brought forth on every
flower! or fruit tree. We do not re remember
member remember to have ever seen a heavier
peach, pear or plum bloom. While
the orange' trees,' where not too badly
injured by the cold, of this and last
winter, are not yet in bloom, they
are budding and the buds are in mill millions
ions millions and promise to be far heavier
than the trees can carry. The yellow
jasmine", the redbud and dogwood are
profuse, beautiful and fragrant. It
has been a great bloom month and
the violet beds all over town are
masses of beautiful flowers.
When President Wilson told Will
iam L. Hutcheson, president of the
Brotherhood of Carpenters and Join
ers, that if he did not want to give aid
and comfort to the enemy he would
J 1.1 x i
oeuu me men to worjc ana leave a
settlement of differences to the ad
justment board, he landed on the
bullseye. Men who are doing any
work that has a bearing on the war
have no right to strike. They peril
the ; lives of our soldiers and sailors
when they do so; They are practically
drawing their, wages from the gov
ernment and the millions of small
taxpayers are furnishing the monev.
They are better paid, than the great
mass of the people; far better paid
tnan tne soldiers and sailors, they are
not any harder worked than they
were m peace times, and thousands
of them are keeping out of the ranks
by filling well-paid jobs. The presi president
dent president is entirely correct when he says
they are aiding the, enemy when they
strike and they should be treated ac accordingly,
cordingly, accordingly, i
s American labor's endorsement of
war aims as stated by President Wil Wilson
son Wilson and recognition that the war
again Prussianism is a workingman's
war was recorded in a declaration
issued Sunday by the executive coun council
cil council of the American Federation of
Labor at the close of a seven-day
session at headquarters in Washing Washington..1;
ton..1; Washington..1; The declaration says the neace
parleys between Russia and Germany
have shown the futility of diplomatic
negotiations until the German mili militarists
tarists militarists ; are convinced they cannot
super-impose their will on the rest of
the World, and that spontaneous up uprisings
risings uprisings in Germany have determined
that the militarist government still is
stronger than the movement there
for emancipation., IA gigantic struggle
lies ahead, and now is a time when all
workers must soberly face the grave
importance of their daily work.
OUR HATELESS WAR
(New York.Heraid)
Be ever placid in your mind;
All trace of temper shun; -Be
gentle, courteous and refined.
And when you point vour tmn
At Germans let your thoughts be kind
Ana never hate a -Hun
No; never, never, never;
Never hate a Hun.
What though they .ravage peaceful
That they-have overrun?
What though they crop off' babies'
; nanus. : i . i-
And laugh and call it fun?
Each boy in khaki understands
He must not hate the Hun
No; never, never, never, never,
Never hate the Hun.
They murder neutrals on the seas;
Of mercy they have none;
They ravish women whom they seize,
And count the deed well done;
But we are told for crimes like these
We should not hate the Hun
No; never, never, never, never,
Never hate the Hun,
When those whb die to make men free
In battles dearly won,
Are listed and dear names you see
Of brother, father, son,
What consolation it will ba
That you don't hate the -Hun
That never, never, never, never,
Will you hate the Hun.
The man who wouldn't hate a Hun
Would fall in love with noil-
The man who wouldn't hate a Hun
or aross his soul will sell;
But still we're told to love the beast.
All wicked loathing shun;
So we won't hate him in the least,
xue viie ana VICIOUS iiun
No;
never, never, never, never,
Will we hate the Hun.

treble the sacrifices
make.

BELGIANS HERDED
IN CATTLE PENS

Women Forbidden to Give Food and
Clothing to Men Facing Privation
and Cold United States'
Appeal Unheeded
Conspicuous among coldblooded
acts of cruelty committed by the
(rermans, to their everlasting dis
grace, the deportation from Mons is
prominent. Official documents pub published
lished published by the committee on public
information tell part of the harrow-
tng story.
A vivid sketch of the deportations
from Mons, ordered by German author
ities, drawn by a participant, may well
be cited here :
"I will take the 18th of November
of last year 1916. A week or so be
fore that & placard was placed on the
walls telling my capital city of Mons
that In seven days all the men of that
city who were not clergymen, who
were not priests, who did not belong to
the city council, would be deported.
"At half past five, In the gray of the
morning on the 18th of November,
they walked out, 6,200 men at Mons,
myself and another leading them down
the cobblestones of the street and out
where the rioting would be less than
In the great city, with the soldiers on
each side, with bayonets fixed," with
the women held back.
The degradation of It I The deera-
aauon of It as they walked Into this
great market square, where the pens
were erected, exactly as if they were
cattle all the great men of that prov province
ince province the lawyers, the statesmen, the
heads of the trades, the men that had
made the capital of Halnaut glorious
during the last 20 years.
"There they were collected ; no ques question
tion question of who they were, whether they
(were busy or what they were doing,
or what their position In life. Go to
the right! Go to the left! Go to the
right V So they were turned to .the
one side or the other.
, "Trains were, standing there ready,
teaming, to take them to Germany,
j You saw on the one side the one
brother taken, the other brother left.
A, hasty embrace and they were sepa separated
rated separated and gone.
' "You saw the women in hundreds,
with bundles In their hands, beseech beseech-'lng
'lng beseech-'lng to be permitted to approach the
: trains, to give their men the last that
they had In life between themselves
jand starvation a small bundle of
! clothing to keep them warm on their
way to Germany. You saw women ap approach
proach approach with a bundle that had been
purchased by : the sale of the last
of their household effects. Not
one was allowed to approach to give
her man the warm pair of stockings or
the warm jacket, so there might be
some chance of his reaching there. Off
they ; went l" John H. Gade, In the Na National
tional National Geographic Magazine, May,
1917. ,-
The Belgian women sent a touching
appeal to Minister Whltlock :
Appeal of Belgian Women.
"Brussels, Nov. 18, 1916, 46 Hue de U
Madeleine.! i
"His Excellency, Mr. Brand Whltlock.
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary of the United States
of America.
"Mr. Minister:
"From the depths of our well of
misery our supplication rises to you.
"In addressing ourselves to you, we
denounce to your government, as well
as to our sisters, the women of the
nation which ? you represent In our
midst, the criminal abuse of force of
which our unhappy and defenseless
people Is a-victim. ..
y "Since the beginning of this atro
cious war we have looked on Impotent
ly and with our hearts torn with every
sorrow at terrible events which put
civilization back Into the ages of the
oaroarlan hordes.
"Mr. Minister;: the crime which Is
now; being committed under your eyes,
namely, the deportation ; of thousands
of men compelled to work on enemy
sou against the Interests of their coun country,
try, country, cannot find any shadow of excuse
on the ground of military necessity, for
it constitutes a violation by force of a
sacred right of human conscience.
Called "Monstrous Extremity.
7 whatever may be the motive, it
(cannot be admitted that citizens may
pe compeuea to work tnrectly or indl
recuy ior the enemy against their
brothers who are fighting.
"The convention of The Hague has
consecrated this principle.
"Nevertheless, the occupying power
is rorclng thousands of men to this
monstrous extremity, which is con
trary to morals and international law,
1oth these men who have already been
taken to Germany and those who to
morrow will undergo the same fate.
Sif from the outside, from neutral Eu Eu-trope
trope Eu-trope and the United States, no help is
(Offered. T" k;:Z '.;;-rv" ; '' '-:v
"Oh The Belgian women hnvp
fknown how to carry out their duty in
the hour Of danger; they have not
rweakehed the courage of the soldiers
of honor by their tears.
"They have bravely given to their
country those whom they loved.
The blood ef mothers Is flowing on the
n 1 m mm
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments ;
F. R. HOCKER, 0CALL
Until further notice Gerig's Drug
Store will close at eight o'clock p. m
week days except Saturday." tf

battlefields with that of their sons.
"Those who are taken away today
do not go to perform a glorious duty.
They are slaves In chains who, In a
dark exile, .threatened by hunger,
prison, death, will be called upon to
perform the most odious work service
to the enemy against the fatherland.
Rights of Honor and Conscience.
"The mothers cannot stand by while
such an abomination is taking place
without making their voices heard in
protest.
"They address you In the name of
the unalterable rights of honor and
conscience.
' "It has been said that women are 'all
powerful suppliants.
"We have felt authorized by this
saying, Mr. Minister, to extend our
.hands to you and to address to your
country a last appeal.
"We trust that in reading these lines
yon will feel at each word the unhap unhappy
py unhappy heartbeeats of the Belgian women
and will find in your broad and hu humane
mane humane sympathy imperative reasons for
intervention.
"Only the united will of the neutral
peoples energetically expressed can
counterbalance that of the German au authorities.

"This assistance which the neutral
nations can and, therefore, ought to
lend us, will it be refused to the op-
ipressed Belgians?
"Be good enough to accept, Mr. Min Minister,
ister, Minister, the homage of our most distin distinguished
guished distinguished consideration.;
(Signed by a number of Belgian
women and 24 societies.)
The United States government did
not fall to respond to this touching ap appeal
peal appeal and to others of a similar nature.
The American embassy at Berlin
promptly took up the burning question
of the deportations with the chancellor
and other representatives of the German-
government. In an interview
with the under secretary of state for
foreign affairs, Mr. Grew was handed
an official statement of the German
plans, which Is, in translation, as fol follows
lows follows :
German Camouflage. I
"Against the unemployed in Belgium,
'who are a burden to public charity,
In order to avoid friction arising there therefrom,
from, therefrom, compulsory measures are to be
adopted to make them work so far as
they are not voluntarily inclined to
work, in accordance with the regula
tion issued May 15, 1916, by tne gov
ernor general. In order to ascertain
such persons the assistance of the mu
nicipal authorities Is required for the
aismct or the governor general in
Brussels; while in the districts outside
of the general government, L e In the
provinces of Flanders, lists were de demanded
manded demanded from the presidents of the
local relief committees containing the
names of persons receiving relief. For
the sake of establishing uniform pro
cedure the competent authorities have,
in the meantime; been instructed to
make the necessary investigations re
garding such persons also in Flanders
through the municipal, authorities;
furthermore, presidents of local relief
committees who may be detained vf or
having refused to furnish such islts
will be released."
Mr. Grew pointed out that the depor
tations were a breach of faith and
would Injure the German cause
abroad. In his official summary of the
negotatlons wnlch he carried on he
says:
"I then discussed in detail with the
under secretary of state for foreign af affairs
fairs affairs the unfortunate impression which
this decision would make abroad, re reminding
minding reminding him that the measures were
in principle contrary to the assurances
given to the ambassador by the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor at general headquarters last
spring and dwelling on the effect which
the policy might have on England's at
tltude towards relief work In Belgium.
I said I understood that the measures
had been promulgated solely by the
military' government In Belgium and
that I thought the matter ought at
least to be brought to the chancellor's
personal attention in the light of the
consequences which the new policy
would entail. Herr ZLmmermann inti intimated
mated intimated in reply that the foreign office
had very little Influence wltlr the mili military
tary military authorities and that It was un unlikely
likely unlikely that the new policy in Belglurg
could be revoked. He stated; how however,
ever, however, in answer to my inquiry; that ne
would not disapprove of my seeing the
chancellor about the matter." :
Solemn Protest by United States.
The formal protest of the United
States was-as follows:
"The government of the United
Statejs has learned with the greatest
concern and regret of the policy of the
German government to deport from
Belgium a portion of the civilian popu population
lation population with the result of forcing them
to labor In Germany, and is constrained
to protest in a friendly spirit but most
solemnly against this action which is
in contravention of all precedent and
those humane principles of Interna
tional practice which have long been
accepted and.f ollbwed by civilized na
Hons In their treatment, of hoBeomba-
tants In cmqueretf territory i Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, the government of the United
States Is convinced that the effect of
this policy If pursued will In all prob-1
ability be fajtal to the Belgian relief
work,- so humanely planned so su
cessfully. carried out, a result which
would be generally deplored and
which, it Is assumed, would seriously
embarrass the German government.
This protest was followed by those
of the pope, the king of Spain, the
government ; of Switzerland and other
neutrals. They were of no avail, ex except,
cept, except, perhaps, to lead the German au
thorities to draw a tighter veil ,over
their detestable proceedings." But the
evidence has in some measure come
through, although the full facts will1
not be known until the liberation of

heroic Belglmm.

United States Bonds
and War Savings Stamps
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 alsolhaveon 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.

I

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

notice t mm mwsm

Owing to government restictions and the near-cash basis upen
which nearly all wholesale houses are now doing business, it has
become necessary for jas to discontinua ajl 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 andi
soliciting a continuance of your business, we are
Yours Truly,
LLUE MQMflDI
Dealer in: Fresh Meats, Fish and Oysters,
Staple and Fancy Groceries.

N. Magnolia St.

ST. ILEO GOILilLJEIGIE;
SAIfJT LEO, PASCO COUHTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOAnDHlO SCHOOL FOR YOUltO GEilTlif.lEll
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. FV Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

3 MMMxvm

&
OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
, thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
for handling
PAMPilLETS, BOOKLETS, PROGRAMS,
WEDDING and BUSINESS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
and all kinds of
) OFFICE STATIONERY
; Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High
Quality Paper, Prompt Service and
Living Prices are some of our reasons

X

for asking an opportunity to serve you.

I v J0B PRINTING tJ7:
L TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51) 1 -J

Ocala, Florida.

A

UNEXCELLED



JOCAUL EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1918

PAGE THREE

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

Ocala House Block

the federal land bank
is now investigating fiorida loan applications, the
bank furnishes special forms for record data re regarding
garding regarding your title and will not accept the usual
abstract made by any abstractor in fiorida.
if you have made an application for a loan, it
is of vital importance to you to show now that your
title security is as good as your value security, if
you have not made application but think of doing
so, get your title in shape now so that when your
application is made, that delay will not be caused
by the necessity of then perfecting the record title
to your lands. :
' without solicitation, I have been appointed a local
examiner for the federal land bank and my years
of experience both in abstract and title work war warrant
rant warrant mean saying that my services, for you, will
result in properly placing before, the land bank, in
the least possible time, the title data required in
connection with your loan.
r. s. rogers,

m. & c. bank building.

telephone no. 481

Mm ii us

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

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affai?3 of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with ; w : 'VV.',

8

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D.W. DAVIS, Mb& OCALA, FLA.

ttztsztxi

TOE WSMPSW MOTEL

JACKSONVILLE,FLORIDA

I In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES -From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager. :

V :.! i
T (Ql :

vsrfl I.H.I fc(!0Q vlst? vBfc&CF

He who wastes
a crust of bread
prolongs the war

oiuj int u, va7 cJ fe-1 u e

0

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

Only a Ball of Wool
I'm only an humble ball of wool,
But I'm trying to do my bit,
So I roll around in a great big bag
And help my lady knit. v
I used to be pink and baby blue,
But I'm trying to reform,
And now I'm gray and brown, you
know,
And I keep a soldier warm.
For in my heart is many a tear,
And many a silver hair,
For the mother's or the sweetheart's
boy
Who has gone "over there."
Be it ever so little or ever so much,
We all must do our share
To win for our home and our native
land
In the battle "over there."
Will you help win with all your heart
And all that you have to give,
That our dear land of liberty

And freedom still may live;
I'm only a ball of humble yarn,
But I'm trying tcr do my share
For the soldier boy, our soldier boy,
Who is fighting "over there."
- :
Red Cross Shipments
Although a large box of surgical
dressings was sent two weeks ago to
the forwarding warehouse in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, two more boxes were packed
and sent yesterday by Mrs. D. C.
Stiles Jr., assisted by Misses Onie

! Chazal and Dorothy and Marie Hick Hick-fman.
fman. Hick-fman. The boxes contained the fol following
lowing following articles:
! oon i i j :

240 triangular muslin bandages.
88 gauze rolls, 5 yds x 4.
250 many-tailed bandages.
950 gauze wipes, 4x4 inches.
125 T-bandages.
85 four-tailed bandages. 7
. 80 gauze compresses, 9 x9.
The total number of dressings was
2048, a wonderful showing for so
short a time.
- V K
Mrs. R. C. Camp is spending a few
days in Jacksonville with her sister,
Mrs. M. J. Roess and family.

Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Rivers, who
have been living in Gainesville for
several months, are now making their
home in Micanopy.
"' :
Mrs. G. F. Armstrong and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, "Lucy, and governess, ; have : re

turned to their, home in Savannah-

after a week's visit to their Ocala
relatives. x
;
Gen. C. P. Lovell of Jacksonville
spent several hours with Ocala rela relatives
tives relatives on Sunday en route home from
a short visit to his place near Lees-

burg.

Mr. C P. Chazal motored, to Or Orlando
lando Orlando this morning and will return

this evening. He was accompanied by

Misses Onie Chazal and Dorothy and
Marie Hickman.
Mr. D. W. Davis went to Atlanta

Sunday to attend to business and will
also visit his son, Norton at Camp
Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Mr. Davi3

will return home Thursday.

.
Mr. J. A. Pooser of Charleston, S.
C, who has been the guest of his sis sis-ter,Mrs.
ter,Mrs. sis-ter,Mrs. Robert Connor for the past
three weeks, expects to return to hia

home Wednesday. 1

i '- V."...
Mr. Phil Robinson returned to his
home in Inverness yesterday. Mrs.
Robinson who came up with Mr. Rob-;
inson Saturday, will remain with Mr!
and Mrs. G. K. Robinson until Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. :
Mrs. DeVane of North Carolina,

who has been visiting her son-in-law
and daughter,. Mr. and Mrs. P. V.

Leayegood, left for Tampa "this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a few days visit to rela

tives and to. see for the first time

her great-granddaughter, of Wash-

uigton, who is visiting there.

The members of the literary branch

of the Methodist Missionary Society

spent a very pleasant and profitable

afternoon yesterday at the hospitable
home of Mrs. C. G. Barnett. Eighteen

members were present and thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly enjoyed the interesting work in
spite of the absence of refreshments,
which the literary branch has dis discontinued
continued discontinued during the war.

Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Murray and

daughter, Elizabeth expect to move

tomorrow into Mrs. George Blitch's
cottage, at the corner of Watula and
South Second street. Mrs. Murray's
mother, Mrs. Gregg and her niece,
little Louise Bachelor, who has made
her home with her grandmother, Mrs.
Gregg, since her mother's death two
years ago, will arrive in Ocala short shortly
ly shortly to spend the remainder of the win winter
ter winter with Mrs. Murray.
Honoring Miss Pearl Dutch, whose
marriage to Cadet C. H. MacKay,
now in ; training at the government
aviation station at Ithaca, N. Y., will
take place the first part of next week,
Mrs. A. H. Harlatt delightfully en entertained
tertained entertained a host of the friends of Miss
Dutch Wednesday evening. At the
refreshment hour the guest of honor
was asked to seat herself at the din dining
ing dining table. A chafing dish placed there
proved to be filled not with the usual
rarebit, but numerous presents from

her friends present. As she was. busy
opening the various packages a show shower
er shower of rose petals .fell upon her from a
bag of pink tulle slyly hidden among
the rose and ferns twined about the
chandelier. West Palm. Beach Sun.
Notice to Woman's Club Members
All members of the Woman's Club
who have promised to contribute to
the lunch for the Ocala visitors Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, are requested to send their
donations to the home of Mrs. B. T.
Perdue, Wednesday morning, before

10 o'clock.
At the Temple Today

Rex Beach's greatest novel, "The

Auction Block," will be seen at the

Temple today in motion pictures. It

is picturized under the direct super

vision of the author himself and re

leased through the Goldwyn Film Co.

Rubye De Remer, the beautiful

heroine, represents the aggregate

maidenhood of America, and the
temptations to which she is subjected

in the course of the photoplay are

supposed to cover all possible tempta

tions to which girls are subjected in
real life. Miss De Remer, who is a

'Denver girl, is described as "divinely

tall and, oh! most divinely fair. She

looks as though she were made of

peaches and corn silk and bits of blue
sky and pearls." When Rex Beach
saw her he asked her to play the lead
in the Auction Block because, he said,

she was the most beautiful girl he had

ever seen.

Miss Florence Johns has been called
Gaby Desly's double, and played in
the original company of the "Garden

of Allah," supporting Miss Viola Al

len. Miss Johns in today's 1 film is

"Adoree," a famous dancer.

The heroine is a small town girl.

She was so wondrously beautiful that

her parents took her to the city and

sold her to the highest bidder who,

of course, was a millionaire s son.

This great, gripping film is one of
the greatest screen successes, and the
first Goldwyn shown in Ocala. As
Rex Beach wrote and directed it, its

success is assured. The prices of ad admission
mission admission will be 10 and 20 cents. ;
Miss Christine Memminger, who
donated and presented the handsome
service flag to the Coronet Phosphate
Co., at Coronet yesterday afternoon,
is the only child of C. G. Memminger,
president of the Coronet Phosphate
Co.- Miss Memminger is a beautiful
and accomplished young lady and is
very popular with the younger society
set of Asheville, N. C, where her
father has a handsome home. Miss
Memminger' is much devoted to Red
Cross work and also does a crreat

-
amount of charity work "both at her

home in Florida and in North Caro

lina. Tampa Times."

Miss Memminger is known by many

Ocala people.

V
Mrs. Edward Hoffman of Philadel

phia and Mrs. Jack Walker of Gaines

ville, Ga., who have been visiting

their mother, Mrs. Annie Martin at
Eastlake. for the past two weeks,
spent Monday with Ocala friends.

Mrs. Hoffman expects to leave the
last of the week and will spend a few

days with her sister, Mrs. D. S. Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row in Jacksonville, before returning
home. Mrs. Hoffman and Mrs. Walker
were formerly Misses Bessie and La La-velette
velette La-velette Martin of Ocala, and were
warmly welcomed yesterday by their
friends. ;'
Corporal Theo Hernandez of Fer Fer-nandina,
nandina, Fer-nandina, who has been dangerously
ill for many weeks at Camp Wheeler

with pneumonia, was moved to the
convalescent hospital in Atlanta two
weeks ago, when his mother went to
be with him. The welcome news was
received this morning that this splen splendid
did splendid young man has passed the crisis
and is now out of danger. Mrs. Her Hernandez,
nandez, Hernandez, who is still with her son, is
well known in Ocala as she has fre frequently
quently frequently visited her sister, Mrs. J, Y.
Purvis;
-
Mrs. Peter Mackintosh is entertain entertaining
ing entertaining Misses Rosebud Robinson, Mary
McDowell and Mrs. W. A. Wilds at a
game of auction this afternoon. She
will serve her guests ice cream and
cake and give a crepe de chene hand handkerchief
kerchief handkerchief to the highest scorer. Only
three members of the Tuesday auc auction
tion auction club, Mrs. Mackintosh, Miss Mc McDowell
Dowell McDowell and Miss Gottlieb, will play
cards during Lent. They expect, to
have a game every Tuesday afternoon
as usual.
Ocala friends of Mr. and Mrs. Clem
Purvis, who have been living at Rai Rai-ford
ford Rai-ford for several years, will be glad to
hear that they returned to Ocala last

Friday to make this their home. Mr.
and Mrs. Purvis .are doing light
housekeeping at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Y. Purvis, Mrs. Purvis was
formerly Miss Ruth Boney of this
city.
Mrs. Gibbs MacRae, who has been
critically ill for many weeks at the
Marion County Hospital, was taken
to the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Wilbur Smith last Saturday. Mrs.

MacRae, while toot entirely out of

danger, seems much improved and is
conscious a great part of the time.
Her many friends hope that her re recovery
covery recovery will be rapid.
At the Woman's Club meeting Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon Mrs. F. G. B- Weihe,
chairman of the animal protection
committee, made the announcement
that her committee had made a dona donation
tion donation of $5 to the Red Star Society.
(Continued on Fourth Page)

LOCAL LAUGHS

I,

We clip the following witticisms
from the Ocaleean Ensign, the high
school paper. The young people get
up these jokelets themselves- on their

teachers and each other and they are
more interesting than loUn-oA I

written to order humor of the so so-called
called so-called comic papers:
Jokes
"Friends, Romans, Countrymen,"
voceriferated the schoolboy in the

oratorical contest, "lend me your
ears."

"There" commented the mother of
a defeated pupil, sneeringly, "that's
Mrs. Higg's boy. He wouldn't be his
mother's son if he wasn't borrowing
something."

Son reaches across the table and

helps himself to the sugar.

father:- "Haven't you a tongue,

son 7"

Son: ''Sure, but it's not as long as

my arm."

Sunday School Instructor, "And th

father of the Prodigal Son fell on his,

neck and wept. Now, Alexander

Bonetop, tell the children why the fa
ther wept."

Aleck, "Huh; I guess you'd weep

too, if you fell on your neck."
Caesar's dead and buried,
And so is Cicero.

And wherever those two old gents

have gone

I wish their works would go. Ex
Smart Freshie "I can tell you how
much water goes over Niagara Falls,

to the quart." r
Delighted Senior. "How much?"
Freshie, 'Two pints."--Ex.
Patsy: "Mr. H does moonlight af affect
fect affect farming?"

Mr. H.: "I don't know, but moon

light nights sure have effect on some
people."
Ellen: "No, women should not be
brought to the level with men."

Miss Williams: "Why, Ellen, wom

en are just as good as men."

Ellen: "Why, they're ten times
better. The best man on earth is not

as good as the worst woman."
Miss W.: "Why is Daniel Webster
likened to a cathedral?"
Tom: "I dunno, unless 'twas be because
cause because he had such a big 'dome'."

Mrl M.: "Mother, why is Wellie
whistling and singing around the

house so much tonight?"

Mrs. M.: "Why, I think he made

seventy per cent in one of his exami

nations."

Kathleen: What's the use in

studying about electricity? We don't

need it."

Mr. H.: "What is the use in girls

wearing dresses ?

Miss Doke (In Sunday school

class): "Margaret Little, can you
tell me where Cain went after he had

killed Abel?"

Margaret L.: "He went to bed."
Miss Doke: "How do you make that

out?"

Margaret I.: "Well, its in the chap

ter that Cain, after he had killed

Abel, went to the land of Nod."

Miss Doke: "If you should say

Misses Brown, there would be two

Brown ladies."

Mr. H., (discussing electricity):
Who can explain the word 'am

pere'?" ;

Callie (who lost track of her book

during examination): "Wonder what

that has to do with electricity. 'Am

ber is a certain kind of tobacco."

What was Ruth Simmons crying

for down at Sanford last Friday

night? "I don't know."

Charles Carnahan: "If I should

kiss you, would you call for help?"

Miriam C: "Would ypu need it?"

Chinese Version of a School Teacher

Teachee, teachee,
All day teachee,
Night markee papee,
, Nervee, all creepee,
No one kissee,
No one huggee;
Poor old maidee,
No one lovee.
Lieut. Blake was running the boys

of Company B through the leg. exer exercise,
cise, exercise, in which the leg is lifted paral

lel with the hip. On seeing one boy
out of step, Blake blurts out: "Hi,

there, you fellow with both legs up,
put your left leg down."

"Edgar?" V
"Yes, mother."
"What are you children doing?"
"Playing royalty, I am a Knight oi

the Garter, and Edwin is Saturday."

"That is an odd name for royalty.
"Oh, it is just a nick name on ac account
count account of his title'
"What is his title?"
"Night of the Bath."
-Miss W.: "Write a theme on some
man."
Reuben: "I'm going to write on
Klock."
Klock: "I'm going to write on pa paper."
per." paper." Miss Carlisle: "Spell mosquito."
Alleyne: "M-u-s-k-a-d-o."
Miss P.: "I want all of yon to sing
out but I don't want any of you to
yell even tho' the accoustics is not

good."
Leonard: "The what sticks?" :
Wellie: "Mr. Henderson, why don't
you get us some ether so we can look
at it?"
Mr. H.: "Well! Why don't you get

Oraege
Crush

Is flavored with the
juice of golden ripe
California Oranges.
It is bottled in our
model sanitary bot bottling
tling bottling plant and comes
to you just as pure
and wholesome as it
delicious. All good
dealere sell it at

pc

the bottle.

CICALA

Bottling, WIcs.

1 f ) ( V I

We Announce
The Best Equipped

TRANSFER & STORAGE

COMPANY
In Central Florida
Our Equipment la at Your Service

and for Your Convenience. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the

Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,

and "Everybody Happy." If We Dont,

TeU Us and Well "Come Across."
WHITE STAR LINE

Dealers in BEAVER BOARD

m

WHEN YOU ARE TIRED
of paying retail PAINT price for the
Linseed Oil, in Ready-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon of

Li

which i3 ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Oil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since it is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. 2
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida

a quart of electricity?"
- Wellie: "A quart of liquor's got
just as much life in it."
Mr. H.: "Yes, but it doesn't act the
same way."
Some answers received on exam examinations:
inations: examinations: "The spinal cord is situated in the
brain."
"The medulla causes instant death."
Flora: Where .are the Samoan Is Islands?
lands? Islands? Flora: Some more islands are north
of Australia.
Mr. H.: "Why don't you know this
lesson, Irene?"
, Irene: "I didn't study it"
Caroline: "Yes, she did, too; she
just told me the answer to the ques question
tion question you asked me."



PAGE UU

OCA LA EVENLNG STAB, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1918

on hie

Council meets tonight.
Mr. Hubert Ten Eyck leaves to tonight
night tonight for a visit to relatives at De De-Land.
Land. De-Land. The Tampa Tribune of today pays
a fine tribute to the memory of Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Wiley Burford.
Odd Fellows meet tonight. There
will be degree work, so all the mem members
bers members are requested to attend.
Charleston Walcefield cabbage
plants and White Bermuda onions,
now ready. Bitting & Company. 19-6t
Secretary Trammell and Clerk Nu Nugent
gent Nugent yesterday sent a number of
selects to Jacksonville for examina examination.
tion. examination. After a pleasant visit to his home
here, Private Frank Carlisle left
Monday afternoon for Camp Wheeler.
Frank is one of Company A's old
reliables. He is anxious to go across
and get a shot at the Boches.
Sergeant Ernest Blair left Monday,
frt reciimo Vila stnfoa wifVi fVimnnnv A
'at Camp Wheeler. A telegram receiv received
ed received from him by Mrs. Blair this morn morning
ing morning said all the boys at the camp were
well.'
Mr. J. D. Wilkes, for many years
with the Ocala gas plant, first as
foreman and later as manager, left
today for Gainesville, to carry out a
contract he has secured in that city.
Mr. Wilkes is an excellent mechanic
and a good citizen, and the Star
greatly regrets to lose him.
Advertise in the Star.
Mr. A. Petrie of Bay Lake was in
town today. He is trying to find a
buyer for some fine, blooded pigs. Mr.
Petrie is a selected man, but his name
is so far down the list that he is
afraid the war wilf be over before he
gets into it. As soon as he can close
up his business affairs he intends to
volunteer, showing that he has ; the
real American spirit.
Mr. Whit M. Palmer, one of Ocala's
most popular and esteemed young
men, and Mr. R. S. Hall's right-hand
man, has been called to the colors, and
expects to leave in about a week for
Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C,
where most of Ocala's drafted men
have been sent. Mr. Palmer will be
followed by the best wishes of many
Ocala friends.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy..
tf
A letter from Rollie Keating to a
friend in Ocala says that after a visit
to England, .he has returned to his
work on the western front. Rollie,
who after over two years of fighting,
was incapacitated by a wound from
active service, is now in charge of one
of the Canadian Y. MY C. A. canteens,
and his Ocala friends know that no
one has more than Rollie has the gift
of making men feel at home.
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
Private Linzy Usry of Company A,
arrived in the city Sunday, on a visit
to his relatives in Ocala and at Silver
Springs. He leaves tonight for his
wife's home at New Smyrna, from
where he will return to Camp Wheel Wheeler.
er. Wheeler. Private Usry looke hale and
hearty and hard as nails. He passed
through the winter without becoming
sick, and is a proof that the men at
Camp Wheeler are well cared for.
Mr. Condrey has shown us a copy
of an unusual publication. During
the last days of the siege of Vicks Vicks-burg
burg Vicks-burg in 1863, the Daily Citizen, the
only newspaper left in the city, was
in such straits that it could print only
one page an edition, and that on wall wallpaper,
paper, wallpaper, a stock of which the editor, J.
M. Swords, luckily discovered. When
the Federals entered Vicksburg, they
found the single form' of the last edi edition
tion edition on the press, and -worked off sev several
eral several hundred copies for souvenirs.
Since then facsimiles of the edition
have been printed and distributed by
the thousand. Mr. Cordrey, however,
seems to have a copy of the genuine
edition, as it is exactly similar to one
which we saw in the family of a "Con "Confederate
federate "Confederate soldier in the vicinity of
Vicksburg less than twenty years
after the war.
John Dewey, who played in the out outfield
field outfield for the Ocala ball club under
Charles W. Hunter, is stationed ; at
Camp Joseph E. Johnston in Motor
Truck Company B. Dewey is a fast
player and should be able to make one
of the teams at the camp. His many
friends' in the. Marion county city will
no doubt be pleased to learn that he is
in the best of health and enjoying life.
Times-Union.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Moiiey than any othe
contractor in the city.

Corporals Randolph Chalker and
Gordon Thompson, having received
honorable discharge from Company
A, are home again. Their discharges
are proof of the severe tests the sol soldiers
diers soldiers are being put to. Both are bor border
der border veterans and experienced men.
Corporal Chalker was one of the best
shots in the regiment. He and Laur Laurence
ence Laurence Benjamin led the company iz
marksmanship on the rifle range
when Company A went out for target
practice last month, and Company A
led the battalion. Corporal Chalker
was not entirely equal to the gas

test, and the medical men feared to
send him to France. Corporal Thomp Thompson
son Thompson had a weak ankle, and this barred
him also. Both young men are ready
to go back in the army whenever the
government needs them.
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seed tape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden- Ocala Seed
Store. tf
Mr, Hayward Bridges has a posi position
tion position with Mr. H. A. Waterman.
NAUTICAL INSTRUMENTS
WANTED BY THE NAVY
U. S. Navy Recruiting Station,
Room 301 Postoffice Building,
Ocala, Fla., Feb. 18, 1918.
If anyone having binoculars, spy spyglasses',
glasses', spyglasses', telescopes, sextants and
chronometers, desire to lend them to
the government, the courtesy will be
greatly appreciated by the navy de department.
partment. department. Any information desired
as to where to send them and how to
obtain the address, may be had by
calling or writing this office.
Now is the time for the citizens of
Marion and surrounding counties to
respond to this call. If you have these
glasses, give them, for it means an another
other another eye watching the submarine and
bringing our soldiers and blue bluejackets
jackets bluejackets safely across. Do not let
them lay idle in your homes; let your
government have them to use where
they can be of more use in protecting
the ones we dearly love who are
standing by to protect the Stars and
Stripes. ; v.. ":.v.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida; tf
ALL-WEATHER TOP
In a shipment of cars just received
we have a Maxwell touring car with
all-weather top and a very hand handsome
some handsome job for family use or for rent
service. Comfortable and stylish for
winter or summer, good weather or
bad. Price, $925 delivered, including
war tax. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. v 13-6t
Star ads. are business builders.
TAX ASSESSOR'S APPOINTMENTS
I will be at the following places to
receive tax returns for 1918. Meet me
with your deed and save trouble
No. Jaauai7, 1918
30 Martel, 21st, A. At.
4 Cotton Plant, 21st. P. M.
6 Heidtville, 22nd, A. M.
24 Dunnellon, 22nd, P. M.
5 Romeo, 23rd. A. M.
20 Blitchton, 24 th, A. M.
33 Emathla, 24th, P. M.
29 Kendrick, 25th, A. M.
18 Martin, 25th, P. M.
18 Lowell, 26th. A. M.
2 Reddick, 26th, P. M.
31 Fairfield, 28th, A. M.
3 Flemington, 28th, P. M.
32 Central, 29th, A. M.
32 Geiger, 29th, P. M.
22 'Mcintosh, 30th, A. M.
7 Shady, 31st, A. M.
February. 1918
,21 Santos, 1st, 8 to 9 A. M.
t x oeiievicw, xbl, a. u.
23 Pedro, 2nd, A. M.
8 Summerfleld, 2nd, P. M.
25 Candler, 4 th, A. M.
9 Ok la watt a, 4 th, P. M.
19 Eastlake, 6th, A. M.
19 Weirsdale, 6th, P. M.
10 .Moss Bluff. 7th, A. M.
10 Electra, 7 th, P. ML
11 Lynne, 8tb, A. M.
11 Conner, 8th, P. M.
13 Burbank, 9th, A. M.
13 Fort McCoy. 9th. P. M.
27 Eureka, 11th, A. M.
14 Orange Springs, 11th, P.
M.
17 Anthony, lZth, A.- M.
26 Sparr, 12th, P. M.
13 Pine, 13th, A. M.
16 Citra, 13th, P. M.
1 Ocala, all of March.
The law requires all tax returns
to
be made by first of April.
ALFRED ATER,
1-11 Tax Assessor.
5rAJ
TIE WI

Who pencilled the Music-loving Public in This City and Turned
Away Hundreds at the Metropolitan Theater Two
Years Ago Will Appear There Again
TEURS1DAY EVENING, FEB. 21T.
Under Auspices of Mt. Monah Baptist Church.

GENERAL ADMISSION, 50c CHILDREN 25c
RESERVED SEATS, 75c
Tickets on sale at Court Phmcy., Metropolitan Drug Store, and Mitchell's Phmcy.
A chance to see and hear a company of eight of the best singers in the world should not be neg-.
lected. White and colored came from far and near when they appeared here two years ago. :

OflALA 30GIHL AFFAIRS

(Continued from Third Page)
Woman's Club Affairs
The members of the State Federa Federation
tion Federation board arrived in Ocala today.
The interesting program that has
been arranged in their honor will only
be partially carried out, owing to the
death of one of Ocala's most beloved
boys, Lieut. Wiley Burford, the sec second
ond second son of Mrs. R. A. Burford1, one of
the Ocala club's past presidents. The
tea that was to have been given by
Mrs. Clarence Camp at the Country
Club, has been called off and also the
reception that was to have been held
at the Woman's Club house Wednes
day afternoon. Mrs. Edgar Lewis,
the state president, from Fort Pierce,
will speak at the club house Wednes
day night.
Mrs. Lewis and Mrs. C. E. Hawkins,
recording secretary, of Brooksville,
are guests of Mrs. W. T. Gary.
Miss Louise Meigs of Jacksonville
and Mrs. John T. Fuller of Orlando,
civics chairman, are guests of Mrs.
William Hocker.
Mrs. W. S. Jennings of Jacksonville
and Mrs. W. S. Scott, corresponding
secretary, of Fort Pierce, are guests
of Mrs. L. W. Duval.
Mrs. J. A. Hendley, vice president
at large, Dade City, and Mrs. Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Skinner, vice president of Sec Section
tion Section 1, of Dunedin, are with Mrs. R.
L. Anderson.
"Mrs. A. W. Yongue, vice president
of Section 5, of Vero, is the guest of
Mrs. D. E. Mclver.
Mrs. T. L. Earn, art, of Tampa, is
with Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
Mrs. O. Z. Olin of Monticello, good
roads, and Mrs. J. B. O'Hara of Palm
Beach, press, are with Mrs. K. M.
Brinkley.
Mrs. J. D. Coughlin of Palatka,
legislation, is with Mrs. J. D. Mac
Donald and Mrs. L. Ketchum.
Miss Kate Jackson of Tampa, of the
endowment fund, and Miss Bessie A
Williams of Crescent City, the state
treasurer, are guests of Mrs. C. W.
Hunter.
Mrs. W. L. Watson, vice president
of the Quincy Club, and little daugh
ter, are guests of Mrs. J. M. Meffert.
Mrs. J W. McCollum of Gaines
ville, president of Section 2, and Mrs.
W.' T. Bodiford of Gainesville, are
guests or Mrs. L. j. Anight.
Mrs. Beebe,. president of the Cole
man club, is the guest of Mrs. J. P.
Galloway.
Mrs. Phil Robinson of Inverness, is
the guest of Mrs. G. K. Robinson.
Miss Annie Martin of Inverness, is
the guest of Mrs. E. Van Hood.
Mrs. A. W. Whitman, president of
the Orlando clubi is with Mrs. J. E.
Chace.
Mrs. Ernest Mc. Galloway of San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, the state auditor, Mrs. M. L.
Stanley of Daytona, vice president of
Section 4, Mrs. Love of Quincy and
Mrs. Copeland, Mrs. Gunther and
others are at the Ocala House.
Mrs. Edwards, president of the
Gainesville club, is the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. W. A. Barrett.
Miss Ruth Rich of Jacksonville,
Red Cross, is the guest of Mrs. B. A.
Weathers.
Mrs. George MacKay went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday afternoon for a
short stay.
'..
The marriage of Mr. Howard Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay of Ithaca, N. Y., and Miss Pearl
Dutch of West Palm Beach, took
place Monday in New York. The
groom telegraphed the news to his
Ocala relatives.
v
Mr. Sam Howell who has been sick
for a couple of days at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carney, with
whom he makes his home, has now
almost entirely recovered.
Miss Lucile Mulhall left yesterday
afternoon for her home in Mulhall,
Okla. Miss Mulhall will return Ho
Ocala for another two weeks visit in
about a month and will then be ac
OF CHICAGO

ARBS

EE

companied home by her mother. Mrs.
Weller Carmichael accompanied her
sister as far as Jacksonville yester yesterday
day yesterday and will return home tonight.
Birthday Party
Dainty little Muriel Sewell Gal Galloway
loway Galloway is celebrating her fourth birth birthday
day birthday this afternoon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Galloway. Mrs.
Galloway will be assisted in enter entertaining
taining entertaining the little guests by Mrs. T.
H. Blalock, Mrs. I. F. Barnett and
Mrs. D. E. Melin. After -playing
games on the pretty lawn, the chil children
dren children will be taken into the dining
room and served ice cream, cake and
fruit, and will each be given a bunch
of violets by the hostess.
The guest list only included the
close neighborhood friends of Mur Mur-riel,
riel, Mur-riel, who are, Elizabeth and Veda
Barnett, Virginia Davis, Lucile Vogt,
Dorothy Davis, Leonora Taylor, Mar Mar-jorie
jorie Mar-jorie Pickerell, Leone Spencer, Cora

May and Ethel Fair Pillans, Mary
Loughman, Orfie Melin and Marie
Jennings, Buster Davis, Eustace
Fauth, D. E. Melin, Hoyt Barnett,
Dayton Connor and Fred Vogt.
"Intolerance,' 'a wonderful Griffith
film, ranking with and made after
"The Birth of a Nation," will be
shown on Thursday night, February
28th, at the Temple theater.
Mrs. N. B. Plummer of Anthony ar
rived this afternoon to visit her sis
ter, Mrs. Edward Carmichael until
Saturday. Mr. Art Shealey of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, also came to visit his aunt,
Mrs. Carmichael until Wednesday
night.
GLAD TOTESTIFY
Says Watoga Lady, "As To WB&t
Carded Has Done For Me, So
As To Help Others."
- Watoga, W. Va. Mrs. S. W. Glad well,
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly . Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, and would just drag and
had no appetite. Then ... it would last
. two weeks, and was so weakening,
and, my health was awfuL
Ajy mother .bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
took three ... I gained, and was well
and strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
what it has done for me, so as to help
others." i
If you are nervous or weak, have head
aches, backaches, or any of the other
ailments so common to women, why not
givje Cardui a trial? Recommended by
many physicians. In use over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
be the very medicine you need.
NC-130
OCALA MAN WOULD RATHER
FIGHT THAU WORK
I "suffered for years with stomach
trouble and could not eat and just
hated for anyone to say work to me.
I would" rather fight. Since taking a
course of Mayr's Wonderful Remedy
I actually want to work, and talk'
about eat, I am the last one to leave
the table now." It is a simple, harm harmless
less harmless preparation that removes the
catarrhal mucus from the intestinal
tract and allays the inflammation
which causes practically all stomach,
liver and intestinal ailments, includ
ing appendicitis. One dose will con
vince or money refunded. Adv. 8
Until further notice Gerig's Drug
Store will close at eight, o'clock p. m.,
week days except Saturday. tf
M(EE

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
75a; one month S3. Payable In advance.
FOR SALE--Sea Island cotton seed,
grown and ginned on farm, $2 per
bushel; 100-day velvet beans, $1.75
per bushel. Anthony Farms, Anthony,
Fla. tues-thur
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 Stucco bungalow; latest
improvements; lot 75 x 187; cement
fence and walk; all kinds of fruit
trees. Also building lot 63 x 187.
Carl Wenzel & Son, 702 Wyominia
St Ocala, Fla. 2-2-1 m
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
Delightful and fascinating are the
new Spring Pattern and Palm Beach
Hats now to be seen at Mrs. Minnie
A. Bostfck's, Harrington Hall Hotel
corner. Phone 310. 2-7-tf
FORD FOR SALE We have a Ford
touring car in good condition. The
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 15-6t
WANTED Two men for dairy work.
One must be thoroughly experienced.
Good salary to tha right parties. Ap
ply at once to K. s. nail's farm, or
at office Long distance phone. 15-6t
SHOES SHINED When you want
your shoes shined, call phone 483, and
l will send- ior 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
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
FOR SALE Two Ford-touring cars.
Apply at Maxwell station. 16-6t
DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan' St Park Hotel Bldg.,
, JACKSON VILLE, FLORIDA
ANNOUNCEMENTS
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. Scoiield.
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.
Summerfleld,' 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
the 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 support 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. Crosby.
Citra, Fla., Feb. 6, 1918.
MAXWELL PANEL BODY
DELIVERY WAGON
In a shipment of car&just arrived
we have a delivery panel body car,
with stock Maxwell chassis, engine
and starting and lighting system.
Nothing nicer, more economical or
substantial. Price, delivered, war tax
included, $800. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 13-6t
Star ads. are business accelerators.

The Style
Hat Shop
Now Has on Display
a Full Line of (
Spring Millinery
A Tailored, Sport or Dre&s Hat
for Every Lady in
Central Florida

CHILDREN'S
Straws and Piques.
White Organdie Baby Caps
STYLE HAT
SHOP
Rena C. Smith.
Laura N. Luckie.
Help Me
Help to Win the War
Let me paint your roof for
you. Bear in mind, tin roofs
don't wear out they rust out.
Composition roofs don't wear
out they dry out.
On all work intrusted to me
in response to this appeal, I
will give a discount, of 5, on
condition that said 5 be .in .invested
vested .invested in War Savings. Stamps.
V. MRASEK
210 Osceola SU Ocala. Fla.
DAVIS' CARRIAGE PAJNTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
looK like new. ihey are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida
llclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and E1IBALUERS
PHONES 47. 101, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents: six
times ?$ 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.
PHONE
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
0vn Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
' Ocala. Florida
Until further notice Gerig's Drug
Store will close at eight o'clock p. in.,
week days except Saturday. tf



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