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:
UF00075908:06865

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Tuesday, except probably
local rains in north portion.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 49"

TOOK A FALL OUT
OF THE TEUTONS

Successful Raid of Americans on
Enemy Trenches in the Chemin
des Dames Sector
(Associated Press)
With the American Army, France,
Sunday, Feb. 24. An American pa patrol
trol patrol in the Chemin des Dames sector,
in conjunction with a French patrol,
early yesterday penetrated for a dis distance
tance distance of several hundred yards into
the German lines and captured two
German officers, twenty and one ma machine
chine machine gun. There was some sharp
fighting. A number of the enem
were killed and wounded but there
were no American casualties.
OFFERS TO MEN WHO
AT ONCE ENROLL
With the Naval Reserve Force of the
Seventh Naval District
.
Cash pay ranging from $35.90 to
$83 per month, according to rating.
Board, lodging, clothing allowance
and medical attendance, in addition
, to pay. Considering the present cost
of living, these allowances are equiv equivalent
alent equivalent to about $45 per month.
In addition to the above men with
families are given "family allow allow-v
v allow-v ances" in 'cash, as follows: For a
wife, $15 per month; for a wife and
one child, $25; for a wife and two
children, $32.50; and for each addi additional
tional additional child (above two) $5.
Further cash allowances, under cer cer-.
. cer-. tain conditions, for dependent father,
mother, brother; sister and other nea.
relatives.
Government life insurance, if de desired,
sired, desired, is furnished at about one-third
the usual premium rates, in amounts
up to $10,000. Premiums are payable
monthly at the following rates per
$1000 of insurance: At age 21, 65c per
month; at age 30, 69c per month; at
- age. 40, 81c per month. This insur insurance
ance insurance also protects against disability,
either partial or total.
No loss of pay or allowances on ac account
count account of sickness or injury (unless
the result of misconduct) and no loss
of pay during absence with leave.
Opportunities for instruction and
experience in many lines of work,
which will be of benefit after return returning
ing returning to civil life.
t. Excellent opportunities for espe especially
cially especially capable men with good educa education
tion education to qualify for commissioned
ranks, as many have already done
since the beginning of the present
war. i
Service under the most desirable
and healthful conditions, with a mini minimum
mum minimum of hardships, even in time of
war. Whether ashore or afloat, men in
the navy always have a comfortable
place to sleep and plenty of good,
wholesome food.
Men of the District Reserve Force
are trained at Key West, where they
have comfortable quarters, with elec
tric lights, screens, shower baths and
other conveniences, an da good mess.
Free moving pictures, band concerts,
athletic events and other forms of
clean amusements are provided and
every privilege consistent with the
requirements of discipline and duty is
granted.
For further information, apply to
District Enrolling Officer, Seventh
Naval District, Key West, Fla., or
Section Commander, City Hall, Tam
pa, Section Commander, Fair Build
ing, Miami, Section Commander,
Postoffice Bldg., St. Augustine.
OFFICIAL ORDER
By Federal Food Administrator for
Florida
No dealer or broker handling eggs
in the state of Florida shall on or af after
ter after March 4th, 1918, ship, sell, or of offer
fer offer for sale, in the state of Florida, in
containers or cases, any eggs which
have been preserved in cold storage
for a period of 21 days or more, un
less such cases or containers bear in
bold and distinct display the words,
"Cold Storage." No retail dealer in
eggs shall on and after March 4th,
1918, sell or offer for sale in less than
original packages or in cartons, an
cold storage eggs as specified above,
unless each and every egg sold shall
bear in bold and legible imprint the
words "Cold Storage." No dealer will
be allowed to make combinations of
"cold storage" eggs and strictly fresh
eggs for any sales, whether whole
sale or retail. Braxton Beacham,
Food Administrator for Florida.
RER CROSS LECTURE MARCH 4
Mr. Armstrong, one of the most
noted of Red Cross speakers, is book
ed for a lecture at the Temple Mon Monday
day Monday night, March 4. A more extended
notice will be made later.
Buy war savings stamps.

RUSSIAN EMPIRE

TO BE RESTORED
Another Phase of Teuton Treachery
Toward the Slavs Begins
- to Unfold
(Associated Press)
London, Feb. 25. Germany plans
to restore a monarchy in Russia, ac
cording to a Petrograd telegram
dated Friday, to the Morning Post.
The dispatch says the 'former Em
press Alexandria, as guardian of her
son, the former tsarovitch, is the fav favorite
orite favorite German candidate for the
throne. The former emperor will not
accept the throne from German
hands.
GOING WHILE THE GOING IS
GOOD
Petrograd, Sunday, Feb. 24. Al
lied ambassadors at a conference to today
day today at the American embassy decid decided
ed decided to remain in Petrograd pending
developments. Some members of the
embassy staffs haye already left,
while others leave by way of Siberia
on a special train tonight;
PROBABLY NOW ON THEIR WAY
Washington, Feb. 25.-r-American
Minister Morris at Stockholm has
forwarded advices gathered from the
allied diplomats in Petrograd that ah
the .embassies have made arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to leave Feb. 23, if it became
necessary.
ANOTHER HEAD OF THE RUS
SIAN ARMY
London, Feb. 25. General Bruje-
vitch has been appointed a successor
to Ensign Krylenko, commander-in-chief
of the Russian armies, accord
ing to news received via Berlin
EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION
Program of Meeting to be Held at
Dunnellon, Saturday, March 9
10 a. m. Address of welcome by
Mr. G. W. Neville of the Dunnellon
trustees.
Response by Miss Isabel Mays,
president of the association.
Address by Mr. Shelton Phillips,
state rural school inspector, on the
necessity for the adoption of the pro proposed
posed proposed constitutional amendment pro providing
viding providing for a ten-mill maximum levy
for school purposes.:
General discussion.
Discussion of "Good Discipline and
Ho wto Obtain It," by Mrs. Rex G.
Todd of the Ocala schools.
General discussion.
Discussion of our present school
curriculum, as to whether it is over overcrowded,
crowded, overcrowded, in what particulars, sug suggested
gested suggested remedies and evil effects upon
pupils, if there are any, by Mr. J. M.
Feagle, principal of the Dunnellon
school.
General discussion.
Social hour with dinner.
1:30 p. m. Address by Prof. J. ft.
Fulk, of the University of Florida.
Business session.. -Adjournment.
B. D. 'Adams,
Miss Donnie Proctor,
Miss Agnes Crago,
Program Committee.
OFFICIAL ORDER
By Braxton Beacham, Federal Food
Administrator of Florida
All poultry stored before Feb. 1,
1917, must be moved out of cold stor storage
age storage before March 1, 1918, as hereto heretofore
fore heretofore directed, but no action will be
initiated against holders of such poul poultry
try poultry if sold before March 1, 1918, to
direct distributors to consuming trade
and held in the name of such distribu distributors
tors distributors for a period not exceeding thirty
days from March 1, 1918, for actual
consumption. In all cases where deal dealers
ers dealers have not moved poultry in accord accordance
ance accordance with this ruling because of ina inability
bility inability to secure transportation facili facilities,
ties, facilities, and have evidence of these facts,
application for limited extension ol
time beyond March 1, should be made
direct to Enforcement Division, U. S.
Food Administration, Washington.
There was some excitement in
front of the Harrington about three
o'clock Sunday" morning. Some persoi.
lit a cigarette and tossed the match
under a big touring car that stood by
the curb. The tank of the car had
been leaking, and in a second the
front end of it was wrapped in a
blaze. Night Clerk Wilson promptly
combated the fire with an extinguish extinguisher,
er, extinguisher, and was soon aided by the chemi chemical"
cal" chemical" engine of the fire department.
They put out the blaze,' but it was a
close call. If the autt tank had blown
up, Ocala's Sunday morning would
have had a rude awakening.
Charleston Wakefield cabbage
plants and White Bermuda onions,
now ready. Bitting & Company. 19-6t

BANDITS ATTACKED
AH OIL BOAT

Robbery Believed to be the Principal
Motive for Assault on Amer Americans
icans Americans at Tampico
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 25. One Ameri American
can American was killed and three wounded in
an attack by Mexican bandits on an
oil boat at Tampico last Wednesday.
Officials regard the incident as a rob robbery
bery robbery rathen than an outbreak of anti anti-American
American anti-American sentiment.
TRAGEDY IN CHARLOTTE
One Business Man Killed Another
and then Committed
Suicide
(Associated Press)
Charlotte, N. C, Feb. 25. W. L.
Bush, a tea merchant, killed Mack
Wilkinson, a furniture salesman, and
then blew his own brains out in the
rear of his tea store this morning.
The direct cause of the tragedy is un unknown.
known. unknown. Bush was married.
COSTA RICA REVOLUTION
HAS COLLAPSED
(Associated Press)
San Jose, Feb. 251 The revolution
in Costa Rica has been put down and
order completely restored.
SELECTED MEN TO GO TO CAMP
The following selected men will
leave for a training camp tomorrow:
Jennis W. Brown, Will Young,
Charles E. Standley, "Whorter J.
Carter, Tony Kiriakos, Paul Hawkins,
Robert Freeman, William Mims,
Winters B. Hames, Hosie Osteen,
Wallace J. Markham, Remmer. G.
Lanier, Imla T. Keep, Grover C. Har Harper,
per, Harper, William Needham, Herbert I.
Turner, Joseph E. White, Whitfield
M. Palmer, Harper G. Aikin.
NAUTICAL INSTRUMENTS
WANTED BY THE NAVY
U. S. Navy Recruiting Station,
Room 301, Postoffice Building,
Ocala, Fla., Feb. 25, 1918.
If anyone having spyglasses, sex sextants,
tants, sextants, telescopes, binoculars and
chronometers desire to lend them to
the government, it will be greatly ap appreciated
preciated appreciated by the navy department.
This office has received four glasses
so far and forwarded them to the
navy department. We hope that more
glasses will be received this week, as
it means a great help to men stand standing
ing standing lookout watches for enemy sub
marines in bringing our bluejackets
and soldiers safely thru the enemy
lines in the war zone. Now if the
time to respond to the call. If you
have any of the above named instru instruments,
ments, instruments, do not let them lay idle in
your homes, but lend them to the
government, where they will be put
to good use, for your glass may be
the one to aid. in detecting a subma submarine
rine submarine and bring the ones we dearly
love through in safety. If you know
of any one having these instruments,
urge them to send them in. Further
information may be had by writing
or calling at above named office.
Dr.. C. W. Moremen, who has been
appointed a first lieutenant in the
dental reserve corps has also been
appointed by the Preparedness League
of American Dentists the director of
free dental activities in Marion coun county.
ty. county. Lieut. Moremen's appointment by
the government probably does not
mean that he is to leave Ocala as
there is much work for him to do
among the recruits here at home. He
is an able young dentist and his
friends congratulate him on his ap appointments.
pointments. appointments. A good assortment of Fountain
Pens to be had at Gerig's Drug
Store. 2-20

jjfpjx' rooD administration! VtoV
EAT MO CORN

UNHEALTHY BUNCH
OF INDUSTRIES

Complaints of Unfair Practices of 38
Firms Made to the Federal
Trade Commission
(Associated 'Press)
Washington, Feb. 25. Complaints
charging unfair trade practices were
issued today by the Federal Trade
Commission against 38 manufacture
ing firms, as a result of a long inves investigation
tigation investigation which revealed a "very ser serious
ious serious and unhealthy condition in cer certain
tain certain lines of industry." Thirty-four
of the complaints are against varnish
makers, three manufacturers of
printing ink and one soap factory.
WORKMEN IN THE WAR
Washington, Feb. 25. The first of
a series of conferences between rep representatives
resentatives representatives of labor summoned here
by Secretary Wilson in the hope of
formulating a labor program for. the
war begun today with five represen representatives
tatives representatives of each side attending. They
will select others to represent the
general public.
ANOTHER BOARD
Washington, Feb. 25. A board of
excess profits reviewers will be creat created
ed created soon by Internal Revenue Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Roper to make rulings on spe specific
cific specific questions involved in the re returns.
turns. returns. BRYAN PARTLY TO BLAME
Some of His Silly Stuff Incited the
Hindoos to Conspiracy
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, Feb. 25 Two mem members
bers members of President Wilson's cabinet,
one the former secretary of state,
and Rabindranath Tagore, the Indian
poet, will be subpoenaed to testify
in the defense of 31 persons charged
with conspiracy to foment a revolu revolution
tion revolution against British rule in India, it
was announced today.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Jan. 25. Mrs. Brown,
Mrs. J. C. Sadd, Miss Alice Bigelow,
Ring Woodile, Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland
came in last Tuesday and ate estab established
lished established at Rev. B. N. Tanners for a
while. ,; i
The Belleview pillau association
held its first regular annual yearly
meet at the barbecue grounds last
Wednesday night and proceeded to
organize a permanent organization
by electing Mr. I. Clark Hull presi president,
dent, president, Miss Minnie Tremere secretary,
and treasurer and everyone else pres present
ent present as vice presidents.. The prelim preliminary
inary preliminary business being disposed of, all
present went to the business before
the house which was the dissection of
two game roosters, the par-boiling of
some Carolina swamp seed and va various
rious various other stunts, known only, to the
kitchen boss. Each and everyone
went to their allotted tasks in a sys systematic
tematic systematic manner which spoke volumes
for' the careful course of training and
discipline through which each and ev every
ery every member had passed before being
allowed to hand in his or her initia initiative
tive initiative fee. Discipline is the secret pass password
word password of this association, and at one
or two o'clock in the morning the as assemblage
semblage assemblage adjourned sine die, to meet
some time, same place, same noise
next year, 1919.
Mrs. J. H. Hilton is enjoying a vis
it from her nephew, Mr. David Hilton
of Illinois who has not visited Belle
view before in ten years.
The Masonic fraternity served one
of their old fashioned fraternal sup
pers at their hall last Thursday night
about 'one hundred persons participat
ing. Rev. B. N. Tanner officiated as
toastmaster and speaker of the even
ing and several visiting masons from
different states made reciprocal re
marks. After supper the members
adjourned to their lodge room up
stairs for their regular monthly com
munication.

REPRESENT
11C0IISI1
Lenroot or Da vies Might Offset the
Treachery of Senator
LaFoUette
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 25. Representa Representative
tive Representative Lenroot, republican, of Wiscon Wisconsin,
sin, Wisconsin, today announced he had permit permitted
ted permitted friends to arrange the formalities
necessary to his nomination for the
United States senatorship next : Fri
day.
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE IS
DAVIS
Chicago, Feb. 25. Chairman Jos.
E. Davies, of the Federal Trade Com Commission,
mission, Commission, today announced he will re resign
sign resign to enter the Wisconsin senator
ial race.
DANISH BOAT WENT DOWN
American Steamer Arrived at an
Atlantic Port with the
Survivors
(Associated Press)
An Atlantic Port, Feb. 25. An
American steamship arriving here to
day brought seventeen members of
the crew of the Danish steamer
Transqebur, picked up at sea. There
has been no previous report of the
loss of the Transquebur, a vessel of
3400 tons.
CRYSTAL-GAZING
Belleview, Feb. 25. Ten sturdy!
Belleviewites set sail Thursday at
dawn in two shiny new Fordlets for
an excursion to Crystal River. One
craft was in command of. Captain
Frank Gale and the other was officer
ed by Captain John Bickf ord of
Worcester, Mass. Both made the
home port last evening but not until
they had passed through adventures
calculated to make quake the heart
of the bravest Ford mariner.
In the party, besides the two cap
tains, were Mr. anf Mrs. Mac Kay of
Canada; Mr. George Cogswell of
Bridgeport, Conn.; Miss Sheppard of
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mr. Dustin of York
Beach, Me.; Mr. G. L. Beitner, a
prominent plumbing contractor from
Bridgeport, Conn., and Mr. and Mrs.
T. Clark Hull of Danbury, Conn.
Half-way between Belleview and
Ocala, the Gale Fordlet "took sick"
and died," in the middle of a steep
bill, for no other cause than lack of
nourishment. With great glee the
Bickf ord Fordlet swept past its de defunct
funct defunct brother, only to stagger, aftei
traversing a few yards, and then,
with a few spasmodic coughs, to lie
dwn to breathe no more (for a few
minutes, at least). This caused deep
mourning among the passengers of
the second craft, but, strange to say,
loud rejoicing among the Gale crew,
who but a moment before had passed
through the Gethsemane of humilia humiliation.
tion. humiliation. Let us pass over the next ten min
utes, in which a study in facial ex expression
pression expression worthy of a Briggs, was be being
ing being enacted. The younger ones crowd
ed with delight at the humorous as aspect
pect aspect of the situation while the" older
ones pulled down faces and frequently
glanced at their Ingersolls. Along
came a good Samaritan who went
back in his Ford to his home a mile
away and returned with a bottle full
of the liquid gold, which was divided
with great exactness between the two
stricken craft. They made the port
of Ocala in humble mood, but were
soon revived with generous draughts
of good old standard juice.
Near Dunnellon a huge and haugh
ty limousine bore down on our young
Armada, and forced both craft over
into the treacherous quicksands at
the side of the road, but the big fel
low also buried himself in the pro
cess. Then for ten minutes of toil toilsome
some toilsome labor in the hot sun, pushing and
pulling, and swearing (sotto voce, oi
course), until finally all were extri extricated,
cated, extricated, and the little black go-carts
toddled along again, their occupants
expressing themselves with the ut
most abandon concerning the the
"nerve" of the chauffeur of the "land
Lusitania."
Nothing but flat-bottomed rowboata
with dinky little motors clutching
their sterns, presented themselves.
and the seats were of the sort which
grew harder as the hours went by
One of the party nursed a heavy
grouch all afternoon because there
wasn't time to fish enough, and when
they did fish they didn't get a nibble
but such is life, and the non-fishers
had a jolly time, anyway. The chief
excitement of the afternoon was try
ing to tree an ice-cream soda in the
thriving metrooolis known as Crys
tal River. The first drinking dispen dispenser
ser dispenser approached on the subject tried
to convince his would-be patrcns tha
there "ain't no sech animal," but sev-

RAH Oli THE ROCKS

EAR CAPE RACE
Loss of the Red Cross Liner Florizel
Together with More than
Five-Score Lives
(Associated Press)
St. Johns, N. F., Feb. 24 The
crack Red Cross liner Florizel, from
St. Johns for New York by way of
Halifax, with 140 persons aboard, in
cluding seventy-eight passengers
piled upon the ledges near Cape Race
during a blizzard today and it is be believed
lieved believed that all on board were lost.
TWENTY-SIX TAKEN OFF
Halifax, Feb. 25. A wireless dis
patch from St. Johns today says that
twenty-six survivors have been taken
off the Red Cross liner Florizel,
wrecked at Broad Cove vesterdav.
This, is the first word that any of the
77 passengers and 69 members of the
crew of the Florizel were saved. A
number of others were reported alive
oh the ship.
DEATH LIST A HUNDRED AND
TWO
Montreal, Feb. 25. The death list
in the wreck of the Florizel was giv given
en given at 102 in a report from Cape
Raceagent Marconi Telegraph Co. The
total number of saved is reported to
be forty-four.
THOUSANDS OF LIVES
LOST IN CHINA
( Associated Press)
Amoy, China, Feb. 25. Nearly ten
thousand lives were lost in the recent
earthquake in the Amoy hinterland,
according to latest reports from
Swatow.
One of John Chazal's friends has
received a letter from John, who is on
the western front. It is not permit permitted
ted permitted to tell what John wrote this
much, however, may be said, he went
clear across France to get a Ford car
and bring it to the front, and all the
Frenchmen he met were glad to see
the American boy and help him on his
way.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Gordis of De-
Land were in the city yesterday. They
were in au auto party, which was vis
iting Eustis, Leesburg, Ocala and
Silver Springs. Mr. Gordis is one of
he most efficient and esteemed
teachers in Stetson University, and
has been with that splendid institu institution
tion institution over a quarter of "a century.
When the editor of the Star lived in
DeLand, he counted Mr. and Mrs.
Gordis among his best friends, and
he was highly gratified to receive a
visit from them.
R. F. Connor, teacher of mathe
matics at the high school, nas been
called and leaves Friday for Ocala to
report for duty. It is with, the sin-
cerest regret that Sanford gives up
Mr. Connor. He has most ably filled
the position he was elected to, besides
giving us one of the finest basket
ball teams in the state. He will un
doubtedly made an ideal soldier for
Uncle Sam. Sanford Herald.
Have you ever used "Alma Zada
Face Powder?" If not, try one box
and be convinced that it is as good as
the expensive imported powders. 50
cent sthe box in all colors, at Gerig's
Drugstores. 2-20
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
tne small xan garden- ucaia seed
Store tf
eral of the party were firm in their
contention that they had seen such
a concoction somewhere in their wan
derings o'er the earth. There turn
ed out to be just one ice-cream cone
left in the village, and it was a case
of "survival of the fittiest", or rather,
the "fightin'est", to see who would
draw the dainty bit. It was torn in into
to into several pieces by greedy hands be
fore finally disappearing from view.
The Gale bark started home about
five, not waiting for the sister-craft,
which was delayed by the failure of
the three anglers to come in off the
river, where they sat patiently scar scaring
ing scaring away the fish, Captain Gale being
temporarily "hors de combat" from
over-indulgence in Crystal River food,
yielded the helm to Mr. Hull, who suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in guiding the vessel through
the "waves" of the old Dunnellon road
glancing back every moment or two
to call the roll, being in constant fear
that one or more of hi3 crew would
be bounced over the side on one of
the "thank-you-ma'ams."
It was a "large" day, all right, full
of smiles and groans, according to the
dispositions affected Belleview will
long remember the famous Crystal
River excursion of 1918.



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING ST Ail, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR

Published Everr Dr Except Snaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. IU Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. LeaTeaKood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Deajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce aa
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
BnalaeM Of flee Flre-Oae
Editorial Department ..... Two-Seea
Society Editor Two-Oae-Flre
MEMBER 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
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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. Rates based on
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will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Ilea dim? Notice i 5c. per line for first
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quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition ch arses.
Legal adve. ;lsements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Somebody tell us if the Palatka
Post is dead, please. We haven't
seen it lately.
Trotzky may have thought he was
a diplomat, but results show he was
either a tool or a tyro.
One of the times in life when you
feel really happy is when you rise up
out of a dentist's chair.
If New York suffragettes join
Tammany Hall, will it be proper to
refer to them as tigerettes.
Mayor Martin of Jacksonville says
he has no intention of running for
Congress -in the fourth district.
I
As long as the moon persists in
getting full once a month, our ultra ultra-prohibitionists
prohibitionists ultra-prohibitionists will not be happy.
The news comes from Camp Jack Jackson
son Jackson that among the best marksmen in
training there are our Florida crack crackers.
ers. crackers.
Altho it puts us somewhat in con conflict
flict conflict with scripture, we would advise
you not to cast any bread on the
waters this year.
The terms offered to Russia by
Germany are more insulting than the
ultimatum sent by Austria to Serbia
almost four years ago.
If the working men of America do
not do their best for their country,
they stand a good chance of working
at low wages for Germany.
Saturday night, the base hospital at
Camp Wheeler reported no deaths
since the Sunday before, and no new
meningitis cases in more than .a
month.
Saturday, five of the brave young
Americans learning to manage battle battleplanes
planes battleplanes in the American schools were
killed. But there will be plenty more
to take their places.
v The Lakeland Telegram perpetrates
the following: ""In this matter of
suspending the fish laws, we are sure
that our governor will do what he
can to protect the catt fish."
Saturday, President Wilson raised
the.. government guaranteed price of
wheat to $2.28. Even at this figure,
bread can be sold at a reasonable
price if there is no speculation.
We are indebted to Mr. George
MacKay for a copy of the Balkan
News, dated Salonica, Jan. i4. It's
about one third the size of the Star
and three times as interesting.
If the Allied people had let the
7 Belgians starve, they might not now
be on short rations themselves. That
would have been the German way.
But it is better to be hungry than
Hun.
The Florida State Fair and Expo Exposition
sition Exposition will open in Jacksonville to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and last until Saturday,
March 9. We have no doubt that it
will be the greatest fair ever seen in
Florida.
Arthur Brisbane rebukes the peo people
ple people of this generation for their' lack
of foresight. Brisbane has been one
of the most noted writers of America
for twenty years. Why hasn't he
foresighted some himself?
The great value of everglades lands
has been fully proven, and it's the
Star's opinion that the time is near
when the owners should be able to
make their own improvements with

out help from the state or national
governments. The farmers of this
part of the state have received no
government aid in preparing their
lands for cultivation.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
At the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Reardon, Miss
Maude Reardon was married to Mr.
W, K. Pendleton, Rev. C. M. Gray of officiating.
ficiating. officiating. The young couple left on
a wedding trip to New Orleans.
At. the armory, the ladies of the
Presbyterian church gave an art ex exhibition
hibition exhibition and musicale, lasting two ev evenings.
enings. evenings. Among the attractions were
Scotch tunes rendered on the bag bagpipe
pipe bagpipe by George MacKay in Highland
costume. George also exhibited the
Highland fling.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jul Julius
ius Julius Israel, their daughter, Miss Paul Pauline,
ine, Pauline, was wedded to Mr. Morris
Stearn.
Ocala with the rest of the country
was excited over the news of the de destruction
struction destruction of the Maine in Havana
harbor.
An entertainment given by Miss
Fannie Clark for the benefit of suf suffering
fering suffering Cubans proved a great success.
"An entertainment for the benefit of
the library was given at the opera
house. Among the actors who won
applause were G. C. Stapylton, Miss
Bertie Badger, Dave Woodrow, Burt
Redding and George McKean.
It was reported that Captain Inglis
was having soundings taken at the
mouth of the Withlacoochee river.
This was the beginning of Port In Inglis.
glis. Inglis. The first article written by the
present editor for the Star, a criti criticism
cism criticism on the opera house curtain, ap appeared
peared appeared in the paper. We can't say
that his style has improved any in
twenty years.
v The Ocala Dancing Club gave its
last hop before Lent. The gay young
folks who participated are counting
their gray hairs now all except some
who haven't any hair left.
The Metropolitan Band gave a
most successful concert and .dance at
the opera house. Albert Gerig and W.
W. Condon engineered the affair.
The Star told .about Ocala's first
cold storage plant, at the old ice fac factory.
tory. factory. It could actually take care of
the carcases of, six beeves at one
time.
Mrs. Lucy Yonge Hooper, aged 50
years, passed away at the home of her
brother, Mr. R. E. Yonge. Her re remains
mains remains were laid to rest in Greenwood.
News came from Bartow that Hen Henry
ry Henry Sistrunk, who had been so ill. his
life was, despaired of, was out of
danger.
At the speaking r Friday night,
Mayor Chace inaugurated a rule that
may do away with one of the nuis nuisances
ances nuisances that has hitherto attended such
occasions. He had the streets con contiguous
tiguous contiguous to the bandstand roped in in instead
stead instead of roped Off, so that people in
cars who attended were given to un understand
derstand understand they must remain till the
speaking Was over. This also kept
the usual heedless ones from butting
thru the crowd. The plan worked well
on this occasion and may be repeat repeated.
ed. repeated. It is pleasant for people who
have autoes to attend such events in
their cars, but as they can't move
without disturbing the speakers and
the audience, they shouldn't go un unless
less unless they intend to stay, it thru.
Before another public 'speaker ad addresses
dresses addresses our people from the band
stand, that venerable structure should
be swept out. The faded flag that
hangs over the entrance should be
taken down and laid away. It would
be a pretty good idea to have chairs
in the stand whenever there is a pub public
lic public speaking. The narrow bench that
now runs around inside the railing is
most wearisome to sit on more than
ten minutes, and we doubt not that it
has been the cause of many a man
leaving town with a prejudice against
Ocala.
The Star doesn't see much, use in
discussing a no-fence law. Less than
a fourth of the land in this county is
under fence, and the farmers and
stockmen will snow under any candi candidate
date candidate who makes no-fence his plat platform.
form. platform. The fence question will settles
itself in time with more population
and improved herds of cattle and
hogs. Blooded stock doesn't do well
on wiregrass, and our people are
steadily importing and raising the
better breeds.
Count von Bulow, one of Ger Germany's
many's Germany's foremost statesmen, coolly
proposes that when the war is over
the United States shall pay his coun
try six billion dollars worth of raw
materials in three years as indemnity.
And, if America is defeated, no doubt
our people will have it to pay.
The way Germany is treating Rus Russia
sia Russia is another proof that no depend dependence
ence dependence can be placed in the word of
German statesmen. Any agreement
this country makes with Germany i3
worthless unless America has power
to enforce it.
Our staunch friend, C. G. Fraser,
of the Oakhurst Lime Company,
sends five dollars for the Star's tobac tobacco
co tobacco fund. That fund is limping some somewhat
what somewhat lately, although every day
here are in France more boys who
need good American smokes.
. The Star acknowledges the invita invitation
tion invitation of the DeLand Commercial Club
to make its club house headquarters
during the meeting of the state press
associatin in the Athens of Florida

April 3 and 4. If we have the good
luck to be able to be present, we will
certainly accept the invitation.
SEND NAMES TO THE STAR

Congressman Clark is always ready
to help Marion county. The follow following
ing following letter from him explains itself:
Washington February 21st.
Editor Star: I notice a statement
in the Star to the effect that there
ought to be an agent in Marion coun county
ty county to keep track of the cotton ginned
and make reports to the department
of agriculture. When I saw your ar article,
ticle, article, I took the matter up with the
director of the census, and he has
asked me if I could furnish him with
a list of ginners in Marion county, so
that they might consider the matter
and arrive at a definite conclusion.
I wish you would see if you can
send me a list of the ginners, so I
can give it to the director of census.
With best wishes, I am
Very truly yours,
Frank Clark.
The Star requests all the ginners in
the county to send their names to it
at once, so it can forward them to
Mr. Clark. It will be of advantage to
the county to have this matter at attended
tended attended to.
INFORMATION APPRECIATED
The Star thanks the good people
who helped it obtain information on
the cost, as they also helped it to ob obtain
tain obtain the following compliment from
a department of the government:
Washington, Feb. 22.
"Editor Star: Your returns to th&
'Cost of Living' inquiry are at hand,
and for your prompt and hearty co cooperation
operation cooperation the sincere thanks of this
commission are extended to you. In
our effort to bring about a speedy and
approximately correct adjustment of
the railroad wage situation, we firmly
believed we would have the hearty
co-operation of the press. It is man manifest
ifest manifest that we were not mistaken as
usual the press of the country may be
relied upon to forward whatever is
undertaken in the interest of justice."
We regret to report that the gas
furnished the city by the Florida
Utilities Company shows marked
signs of deterioration in the last few
days. As the price hasn't diminish diminished,
ed, diminished, the people would like to know
why is this thus?
They are making guns for the Am American
erican American army fast- enough now. The
daily production is about 8000 En En-fields
fields En-fields and 1500 Springfields. The
American Enfield rifle is probably the
best army gun in the world.
Clem Clements, a South Georgia
farmer, is in jail in Macon. He
thought a dirigible balloon from Camp
Wheeler was a German Zeppelin and
shot at it. As he did no harm, he
should have a warning and be set
free.
A few years ago, physicians and
surgeons decided that it was con contrary
trary contrary to the ethics of their profession
to advertise, and consequently they
would do so no longer. A few years'
persistence in this policy has brought
the result that the public is suspic suspicious
ious suspicious of the ability of any doctor who
advertises.
Prompt adjustment of railroad
transportation to the country's food
needs as Food Administrator Hoover
may demonstrate them is promised by
Director-General McAdoo, who re reiterates
iterates reiterates his statement that practically
all food offered for movement by
farmers is being transported.
It is reported that teamsters in the
American army have been ordered not
to swear at the mules. Wonder who is
the mollycoddle who is responsible
for that fool order. If you don't
swear at a well-educated mule, he
will think you are mad with him and
be too much worried to do his best
work.
Elsewhere we print an essay on
Lanier's poetry, written by Miss Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Edwards, one of our high
school girls, for the Ocaleean Ensign.
It is rather unusual in these days to
see a young lady taking such an in interest
terest interest in poetry. We congratulate
Miss Edwards on her appreciation of
Lanier, who had he been born in Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts instead of Georgia would
have been as famous as Longfellow
or Bryant.
Those Hair and Clothes Brushes in
Gerig's window at one dollar each
have caused a great many to stop and
look. To look means to buy, so be
careful. Gerig's Drug Store. 2-20
i!L T. IZLAR JR.
Fire Insurance, j
Indemnity Bonds,
: Automobile
: Insurance
: a Specialty.
!(5ary Bnilding Ocala, Fla.

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THURSDAY, FEBMJARY 28TM
D. W. GRIFFTH'S
Colossal Two Million Dollar Spectacle

LOVE'S STRUGGLE THROUGHOUT THE AGES
Most Gigacnti Production Ever Seen. 125,000 People, 1,500 Horses,
1,200 Chariots

FOUR

Three Historical and One Modern
Ancient Babylon as it was in the days of its splendor its mighty walls, its massive towers shat shattered
tered shattered by the vengeful battle hordes of .the victorious Cyrus the feast of Belshazzar alive in its prod prodigal
igal prodigal luxury, the most famous revel' of all history.
The world's first great example of intolerance the persecution of the Nazarene.
A Romeo and Juliet love in Paris, the Beautiful, terminated by the massacre of St. Bartholomew.
And finally a modern romance of a sweet young girl who batband The Reprieve from Execution,
adversity, temptation and harrowing underworld opposition in a ties successfully against the odds of
sodes The Great Labor Strike the Frame-Up of the Girl's Hus tense drama, full of thrilling epi-
Has Played Long Engagements in Every Principal City in the World
Seats Now on Sale at Court Pharmacy
Gallery 25c, Lower Floor 50c, Plus War Tax

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. 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
the knowledge and experience as rep
resentative 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
ed 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.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 4
According to my own inclination
and the solicitation of friends, I here
by announce myself a candidate for
county commissioner-for the fourth
commissioner's district of Marion
county, subject to the action of the
democratic primary of 1918. If elect
ed, I promise a faithful discharge of
the duties of the office and I shall
strive to give satisfaction to all con
cerned by giving the duties of the of
fice my personal attention. I shall be
thankful for the support of all inter interested.
ested. interested. Very respectfully,
O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
Lynne, Fla.
NOTICE
All who are interested in the Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship cemetery are requested to
meet at the cemetery at 9 o'clock a.
m., Wednesday, Feb. 27th, for the
purpose of clearing it off.
Yours truly, S. J. McCully.
TAX ASSESSOR'S APPOINTMENTS
I -will be at the following' places to
receive tax return3 for 1918. Meet me
with your deed and save trouble:
1 Ocala, all of March.
The law requires all tax returns to
be made by first of AprlL
ALFRED AYER.
1-11 Tax Assessor.

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RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
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IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YQUHG GEUE1I
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
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Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12. 1917.

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BSOM HOTEL

FLORIDA
Member.
in the Star



OCA LA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1918

PAGE TUSHES

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CALA

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11 IIS
If Yoa Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Two-Seven
Now and Then
Now and then;
There comes a perfect day
Now and then;
The clouds are rolled away
There's a smile on earth and sky,
Every breeze that wanders by,.
Makes a song and not a sigh
Now and then.
There is joy in everything
Now and then;
We hear the angels sing
Now and then;
Tis a world of dawn and dew
That our glad feet wander through
And our sweetest dreams come true,
Now and then.
Whit Montgomery, Eureka, Tex.
American Literature Class
The class in American literature
will meet Wednesday, Feb. 27, 4 p.
m., at the Woman's Club.
The author for discussion will be
William Cullen Bryant. The atten
tion of the class is directed to the
following poems:
Group 1. Poems on death: "Than-
atopsis," "The Return of Youth,"
"Tree Burial."
Group 2. Poems on nature: "A
Forest Hymn," "Winter Pieced "A
Rain Dream," "The Prairies," "The
Yellow Violet," "To a Fringed Gen Gentian,"
tian," Gentian," "Green River," "The Autumn
Woods," "Summer Wind," "The Night
Journey of a River," "The Gladness
of Nature," "Robert of Lincoln."
uroup o. Miscellaneous: "To a
Watorfnm "Tho TTNroninv Wirt A
"Death of the Flowers," "June,'
"Song of Marion's. Men," "The Poet;
"Antiquity off Freedom," "O Mother
of a Mighty Race,". "The Planting of
the Apple Tree."
.
' Little Miss Savarese
Many Ocala friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis F. Savarese, for several
years popular residents of this city,
but now of Tampa, will -be greatly in-
teersted to hear that a little daughter
arrived at their home at 405 Oak
avenue on Friday, Feb. 22nd.
m m m
A Forthcoming Musical Event
The visit of England's great organ
ist, Gatty Sellars, to the Methodist
church, Wednesday and Thursday,
Feb. 27 and 28, is arousing wide widespread
spread widespread interest.
Gatty Sellars, the great English
organist-composer, was born in 1877
and received his training at Peter Peterborough
borough Peterborough Cathedral, and from a well well-known
known well-known professor of the Royal Acad Academy
emy Academy of Music, London. It was thru
being heard in Switzerland, however,
that he obtained his first engagement
at the Queen's Hall, London, concerts,
appearing with Agnes Nichols, Kirk Kirk-by
by Kirk-by Lunn and Sir Charles Santley. His
after appearances in Europe were
with Albani, Busoni, Marchesi, and in
the same series of concerts as Pader Pader-ewski,
ewski, Pader-ewski, Kubelik and Dr. Hans Richter,
etc. Well-known as a composer, one
of his compositions was selected as a
test piece at the National 'Ba"nd Con-i
test, at the Crystal Palace, for per performance
formance performance by the massed bands of 3000
performers. Mr. Sellars is a son of
the Rev. S. Sellars, his mother being
formerly a Miss Gatty, a name well well-known
known well-known in musical circles through the
reputation of Sir Alfred Scott Gatty,
principal king of arms. His program
is the most unique in the annals of
musical history of America.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson and
youngest daughter, Lucy of Palatka,
motored to Ocala Saturday and re
turned home Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. J. R. Herndon and Miss Alice
Campbell are entertaining the mem members
bers members of the Presbyterian sewing circle
this afternoon at the manse.
Mrs. George W. Cleveland, who has
been visiting in Tampa for several
weeks, returned home Saturday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. : S
.-,-
rived in Ocala Sunday to visit Mrs.
A. E. Delouest and Mr. 'and Mrs.
Joseph Halligan until their return to
Renssalaer late in the spring.
Mr. Walter Yonge of Jacksonville,
arrived Saturday night to visit his
parents,' Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Yonge,
untilthe middle of this week.
Mrs. A. C. Helms of Fort Meade
arrived in the city Sunday for a sev
eral days visit to Mrs. W. T. Richie
at the home of Mrs. Annie Akin.
,
Mr." Wayne TenEyck, who came in
Saturday to visit his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. TenEyck, returned to his
duties at Camp Johnston Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Messrs. Maloney Futch of Plant
City, and Park Anderson of Pitts Pittsburg,
burg, Pittsburg, who are attending the Univer University
sity University of Florida, spent Saturday and
Sunday with their Ocala friends and
retunred to Gainesville last night.
Among the flowers at the Baptist
church service last night was a big
vase-full of beautiful, golden butter
cups, flowers seldom seen here. They
wer sent especially for that service
from Tuscaloosa, Ala., by Mrs. W. E.
Collier, whose flower garden and the
gardens of her neighbors are rival rivaling
ing rivaling the sunlight with those beautiful
blossoms at this time of year.

LANIER'S POETRY

(Ocaleean Ensign)
Lanier's characteristics as a poet
and despite his achievements in prose,
it is as a poet he must be considered
primarily are such as to separate
him from other American makers of
literature. In the first place, his
poetry has the glow and color of the
South; an imagination and rhythm,
which awaken an exultant delight in
the sensitive reader. He opened new
possibilities of metrical and stanzaic
arrangements, and therewith revealed
new powers of word use and combi combinations
nations combinations in modern English poetry. In
passing, we might mention one form
of Lanier's work, which, although not
usually associated with him, nor ex extensively
tensively extensively used by him, is, neverthe nevertheless,
less, nevertheless, as clever as the works of those
who have made a specialty of it. This
is his humorous verse. The best of
the. humorous Doema are those m
negro dialect, one of which is "Uncle
.
Jim's Baptist Revival Hymn," writ written
ten written by Sidney Lanier and his brother,
Clifford. The story is told of a Geor Georgia
gia Georgia farmer, who driven to despera desperation
tion desperation upon rising each morning to find
that despite his freedmen's hoes and
plows, the grass had quite outgrown
the cotton overnight set the whole
state in a laugh by exclaiming to a
group of his fellow-sufferers: "It's all
stuff about Cincinnatus leaving the
plow to go into politics for patriot patriotism;
ism; patriotism; he's just a-runnin' from the
grass." This state of things, when
the young roots of cotton were strug struggling
gling struggling against the hardier multitude:,
of grass suckers is universally de described
scribed described in plantation language by the
phrase "in the grass." Uncle Jim
seems to have seen in it so much re resemblance
semblance resemblance to his own Baptist church,
overrun as it was, by the cares of this
world, that he has written the follow following
ing following hymn:
Ole mas'r blowin' the momin' horn,
And he's blowed a powerful bias';
Come, Baptis', come hoe the corn,
Cause ye's mightily in the grass,
Cause ye's mightily in the grass.
The bluejay squealed to the mockin'
bird, "Stop!
Don't you gimme none of your sass,
You better sing a song for the Baptis'
crop
Cause they's mightily in the grass,
Cause they's mightily in the grass."
And the ole crow croak, "Don' work,
no, no."
But the field lark say, "Yaas, yaas."
And I s'spec you mighty glad, you
debblish crow,
That the Baptis's is mightily in the
grass,
That the Baptis's is mightily in the
grass.
Lord, thunder us up to th' plowing
ground,
Lord, pertin up the hoeing fast,
Yea, Lord have mercy on the Baptis'
patch
Cause dey's mightily in the grass,
Cause dey's mightily in the grass.
Lanier, too, had that rare gift, the
ability to write songs. His "Song of
the Chattahoochee River," "A Song
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to the Future," and others are not
only to be read but set to music In
the following lines from the "Song
of the Chattahoochee," notice the
music and rhythm:
Out of the hills of Habersham,
Down the valleys of Hall,
I hurry amain to reach the plain,

Run the rapid and leap tne lau
Split at the rock and together again,
Accept mv bed, or narrow, or wide,
And flee from folly on every side
With a lover's pain to attain the plain
Far from the hills of Habersham,
Far from the valleys of Hall.
All down the hills of Habersham,
All through the valleys of Hall,
The rushes cried, abide, abide,
The wilful waterweeds held me thrall,
The laving laurel turned my tide,
The ferns and the fondling grass said,
"Stay."
The dewberry dipped for to work de delay,
lay, delay, And the little reeds cried, "Abide,
abide,
Here in the hills of Habersham,
Here in the valleys of Hall."
But oh, not the hills of Habersham,
And oh, not the valleys of Hall
Avail: I am fain for to water the
plain.
Downward the voices of Duty call
Downward to toil and be mixed with
the main.
The dry fields burn, and the mills are
to turn,
And a myriad flowers mortally yearn,
And the lordly main from beyond the
plain
Calls o'er the hills of Habersham,
Calls through the valleys of Hall.
These gifts and powers, then tech technical
nical technical mastery, original thought, and
spiritual perception and fervor are
to be recognized in his best poems. In
the shorter lyrics these characteristic
qualities shine out. What a knightly
devotion to womanhood is expressed
in "My Springs," as high a strain as
was ever sung to wife:
In the heart of the Hills of Life, I
know
Two springs that with unbroken flow
Forever pour their lucent streams
Into my soul's far Lake of Dreams,
O Love, O Wife, thine eyes are they
My Springs from out whose shining
gray
Issue the sweet celestial streams
That feed my life's bright Lake of
Dreams.
Oval, and large and passion pure
And gray and wise and honor-sure;
Soft as a dying. violet-breath,
Yet calmly unafraid of death;
Thronged like two dove-cotes of gray
doves,
With wife's and mother's and poor poor-folks'
folks' poor-folks' loves,
And home-loves and high glory-loves
And science-loves and story-loves,
And loves for all that God and man,
In art or nature make and plan,
And lady loves for spidery laces,
And 'broideries and supple grace,
And diamonds and the whole sweet
round
Of littles that large life compound.
And loves for God and God's bare
truth,
And loves for Magdalene and Ruth;
Dear eyes, clear eyes, and rare com complete,
plete, complete,
Being heavenly sweet, and earthly
sweet,
I marvel that God made you mine
For when he frowns, 'tis then ye
shine.
Lanier's attitude towards nature
was that of a passionate lover; a pan pan-thiest
thiest pan-thiest who saw God in everything.
The culmination of his art and
thought and spiritual force is found
in the "Hymn of the Marshes." Listen
to the following lines from "The
Marshes of Glynn," and you will see
the reverence:
Glooms of live oaks, beautifully braid braided
ed braided and woven,
In intricate shades of the vines that
myriad-cloven,
Clamor to the forks of the multiform
boughs; N
Emerald twilights,
Virginal skylights;
Wrought of the leaves to lure to the
whisper of vows,
As lovers pace timidly down the green
colonnades
Of the dim sweet woods; of the dear
dark woods,
Of the heavenly woods and glades,
That run to the marginal sand-beach
within
The wide-sea marshes of Glynn.
As the marsh-hen secretly builds on
the watery sod
Behold, I will build me a' nest on the
greatness of God;
I will fly in the greatness of God as
the marsh-hen flies
In the freedom that fills all the space
'twixt the marsh and the skies:
By so many roots as the marsh-grass
sends in the sod
I will heartily lay me a-hold on the
greatness of God.
Oh, like to the greatness of God is the
greatness within
The range of the marshes, the liberal
marshes of Glynn.
Thus we see that Lanier's poetry
was not confined to one narrow poem,
but consists of many kinds.
M. E., '19.
OFFICIAL ORDER
By Braxton Beacham, Federal Food
Administrator of Florida
All poultry stored before Feb. 1,
1917, must be moved out of cold stor storage
age storage before March 1, 1918, as hereto heretofore
fore heretofore directed, but no action- will be
initiated against holders of such poul poultry
try poultry if sold before March 1, 1918, to
direct distributors to consuming trade
and held in the name of such distribu distributors
tors distributors for a period not exceeding thirty
days from March 1, 1918, for actual
consumption. In all cases where deal dealers
ers dealers have not moved poultry in accord accordance
ance accordance with this ruling because of ina inability
bility inability to secure transportation facili facilities,
ties, facilities, and have evidence of these facts,
application for limited extension of
time beyond March 1, should be made
dirpct to PrforrmPTit Division. TT R

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 also 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.

PLUMBING, HEATING
and ELECTRICAL WORK
SEE
MMSHAJLL The Plumber.
All Calls Given Prompt and Careful Atten AttentionNight
tionNight AttentionNight or Day.
24-Hour Service

Phone 419

NEW GROCERY STORE
We have opened a new place of business at the corner of Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street opposite the Baptist church, and will at all times carry a
complete line of
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
AND ALL KINDS OF FEED.
Everything is Brand New and Fresh, and our prices will be found
reasonable. Give us a trial. Free Delivery anywhere in town.

PHONE 403

First Class
I -CiBjlNE'SE JLAUMBMY
J. J. Loy, Proprietor

AIL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special AttenUon

I 12 Ft. lang.Ave.
C
rijfti irttt

fellp.
II

time wm.

MONEY TO LOAN
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Bates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
F. R. HOCKER, OCALA.

FOR

14 W. ft Ming.
Ocala, Fla.
3.
mm" r'
Melver & IscSay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALEIERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

(Continued on Fourth Page)

i I Food Administration, Washington.



PAGE FOUJfc

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 19 IS

. (Continued from Third Page)
Marriage of Rae Ferguson
An Ocala visitor Sunday told the
"boys" that he had just received a
card from Oklahoma announcing the
marriage of Mr. Rae Ferguson, a for former
mer former Ocala resident, and a beautiful
Oklahoma girl which occured there
about two weeks ago. v
Many people are inclined to think
that Mr. Ferguson's friend is playing
a joke on him, but we do not hesitate
to publish the report as both Mr. Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson and his mother, Mrs. J. E. Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson have written Ocala friends of
Mr. Ferguson's approaching mar

riage.
At the Baptist church last night
one of Ocala's prettiest service flaga
was unveiled. The flag is a very large
red satin one, and thirty beautiful
stars are on the "white background,
and another one is still to be added.
The flag was draped across the larg larger
er larger arch back of the altar, and during
the first part of the services was cov covered
ered covered with a white cloth. Before the
covering was dropped, the church
was put in darkness and the service
flag was revealed in front of electric
bulbs. On the fourth row, the third
star was a gold one .for Lieutenant
Wiley Burf ord, who was a member
of the Baptist church. Rev. Steph Stephens
ens Stephens read the roll of honor, the thirty thirty-one
one thirty-one names, and lastly, that of Wiley
Burf ord. Two of this number, have
returned from the camps owing to ill
health. This service flag was the gift
of one of the choir members, Mrs. W.
T. Whitley. Mr. Stephens prayed es especially
pecially especially last night for the morale of
our army, and for the safe return of
our boys. Miss Margurite Porter
sang "Keep the Home Fires Burning"
the unusually large congregation go go-ining
ining go-ining in the chorus. The congrega congregation,
tion, congregation, standing, of course, also sang
the Star-Spangled Banner.
Mr. E. E. Robiifson, Mr. W. M. Pal Palmer
mer Palmer and Miss Rosebud Robinson mo motored
tored motored to Orange Park Saturday
morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Lacken, Mrs. Dexter,
Mrs. Deane Turner and Rev. A. S.
Peck of Sanford were Ocala visitors
last Friday and Saturday.
m m m
Mrs. O. W. Weaver is here from
Gainesville and presiding over a most
interesting cooking and conserving
demonstration in the old Teapot
Grocery stand this afternoon.
Mrs. Mulady of Toledo, who has
been visiting in Miami and other
points on the east coast, arrived in
Ocala Saturday to spend about a
fortnight in the interest of her busi business
ness business here.
'
Miss Ruth Lee, formerly of Ocala,
now of Orlandoj, who has been visit visiting
ing visiting her sister in Tampa, was the hon hon-oree
oree hon-oree last week at 5 an informal bowl-
ing party given by her sister, Mrs.
T. F. Alexander at the Palma Ceia
. Golf Club. V'
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Marlin, for some years residents
. of Ocala, now making their home in
Charlotte, N. C, will much regret to
learn of the death of their infant
daughter, who was born early in this
month.
'
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, who has been
visiting Capt. Dozier at Fort Ogle Oglethorpe
thorpe Oglethorpe for the past two weeks, is ex expected
pected expected home this afternoon or Teus Teus-day.
day. Teus-day. Capt. Dozier expects to leave
his present camp on the 26th, but
does not know where he will be sta stationed.
tioned. stationed. Mrs. C. R. Tydings and nephew,
Mr. Joe Sells and Mrs. Sells left this
morning down the Oklawaha river for
Palatka. Mrs. Tydings will return
by rail Tuesday and Mr. and Mrs.
Sells will go to St. Augustine for a
few days, before returning to Ocala
for another visit.
.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall are home
from Macon and Camp Wheeler,
where they visited their son Earl,
with the 114th Machine Gun Battal Battalion.
ion. Battalion. Mrs. Hall says that the camp has
immensely improved over its condi condition
tion condition of a former visit a few months
ago, and seems now to be in as good
shape as a camp possibly can be.
Miss Florence Conibear left Friday
night for Lakeland to visit her moth
er, and also to see hef sisters, Misses
Lucy and Helen of Tampa and Talla
hassee, who spent, the week-end in
xaKeiana. iviiss ooniDear was accom
panied home last night by her mother
who will be her guest at the home of
Mrs. T. M. Moore's for a week or ten
days.
Mr. Bob Roberts, who has been in
Honolulu and lately at Fort Sill.. Ok
lahoma, since he left Ocala, arrived
m the city Sunday to visit Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Nelson and family until
the 9th of March. This is Mr. Roberts'
first visit home in four years and he
surprised his mother and also his
friends who, are giving him a cordial
welcome. Mrs. Nelson is one of the
four Marion county mothers who has
three sons in the service.
'
Mrs. Norman Kirk and her four-months-old
daughter of Honolulu and
California, arrived in Ocala today and
will be at the Colonial hotel for sev several
eral several weeks before going to join Lieut.

Kirk in the north. Lieut, and Mrs.
Kirk and baby have been in Key
West for the past month. Mrs. Kirk
was formerly Miss Sue Anderson of
Ocala and she is being warmly wel welcomed
comed welcomed by her friends who have not
seen her, since her marriage in Cali California
fornia California five years ago.
v
At the Temple
"Polly of the Circus," the big Gold-

wyn feature, featuring Mae Marsh,
the dream girl. of "The Birth of &
Nation," will be shown at the Temple
today. The prices of admission will
be 10 and 20 cents. This picture will
be shown in place of "Fighting Back,"
which did not arrive.
Mrs. D. M. Smith will return home
Tuesday or Wednesday from a visit to
her niece, Mrs. Wagnon in Tampa.
Miss Leone Robinson of Anniston,
Ala., who has been in Ocala for sev several
eral several weeks, left today for a visit to
friends in Mcintosh.
Mrs. Ernest Lytle and baby daugh daughter
ter daughter of Stanton, motored to Ocala to today,
day, today, bringing Mrs. Norman Kirk and
baby, who have been visiting them
since Friday.
Tickets for Intolerance which will
be the Temple attraction Thursday
were put on sale this morning at the
Court Pharmacy 25c. upstairs and
50c. downstairs, plus the war tax. In
this gigantic production of love's
struggle throughout the gase, there
are 125,000 people, 1500 horses and
1200 chariots. It consists of four
thrilling ? stories, the scenes laid in
ancient Babylon, in Jerusalem, in
France and in America. As the
scheme of this amazing tale em embraces
braces embraces four periods it also has four
sets of characters. One of Griffith's
secrets of success lies in the fact that
he does not depend upon any one star
or upon the ability of skilled actors;
but he wonderfully develops hundreds
of individuals, as he did in "The
Birth of a Nation."
W. E. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Star ads. are business builder.
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
W3
Tobacco Sent

ilia mis P(l

Mr. Lee Miller of Whitney visited
his Ocala friends today.
Mr. E. K. Nelson and son, Edwin
of Tampa, were Ocala visitors Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon.
Dr. McMullen of Gainesville, who
filled Rev. Herndon's pulpit Sunday,
returned home today.
Mr. Sybald Wilson of Jacksonville
was an Ocala visitor Sunday, leaving
this morning for St. Augustine.
Messrs. R. B. Bostwick and G. M.
Younglove of Gainesville were wel welcome
come welcome visitors to the city today.
1 1
Tickets for the big picture, "Intol "Intolerance,"
erance," "Intolerance," to be shown at the Tt;mple
Thursday night, are on sale at the
Court Pharmacy.
. Mr. W. F. Blesch, the popular bar barber,
ber, barber, now doing well in Lakeland, is in
the city, visiting Mrs. Blesch and hi
numerous friends.
Mr. R. O.. Connor is home from a
business visit to Georgia. Bob is
running over with enthusiasm for a
peanut mill here. Judging by what he
saw in Georgia, it is "the" enterprise
for Ocala.
Mr. Ben Blitch of Blitchton was in
town yesterday, bringing in his s'on,
F. A. Blitch, another brave Marion
county boy to join the navy. Mr.
Blitch left for Atlanta, from where
he will go to a training camp.
The young married lady who held
up and captured at the muzzle of a
pistol, the other night, a bunch of the
negro boys who have been stealing
milk off the porches of residences,
deserves the thanks of her neigh neighbors.
bors. neighbors. A letter from Eddie Ray, who is a
corporal in the American army some somewhere
where somewhere in France, brings news that he
arrived safely and is quartered in
the fourth story of an old monastery.
As it is not very cold he thinks it is
in the southern part of France. He
also says he is starving for news
from home and sends regards to all
his friends. Dunnellon Advocate.
Mr. Stirling-Hooper has had for
some time more work at his barber
shop than he could handle. He has
now put in another chair and secured
the services of a clever young bar barber,
ber, barber, Mr. Joe Sells of Worthington,
O., to assist him.
News has been received in this city
that the unit to which Sergeant
George Davis belongs left an Atlantic
port over a week ago, so by this time
genial and gallant George is prob probably
ably probably in France or anxiously scanning
the seas for the shoreline.
1 Mrs. J. G. Swaim has bought the
fruit and candy stand in the south southwest
west southwest corner of the Carn-Thomas
block on North Magnolia street and
will lrofm on p-rrpllpnt. sfvV nf fniit.
candies, cigars and tobaccos, etc.
k A Hi
fm
MA

By You to the Men in the
Trenches

UU

iisora

TWO TRAINS ON THE SOUTH SOUTHERN
ERN SOUTHERN RAILWAY COLLIDE WITH
LOSS OF FIFTEEN TO TWENTY
LIVES.
(Associated Press)
Columbia, S. C, Feb. 25. Passen Passenger
ger Passenger train No. 42 on the Southern
Railway, from Spartanburg, and train
No. 17, Columbia to Greenville, col collided
lided collided head-on at Frost, near here,
this afternoon, killing fifteen to
twenty persons and injuring many
more.
Prices reasonable and it will pay you
to give her a call if you need any
goods in her line.
A letter from Clarence Meffert at
Camp Jackson says he and his com comrades
rades comrades have trained and trained, and
are now anxious to be "Over There."
Mr. J. G. Swaim left this after
noon for Columbus, Ga., where he ex expects
pects expects to sign a cntract for an adver advertising
tising advertising campaign for the Chero-Cola
company.
The Christian Science lecture at
the Temple yesterday afternoon was
well attended and Mr. Ohfenstein
gave an excellent talk.
After a pleasant visit to his rela relatives
tives relatives and friends here, Private Will William
iam William Henry Fuller left for Camp
Wheeler today.
Mr. C. M. Mathews of Flemington,
the competent secretary of the coun county
ty county democratic executive committee, is
one of Uncle Sam's selected men, but
his name is so far down the list that
he will probably be able to help finish
the primary campaign before he is
called to the colors.
Harper Akin, one of the selected
men to go to training camp today,
in Bartlesville, Okla., consequently he
has been assigned to a Texas camp
near his present location.
There was a small accident near
the Commercial Bank corner this
morning. An auto driven by Mr. F. A.
Norton of Candler ran into one of
Collier Bros', trucks and ruptured a
tire. The truck was undamaged.
Lieut. W. W. Alsop, here from
Camp McClellan to visit relatives at
Weirsdale, was in town yesterday.
Lieut. Alsop is one of Company A's
f hnvs who wnn a rnmmission flt a.
training camp.
i VSXJf fl
SSrt, Iff
it
f!
i i4
Hi
2T-

DO YOUR FEET AGHE?

At considerable expense we have secured the services of a.
celebrated Chicago Foot Specialist, who will demonstrate
Scholl's Foot-Easer, Appliances and Remedies for relief and
correction of all foot ills and deformities.
MONDAY MARCH 4TH

Have your feet examined by this
specialist. No charges. No obligations
to buy.
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
Ocala, Florida

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F F-meets
meets F-meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah' Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each' month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:3b p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
' KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
VALENCIA PEANUTS
Also, White Spanish, for sale. Stock
limited. 7
2-25-3teod Z. C. Chambliss & Co.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have ns fill your
prescriptions for accurate service
The Court Pharmacy. 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
We have left some of that 29-cent
shipment of Correspondence Cards.
Big value. Gerig's Drug Store. 2-20
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County In Chancery.
Spring Park Farms, a Florida Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, Complainant, vs. All
Unknown Persons Claiming an
Interest in and to the Northwest
Quarter and East Half of South Southwest
west Southwest Quarter of Section 26,
Townshjp 14, South, Range 22,
East, .Defendants O rder for
Constructive Service
It is ordered that tne deienaants
herein named, to-wit: All unknown
to the northwest quarter and east half
of southwest quarter of section 26,
township 14, south, range 22, east, be
and they are hereby required to ap appear,
pear, appear, to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before

Monday, the 8th day of ApriL 1918. u.a"T Tao w t
It is further ordered that aopy 0fIaxie Jackson, 109 W. Broadway. 1m

this order be publisned once a weeK
.
for 12 consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state.
This 5th day of January, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion county,
Fla. By RuthJErvin, J). C.
L. W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-7-mon
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have ns fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf

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Come
To Our Store
And Get
5 Free Advice
A
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST Gold watch, open face with
black cord, inscribed with the letters,
"D. E." Finder will please return to
Miss Dorothy Adams or to Harring Harrington
ton Harrington hotel and receive reward. 25-2t
FOR SALE Three 1917 fords in
good shape; one 1914 Buick touring
car, $350; one 1916 Hudson, new top,
new tires, newly painted, $850; one
1913 Ca'dillac, new top and new tires.
Apply Auto Sales Company, corner
Fort King and Magnolia street. 26 6t
FOR SALE 1918 model Ford tour touring
ing touring car. Price $375 cash. Address,
"Car," care Star office. 23-3t
FOR SALE Barred Rock eggs for
setting. One fine rooster. Mrs. H.
S. Wesson, Ocala. 23-6t
FOR RENT Five room cottage on
Rprt King avenue. City water, lights,
cistern, well, barn, shed, foul houses
and garden. Phone 220. 23-6t
WANTED Will pay cash for a house
of five rooms or more with 10 to 20
acres of land within two miles of
Ocala. Write H. W., care of .Star. 3t
EGGS FOR HATCHING Barred
Plymouth Rock eggs from good stock,
$1.50 for 15. R. N. Dosh, 702 South
4th St, phone 304. 2-25-tf
LOST Small leather valise, between
Umatilla and pcala (via Leesburg)
Friday afternoon. Return to Gas Of Office
fice Office and receive reward. 23-3t
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't, matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$15 per set, also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelry. Will send cash by return
mail and will hold goods 10 days for
sender's approval of my price. Mail
to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th St., Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Pa. 2-23-lm
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
S
FOR SALE A team of draft horsei
in good condition. Apply at Bitting s
Drug Store. 2-20-tf
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-lm
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward. Also wish to rent or pur-
icq CH-O nra fafrvi nnov Clrnla f
w Condon. 1-8-tf
j
I w.AUV- V J M V V- 1U1 1U WOACl. If.
SHOES SHIN ED 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
- i .in
FOR RENT T.ooms for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Apply at 115 Orange Ave.,
or phone 408. 2-20-6t
DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
I especially offsr my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St. Park Hotel Bldg
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA



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mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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