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:
UF00075908:06869

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
A
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Saturday; somewhat colder to tonight
night tonight northwest portion.
OCALA; FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 53

ran ram

AS OBLITERATE!
Swift Retribution Visited on Hans for
Unlawful Use of Gas
Shells
(Associated Press)
With the American Army, France,
Thursday, Feb. 28. Swift retribution
has fallen upon the German batteries
which this week bombarded American
trenches northwest of Tout with gas
shells. The American heavy artillery
concentrated a fire on the German
Minenwerfer batteries and obliterat obliterated
ed obliterated the position. Thus far sbc men
have 'died from the effect of gas
shells. More than eighty are in the
hospital, and one is reported in a
grave condition. ?
TIBERIA SUNK BY THE TEU TEUTONS
TONS TEUTONS New York, March 1. The British
merchantman Tiberia, 4800 tons, was
submarined about Feb. 27th while
bound for this port, according to in information
formation information received here. The crew
was 'saved.
BOARD OF TRADE
MEETING THIS EVENING
A special meeting of the Marion
County Board of Trade will be held
tonight. At the last meeting a num number
ber number of good suggestions were made
for the good of the city and county.
Now et's get together, have another
enthusiastic meeting and get these
suggestions put into form and per perfect
fect perfect them. In this way we will have a
successful organization and will show
good results. It is urged that every
member be present. We invite also
any one who is interested in the
board of trade to be with us and give
any suggestions that they may have.
We need you, so be with us at 7:30
to-night. v
BORED THRU A
BURNING BALLOON
Exciting Experience of Ancillotto, an
Italian Aviator
Rome. (Correspondence of the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). How an aviator
ikels when he driver an airplane thru
a flaming observation balloon is de-
scribed by Giovanni Ancillotto, an
Italian airman who demolished an
Austrian balloon in that fashion in
an air conflict at Rustigne.
The balloon was guarded by three
Austrian chaser airplanes. These
were engaged by three Italian fight fighting
ing fighting machines while Ancillotto dived
straight at the balloon, at which he
opened fire with incendiary bullets at
r a range of about twenty yards. At
the same moment he suddenly realiz realized
ed realized the danger he was in, for it was
clearly impossible for him to avoid
collision with the now flaming bal balloon,
loon, balloon, .y
r thought to myself, it means
death," he says in his report. "I clos closed
ed closed my eyes and waited. Barely a sec sec-6nd
6nd sec-6nd passed before I felt a shock;
there was a sound of tearing, flames
rushed across my face. I opened my
eyes and found myself a few dozen
yards from the "ground.
"I started my engines, steadied the
machine, glanced at the wings in fear
that their support would fail me.
They were trembling as though brok
en and were carrying some tattered
pieces of stuff. But they held; the
propeller- turned, and the airplane,
gradually gaining speed, glided to toward
ward toward the Italian lines. A few min minutes
utes minutes later I alighted at my camp.".
Examination of the machine show showed
ed showed that it had passed clean through
the burning balloon. In the shock of
collision the dings had actually been
broken in the middle, but ;were held
together by the supportof the ma machine
chine machine gun.
ARE YOUR BUYING THRIFT
STAMPS EVERY DAY?
If you buy 25 cent THRIFT
STAMPS at the rate of only one a
day, and exchange each book of six
teen (with a few cents added) for a
certificate worth $5 in 1923, you are
saving money at the rate of $10 per j
month. ;
Good investment isn't it? And a
patriotic habit besides for every
single THRIFT STAMP is a little
added momentum behind the one
great desire to shorten this war.
Thrift Stamps are for sale at the
O. K. Grocery, the postoffice and many
other business houses.
(This advertisement paid for and
donated by the O. K. Teapot Groc Grocery.)
ery.) Grocery.) 26-tf
Cars washed and polished at Will Williams
iams Williams & Fox's Auto Service Station. 6t
We have left some of that 29-cent
shipment of Correspondence Cards.
Big value. Gerig's Drug Store. 2-20

HE A CREDIT

TO AMERICA
Fine Report of OurTroops Brought
by General March, Justr Home
from the Front
(Associated Press)
An Atlantic Port, March 1. Ma jot
General Peyton March, acting chief
of staff of the United States army,
arrived here today after nine months
abroad as chief of artillery with the
American expeditionary force. Gen General
eral General March described the, American
troops as so well trained as to be able
to handle themselves "with credit to
the United States."
0 General March described the cen censorship
sorship censorship as "Lamentable" and intimat intimated
ed intimated that he would advocate that regu regulations
lations regulations in this respect be made less
stringent. :':: : v'-'
THE SUB
Survivors of the Glenart Castle Had
' a Fair View of the Enemy
that Sunk Their Ship
(Associated Press)
London, March 1. Sworn state statements
ments statements made independently by two
survivors of the British hospital ship
Glenart Castle, sunk Tuesday in Bris Bristol
tol Bristol channel, an official announcement
says, make it clear that the vessel
was sunk by an enemy submarine.
The submarine was sighted in hailing
distance within ten minutes after tht
ship was struck.
SCHOOL TEACHERS HELP
SELL SAVINGS STAMPS
Impressing on Their Pupils the Vital
Need of Thrift and Economy
School teachers of Florida are
evincing greater- interest in4b-pro-motion
of the war savings campaign
in the state than any other class of
people, according to State Director J.
F. C. Griggs of 'the Florida war sav
ings committee. Judge 'Griggs, pre predicts
dicts predicts thaf out of this present exper experience
ience experience will grow the realization that a
course in thrift and savings is vitally
essential to the curriculum of every
educational institution. In a state statement
ment statement issued to the school- teachers of
the state Director Griggs said:
"Florida school teachers" have re responded
sponded responded nobly to the call of this gov
ernment for aid in teaching our people
habits of thrift and savings, and I
wish to publicly commend them foi
what they have done and what they
are doing. I believe we will learn a
lesson from .this emergency that will
point out the necessity for 'adding &
course of thrift and savings to the
curriculum of every "educational in institution
stitution institution in the state. President Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, in a recent talk to the member
of the national war savings commit committee
tee committee at Washington. sai4 .'I suppose
not many fortunate by-products can
come out of awar, but if this country
can learn something about saving it
will be worth the-cost of the war; I
mean the literal cost of it in money
and resources. I suppose we have
several times over wasted more than
we. are now about to spend. We have
not known that there was any limn
to our-resources; we are now finding
out that there may be if we are not
careful.' ; -"As
Hon. Frank Vanderlip said re
cently the school teacher of America
much teach the nation this imperative
way to victory this pre-eminent way
to maintain a national strength which
will safeguard posterity and advance
civilization. The school teacher is
the pioneer outpost of the govern
ment standing at the threshhold of
the nation's home. The schools of
America are the single units where a
national resolution can form and
spread overnight into every house household.
hold. household. The4school yards are the rally
ing, ground for the best beloved pos possession
session possession of the country its children.
To the teachers belong the splendid
privilege, the solemn duty, of rally
ing them round the flag and then im
planting in their hearts and sending
into the homes of America the mes message
sage message which will keep that flag flying
high. : ......
If there is a scnoot teacher m
Florida that has not been fully in informed
formed informed as to the part he or she is ex
pected tojslay in this campaign, and
has not received instructions and sup
plies for organizing their schools, I
ask thai they communicate with their
countychairmah or directly with thi3
office and they will, be supplied with
all necessary instructions and mater material
ial material for enlisting the children in this
patriotic work. There may be some
who are already at work 'but who
have not received necessary supplies,
instructions and suggestions, and I
am especially anxious to get in touch
with such as these at once."

T

ENGLISH F A V

OR

JAPANESE
OUGHT TO GIVE A FREE HAND
IN SIBERIA TO OUR EAST EASTERN
ERN EASTERN ALLIES
'(Associated Press)
London, March 1 Japan's pro proposals
posals proposals with regard to Siberia and
their reception in Washington has
brought the question f Japan's active
participation in military operations to
the forefront. here, the developments
pertaining thereto dominating the
news columns of the papers. The
bulk. of opinion is in favor of Japan's
proposed action without qualification.
The plea is made in some quarters
that she ought to be implicitly trust trusted
ed trusted and given a free hand."
MASSACRE IN A 1
NEW MEXICAN MINE
(Associated Press)
Denver, March 1.- Nine: men, all
equipped with oxygen helmets, are
reported to have been killed in a mine
at San Antonio, N. M., last night.
The report was made to officials of
the government bureau of mines here
today.
OUR SEAMEN IN IRELAND
Nothing that can Help the Jackies to
, Spend their Shore Leave in Com-
fort has Been Neglected
Base American Flotilla in British
Waters. (Correspondence of the As-,
sociated Press). The United States
Naval Men's clubhouse, the shore
home of the sailors, is to be enlarged.
Vice Admiral William S. Sims al already
ready already has given his approval to the
project which is made necessary- by
the ever-increasing size of the Amer American
ican American force here. The club was built
from funds contributed by generous
Americans in London and is the most
popular rendezvous ashore, not only
for the sailors and their own officers,
but also for; British sailors and sol soldiers
diers soldiers and their officers as well. Vict
Admiral Sims 'is a frequent visitor
and it is not uncommon to see a Brit British
ish British admiral or commodore drop in to
watch the sailors at play in the "only
electrically lighted, steam-heated club
in Ireland."
Nightly shows have just been in introduced
troduced introduced and are a regular thing with
big shows on Saturday nights. The
nightly affairs usually consist of mov movies,
ies, movies, always with a comic film but the
week-end' entertainment includes pic
tures and acts by talent 'from tin
ships and from among the .British
Tommies ashore, and it is surprising
what a great variety of talent there
is among Americans and British here.
The newest thing is a series of car cartoons
toons cartoons by sketch artists discovered in
the flotilla. These cartoons on hap
penings in the flotilla or about town
are thrown on the" screen and produce
loud guffaws.
One, which will be appreciated by
the folk3 back home depicted a de
stroyer dropping shells all around the
German submarine U-53 which raided
shipping off Nantucket, at which time
the very same ships and men who are
today chasing U-boats picked up the
crews. In the picture the frightened
submarine commander is peeping out
of the conning tower. Below are the
words: "Soak him fellows, it's our old
friend the U-53."
The newest feature of the club is a
well-equipped department store or
canteen where American sailors and
officers can purchase a great variety
of necessities and luxuries at reason
able prices. The kitchen, which is in
charge of a chief petty officer from
Newport, R. I., who won a reputation
feeding thousands in the American
army, turns out the best food ashore.
The dry provisions come from the
United States; the fresh meats are
bought ashore. War bread has not yet
invaded this kitchen.
WHO MADE THE FLAG
A flag was raised over the James
town worsted mills. From the owners
of the mill itself I learn:
The flag was made of wool from
American sheep.
Sorted by an American,
Carded by an Italian,
Spun by a Swede,
Warped by a German,
Dressed by an Englishman,
Woven by a Belgian,
Supervised by an American,
Scoured by an Albanian,
Dyed by a Turk,
Examined by an Irishman.
Pressed by a Pole.
Where else could this be true, ex
cept in the "Land of the Free and the
Home of the Brave?" Christian En
deavor News.
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

ACTIO!

FRANCIS LEFT

1 FEBRUARY
Everything Indicates that the Rus Russian
sian Russian Capital will Soon be in the
Hands of the Enemy
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 1. The com committee
mittee committee of public information today
announced the receipt of official ad advices
vices advices from its representatives in
Petrograd that Ambassador Francis
and his staff, the American' consulate,
military mission and Red Cross rep representatives
resentatives representatives all left Petrograd for
Vologna the night of Feb. 27.
NORWAY REPRESENTS US
Stockholm, Thursday, Feb 28. The
American consul has left Petrograd,
where he remained after the embas embassy's
sy's embassy's departure, according to informa information
tion information reaching the American legation
here. The consulate was taken over
by the Norwegian consul. This bare
report seems to indicate the situation
in the Russian capital has taken a
turn for the worse.
ENEMY'S STEADY ADVANCE
London, March 1. Dispatches re received
ceived received by the Exchange Telegraph
Co. and filed in Petrograd at 6 o'clock
Thursday "evening, indicate that the
German advance into Russia has been
resumed.
REACHED DNEIPER RIVER
.. j
Berlin, March 1. -German troops
continuing their advance into Russia
have reached the Dneiper river, it is
officially announced., Austro-Hungar-ian
troops have begun an advance into
Ukraine.
RUSSIANS WILL RESIST
London, March 1, The Russian
council of people's commissioners has
decided to return to Petrograd, says
an official Russian statement received
here today. The removal of the ele elements
ments elements of population valueless in the
defense of the capital is beings con continued,
tinued, continued, however.
CORPORAL THEO HERNANDEZ
Mrs. J. Y. Purvis and her mother,
Mrs.- N. H. Heidt, left Saturday for
Fernandina to attend the funeral of
their nephew and grandson, Corporal
Theo Hernandez. The Fernandina ac account
count account of Corporal Fernandez's death
in yesterday's Times-Union will be of
interest to the many Ocala acquaint acquaintances
ances acquaintances of this splendid young. man:
When the news was received from
Fort McPherson Saturday that Theo
Hernandez was dead, an inexpressible
sadness filled the town. For two weeks
anxious hearts, had prayer and hoped
that the life of this splendid young
man might be spared. But the strong,
brave boy who had so willingly vol volunteered
unteered volunteered to fight for his country
could not stand the battle with the
errible disease that was taking the
lives of so many boys, who meant o
give their lives if need be for their
country.; But it was not decreed that
"T" should fill a nameless grave in
France, but that his pure young soul
should go to its God with the arms
of his loving mother who had been
with him for two weeks, around him,
that kind nurses should minister to
his suffering body and that his face
still beautiful in death as in life
should be viewed by those who loved
him for which grateful prayers
ascend. Though today he sleeps be
neath a myriad of beautiful flowers,
Theo Hernandez as truly gave his life
for his country as if his body lay
upon the battlefield pierced by a thou
sand German bullets And the town,
proud of its soldier boy, turned out
en masse to pay its last tribute. The
funeral services were held at the
Baptist church of which he was a
member and 'the building could not
accommodate the crowd that assem assembled.
bled. assembled. The services were very impres
sive and the eulogy to the dead sol soldier
dier soldier as he lay beneath his country's
flag with his gold star above, brought
tears to every eye. Many beautiful
flowers were sent by relatives and
friends, and a beautiful floral piece
by the Fernandina fire department, oi
which he was a member, the Baptist
Sunday school, Young Woman's Aux Auxiliary,
iliary, Auxiliary, Cemetery Association, and the
116th Machine Gun battalion, Co. B,
Camp Wheeler, of which he was a
member.
NO MEAT SOLD ON TUESDAY
' Tuesday, being a "meatless" day
according to the food administra administration's
tion's administration's orders, we will not sell meat on
March 5th. We will try to furnish our
patrons with fish on that day.
- MAIN STREET MARKET,
3-l-3t Marsh & Whittington.
Our toilet articles are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and "buy
war savings stamps" with the sav
ings. The Court Pharmacy. tf

SPECIAL RATES FUR
OLD SOLDIERS

To the Confederate Reunion at Tulsa
Will Not be Interfered with,
Says McAdoo
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 1. Secretary
McAdoo has decided not to interfere
with transportation arrangements for
the Tulsa Confederate reunion, allow
ing the veterans special rates.
TO TAKE THE TIMBER ;
Washington, March 1. President
Wilson will be empowered to- com
mandeer timber or lumber needed foi
the army, navy and shipping board,
under the bill ordered favorablv re
ported today by the Senate military
committee.
EXPERTS NEEDED
. Washington, March 1. The Senate
passed a resolution today authorizing
the president to call into immediate
military service skilled experts in in
dustry or agriculture.
MORE BODIES FOUND
Washington, March 1. Five more
bodies of men lost on the naval tug
Cherokee have been recovered and
sent to the. hospital at Cape May, N.
J. Two are unidentified.
BRYAN SHOULD HAVE
KNOWN BETTER
Our "Peace Dove" Tried to Address
Canadian Veterans, but Found
Himself Unwelcome
(Associated Press)
Toronto, March 1 Williana Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Bryan was refused a hearing
when he appeared at a hall here last
night to address a prohibition meet meeting
ing meeting under the auspices of the Domin Dominion
ion Dominion Alliance.
' Soldiers returned from the front
caused the disturbance, shouting var various
ious various epithets at him, one of them be being:
ing: being: "What about the Lusitania?"-
The chairman of the meeting ap appealed
pealed appealed to the audience that it was not
a good .thing they were doing, but in
vain. Yells greeted Bryan when he at
tempted to speak. Men stood up shak shaking
ing shaking their fists at the former Ameri American
can American secretary of state, and soldiers
shouted defiance at those who pleaded
for a hearing for the visitor.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION
The U. S. Civil Service Commission
announces an examination for assist assistant,
ant, assistant, market milk specialist, for men
only. Competitors will not be requir required
ed required to report for examination at any
place, but will be reported on the fol following
lowing following subjects which have the rela relative
tive relative weights indicated:
1. General education and scientific
training, 40; 2, practical experience
and fitness, 40; 3, thesis, 20; total,
100. N
Graduation from a college or uni
versity of recognized standing in a
course embracing the subject ot
dairying, and, in addition, at least one
year's experience in some phase of
dairying or milk inspection, are pre prerequisites
requisites prerequisites for consideration for this
position. Entrance salary from $1500
to $1740 a yeaf. 1
Apply to Secretary, U. S. Civil
Service Board, postoffice, Ocala, Fla.
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
viding 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. jxl Address by Prof. J. R,
Fulk, of the University of Florida.
Business session.
Adjournment.
B. D. Adams,
Miss Donnie Proctor,
Miss Agnes Crago,
Program Committee.
Butterfly pendants at THE BOOK
SHOP. St

SOMETHING IIEVER

BEFORE SEEI
In Florida When British Cannon for
the State Fair was Hauled to Its
Place by an Elephant
. (Special to the Star)
Jacksonville, March 1. A' serious
accident which might have killed sev several
eral several men and maimed others for life,
was narrowly averted today when the
great cannon of the official British
war exhibit at the Florida State Fair
got away from the men who were un unloading
loading unloading it from the cars and plunged
down the incline, barely missing
some fifteen persons who were at the
bottom. The gun carriage went up to
its hubs in sand and it was necessary
to dig a ditch for the monster to be
pulled out..-
Many curious visiters at the State
Fair were attracted to the spot when
a hurry call was made for the big ele elephant
phant elephant of the Johnny J. Jones Shows to
help in the operation of getting the
cannon to the exhibit hall. Five
teams of mules and the elephant were
used, and the operation took three
hours time. The fact that England
uses elephants in India to transport
the big guns makes the necessity and
utilization of an elephant at the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Fair to transport a British
cannon such as is used on the western
front quite a coincidence.
EM EXPEEJSE
Of Handling Cotton at Intermediate
Points Causes Roads to Ask
for an Increase
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 1. Ten rail railroads
roads railroads operating in the cotton states
asked the Interstate Commerce Com Commission
mission Commission today to fix a rate of 2 cents
per hundred for services rendered at
intermediate points of connection for
concentrating, compressing and re re-shipping.
shipping. re-shipping. COLORED MEN WANTED
FOR THE NAVY
U. S. Navy Recruiting Station,
Ocala, Fla., March 1, 1918.
There are fine opportunities for col colored
ored colored men between the ages of 18 and
35 in the navy, as cooks and waiters
for a hospital unit.
. These men can enroll in this unit
and will not be needed for at least
three months for duty in a naval hos hospital.
pital. hospital. Colored men, this is the chance of
your life to serve your country. You
will be enrolled in the naval reserve
and will not have to pay your way to
Atlanta and back home.
The advantage of this offer is a
chance to stay at home for about three
months and when you are called you
will do duty in a hospital ashore. This
will be a good thing for registered
colored men who want to join the
navy. Call at this office and I will ex explain
plain explain it to you. Any information may
be had by calling at or writing the
above office.
THE STANDARD
KAOLIN COMPANY
The- annual general meeting of the
Standard Kaolin Company will be
held at its office in Leesburg at 3 p.
m. on Wednesday, the 13th of March,
1918. R. E. F. Cooke's Sec'y.
2-22-fri 3-1 3-8 3-12
VALENCIA PEANUTS
Also, White Spanish, for sale. Stock
limited
2-25-3teod Z. C. Chambliss & Co.
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seed tape. Just the thing fox
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Svore. tf
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
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Oc&Ia,
Florida. tf
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
March 1st Ladies' Home Journal
day at THE BOOK SHOP. St
A good assortment of Fountain
Pens to be had at Gerig's Drug
Store. 2-20
FIVE FORD CARS For sale. The
J Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 27rtf



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR
PnhlUbed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
I- R. Carroll Prealdeat
P. V. Leavenicood, Secretary-Treaanrer
J. II. nenjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce aa
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
IloKlnen Office ......
Editorial Department
. . . FIve-Oae
. . Two-Sere a
Two-One-Five
Society Editor
J1EMBER 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
served. f
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Domestic
One year, in advance ......
Six months, m advance...,
Three months, in advance..
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Foreign
One year, in advance.......
Blx 'months, in advance....
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance..,..
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Display t Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
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tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. -Composition
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Reading Notices! 5c. per line for first
Insertion; Sc. pe? line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges. .........
Iiegral adv6..isements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Hellish and
mous.
Hunnish are synono-
What would the guv who wrote "My
Grandfather's lock"have thought of
an ankle watch.
Statistics show that the cost of liv living
ing living in the United States went up 25
per cent during 1917. ;
A wit. says we should make ships
our middle name that it ia what the
S in U. S. A. should stand doii
God never fails to be on the side of
the strongest battalions, so let us
omit nothing that will strengthen
ours, ; ". v ;
B'rance' and Italy have practically
agreed upon a treaty empowering the
United States to draft their alien
slackers. . ..'v.'.'; ' . . A ;
A man may be certain of one thing,
and that is if a woman appears to be
interested iri the weather she isn't in interested
terested interested in him. x
Wish Hoover or .Garfield or some
other benevolent despot would ; make
a rule against men wearing coats at
the dinner .table. v v
An American built submarine chas
er, with a French crew, which had
long been given up as lost, reached
port on the other side of the Atlantic
after thirty-nine days of hardship,
during which her crew used their bed
ding for sail. :
A special cable dispatch from Tokio
says that Japan fully understands
America's position in cutting down
exports and imports and feels no re resentment
sentment resentment on that account, having
confidence in American friendship and
realizing, that normal conditions must
await the end of the war.
More than two thousand 'Georgia
farmers met in Macon yesterday and
pledged themselves to support Her
bert Hoover, administrator of food
conservation, in the greater produc production
tion production of food stuffs. Governor Dorsey
and F, C. Walcott, good Administra
tor Hoover's assistant, were among
the speakers. ;
The latest American contribution
to .warfare, the Browning rifle, was
"officially introduced to Congress at a
practical demonstration among the
. hills surrounidng Washington yester
day. High army officials," congress congressmen
men congressmen and senators operated the wea weapons
pons weapons themselves. "It's the finest gun
in the world," said" the demonstrating
officer.
A French general, high in war
: councils, declares that the war will
not end until 1919, when the full force
of American arms is to be felt. He
speaks highly of the Americans al already
ready already in France as resourceful and
willing to profit by the experience of
the French and British. He says not
until America is ready to hurl a huge
offensive of her own men against
Germany will the end be in sight.
"Intolerance," at the Temple last
night, was a vast picture production
it must have taken a king's ransom
to produce it. Except in a few items
it was historically correct, and many
or the scenes were fairly thrilling in
their intensity. It taught many good
lessons, or, rather, portrayed them,
for people in need of lessons on in intolerance
tolerance intolerance seldom comprehend them as
applied to themselves. -
The enterprising citizen who wants
the government to establish a German
prison plant near Ocala has been in

: : I rT : - ........ ;Z.

feecipt of considerable misinf orma
tion. He was informed by a govern'
merit official that there are now about
50,000 German prisoners in the Unit
ed States. The official was either lv-
ing or joking. The only German pris prisoners
oners prisoners in America are the crews of a
few interned warships and a number
of spies, agents, etc., who have been
sent to "jail or internment camps in
stead of being shot. Probably 2000 in
all, and the government has accom
modations for tnem and many more
before it will need to build any intern
ment camps.
WILL GARY WILL ENTER
Y. M. C. A. WAR WORK
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County:
Having been selected by the war
work committee of the Y. M. C. A. for
service with our soldiers, it becomes
necessary for me to withdraw as a
candidate for the legislature.
. I wish to express my deep appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of the many offers of support
which have come to me from all sec sections
tions sections of the county. W. T. Gary.
March 1, 1918. 7
-
The' friends of Mr. Gary hardly
know whether to be glad or sorry of
his decision. Truly, he is one of the
men of whom it can be said he is
needed at home. Ever since the dec declaration
laration declaration of war, he has been busy
helping in Y. M. C. A. work, Red
Cross work, and several little works
of his own, all for the benefit of the
soldiers, j He is one of our most effi efficient
cient efficient business men and a leader in
very undertaking for the good of the
town and county. His friends were
preparing to send him to the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, where such men are urgently
needed.'. '":-' :.: r
He 13 beyond military age, he has
extensive business affairs, he has a
lovely family and beautiful home
he has every inducement as. well as
exery excuse to stay at home.
-But he feels that duty calls him,
and he is one of the men who are
needed at the front as well as ax
home. He is a soldier by heredity,
inclination and training for he did
his bit in the Spanish-American war
and no man can be more helpful
than he in the great Y M. C. A. work
of aiding our fighting men. :
Our country may be -proud that it
has such men. :
A NECESSARY BRANCH
OF EDUCATION
Dr. E. Van Hood wants our school
girls, and incidentally all other girls,
and the older women, too, instructed
in the use of fire arms. T
He wants a beginning made by the
school board authorizing Professor
Henderson, military instructor at the
high school, to instruct the girl pupils
in the use of the rifle and revolver,
beginning with blanks to accustom
them to the noise, how to load, fire
and keep in order the guns, and then
going on to ball cartridges, to teach
marksmanship. A young lady teacher,
tolerably well acquainted v with both
rifle and pistol, has Volunteered her
help. '. v.'.-,
He also wants gun clubs formed all
over ;the county to ? instruct women
and girls in the use of guns, and he
incidentally desires to impress on the
men folks the necessity of seeing that
the women folks have arms and am-
munition ready to hand.
The. Star indorses Dr. Hood's" rec
ommendation. The time is here when
it is necessary for every woman to
have the means of defense and the
knowledge of how to use them. A
large proportion of their natural de defenders
fenders defenders have gone into the army; and
navy and more are going every 'day.
The suspicion if not the absolute
knowledge that every woman or girl
in her home or out on the streets or
roads particularly the roads--may
have a pistol, and knows how to use
it will be the greatest deterrent there
can be to the evildoer who would be
inclined to rob or assault her if he
was sure she was defenseless.
WHY THE GERMANS WANT
INDEMNITIES FROM AMERICA
To defray the cost of shells used in
killing American Red : Cross ambu ambulance
lance ambulance drivers. ... ., r
To pay for gas bombs dropped on
American doctors.
To reimburse the. imperial German
government for cost, of torpedo that
sank the Lusitania.
i To pay for the crashed glass placed
in American Red Cross bandages by
German spies. ;-. ;
To replace in the imperial treasury
the five hundred million dollars ex
pended on German propaganda in.
America.
? To reimburse the imperial depart
ment of foreign affairs for salaries of
spies maintained i nthe United States
war, navy and state departments.
Paul Kreher did the proper thing
when he decided to keep out of the
plant of ; the Tampa Shipbuilding &
Engineering Co., but the strong ex
pression of public opinion, backed by
calls fro massociates, was necessary
to force him to do it. Tampa Times.
Tampa's exhibition of patriotism
was timely. A similar, exhibition is
needed in every town where slackers
or traitors make themselves conspic
uous.. -
Undoubtedly the Plutonic papers
are right when they whine about this
eld world being so "different" and not
better. They wouldn't let Mrs. Corne Cornelius
lius Cornelius AVanderbilt travel in her private
car to Spartanburg from Washington,
altho she offered to pay 40 fares for

OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1918

Puzziii-nND
the privilege. The government told
her she would have to travel just like
an ordinary mortal I Tallahassee
Democrat.
Plutonic is good. Pluto was the
monarch of the shades, so we suppose
the Democrat means shady papers by
Plutonic papers.
DRIVE IS DEVELOPING
The "drive" planned by the direc
tors of the fair board is going for
ward under the earnest .work of the
different committees appointed by the
president at the last meeting of the
board.
Some of the committees have al
most completed the work in their
territory while others are just begin beginning.
ning. beginning.
The plan of the board in making
this "drive" is to raise funds to re relieve
lieve relieve the association of the mortgage
loan (which has ben such a heavy
burden on account of the interest it
was necessary to pay on same each
year) also to make it possible to go
ahead .with the fair in the future.
The fair grounds and1 the fairs are
a valuable asset to Marion county in
many ways, and the president and
secretary, backed by the directors,
feel it their duty to, save this worthy
institution for the benefit of the en
tire county. They do not believe that
the business men and citizens ol
Ocala and the county at large are
wililng to sacrifice their county fair
and fair, property when a few dollars
from each will put the proposition on
firm foundation for future useful
ness as. a result of this drive.
The board has already learned that
at least the farmers and business men
of the south part of the county have
the interests of the fair at heart and
are .willing to give liberally to prove
their loyalty. The secretary, Mr.
Mayo, accompanied by Mr. J. W Da Davis
vis Davis were assigned to this territory
and .out of all their drive report just
one person refusing to contribute.
This is an excellent record, especially
as some of these people gave very
liberally. ; If. Ocala and the rest, of
the county do as well it will put ev
erything in good shape.
The following committees will car
ry on the drive in different parts of
the county: ,"
; Ocala: R. S. Hall, C. W. Hunter, A.
Tweedy, Nathan. Mayo, W. D. Carnj
and D, E, Mclver.
( Citra: W. J. Crosby and E. L. Wart Wart-mann.
mann. Wart-mann.
' Mcintosh, Irvine, Fairfield, Flem Flem-ington
ington Flem-ington and Reddick: L. K. Edwards
and W. M.- Gist.
Summerfield, Belleview, Candler,
Weirsdale,. Stanton, Oklawaha:. Nath Nathan
an Nathan Mayo and J. W. Davis.
Anthony: E. C. Beuchler.
Fort McCoy:: J. S. Grantham.
Dunnefton : R. S. Hall and C. W.
Hunter.
" Burbank: F. M. Chaffee.
BOARD OF TRADE
MEETING .THIS EVENING
f On account of the public speaking
by Sergeant Marshall, last Friday
night, the regular meeting of the
Marion County Board of Trade was
postponed, so there is a special meet meeting
ing meeting called for tonight at 7:30 o'clock,
which is the usual meeting hour. It
is requested that every member and
anyone who is interested in the pub public
lic public affairs of the city and county be
present. An organization like the
board of trade cannot be a. success un unless
less unless everybody lends their sugges
tions, so be present.
I The Marion Products Company had
a meeting last night at the board of
trade rooms. f The meeting was .de .devoted
voted .devoted to the discussion of making oil
from the peanut. The mill will be in installed
stalled installed in time for the coming season
so that every farmer who makes a
crop will be assured a market right
here in Marion county. The company
will contract for all raised to pay the
market price and guaranteeing not
less than $1 per bushel. The meeting
adjourned until Monday next at 7:30
p. m.
The German torpedo that pierced
the Tuscania also drained from the
American heart the last drop of con consideration
sideration consideration for Germany. .'It's war
now, and hell, for the fiends who
fight us! Tampa Tribune.
Sinking the Tuscania was a legiti legitimate
mate legitimate act of war, such as our own
navy would commit if it had the op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. It is for Americans to
avert such things or avenge' them,
but not to get hellish about them.

fT" 1 1 1 """" " i V

- Jjf

THE SLACKER
ANNODNCEft
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
hthe 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 numhei
one. W. T. Gary.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy
for the position; ox. county commis
sioner from district No. 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic pri
mary. J: 7i' 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 4 the
honor of having served as one of Mar
ion's representatives in the la3t 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
ties, worlong 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 hereby
by hereby 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 thall
strive to give satisfaction to all con concerned
cerned concerned by, giving the' duties of the of
fice my personal attention. I shall be
inaniuui lor me support oi an inter interested.
ested. interested. Very respectfully;
O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
Lynne, Fla.
In
the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit of. Florida, in and lor
, Marion County In Chancery.
George To wnsend. Complainant, vs.
Lewis -Steele, et al.. Defendants :
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendants
herein, named,, to-wtt? All unknown
parties claiming' interests, throue-h, or
under Lewis Steele, or Gorgre iJ.'Mc iJ.'Mc-Leod,
Leod, iJ.'Mc-Leod, : or -oth-erwise in and to th fol following
lowing following described land lying- and being
in Marion county,-- Florida, to-wlt:
Northeast quarter of northwest quar quarter
ter quarter of section twenty-eight, township
fourteen, south, range twenty-two
east.' be nd they are -hereby required
to appear to the bill of complaint filed
in this cause on or before
Monday, tie 6th' day of May, 1918.
It is further ordered 'that a 'copy of
this order be--published once e week
for 12 consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Evening-- tar, a. -newspaper ;pufbllshed
in said county and state.
This 1st day of February, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervln, J. C
W. E. SMITH,
Complainant's Solicitor. l-l-12t
33IXOV
In
the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju

dicial Circuit of Florida In and for
Marion County- In Chancery.
George Townsend Complainant, vs.
Lewis Steele, et aL. Defendants:
Order for Constructive Service."
It Is ordered that.; the defendants
herein named, to-wit: Lewis Steele
and George D. McLeod, le and they are
hereby required to appear to .the bill
of complaint filed In this 'cause on or
before
Monday, the 1st day of April, 1918.
. It Is further ordered that a. copy of
this order, be published es once a week
for 8 consecutive weeks. In .the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state.
This 1st day of February, 1918.
- (Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court, : Marion., County,
Florida By Ruth Ervln. D. C.
W. E. SMITH.
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-1-St

United States Bonds
and War Sayings 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
Stamp and Certificates. We will be glad to fur furnish
nish furnish information about the "Government War
Saying Plan.
The Munroe & Ghambliss
National Bank.

" '
YOUR
5;
:i:
mkm
ill
f
5

I DO

i-iV """ ;
:i:x
US -. : I

At considerable expense we have secured the services of a
celebrated Chicago Foot Specialist, who will demonstrate j
Sertoli's Foot-Easer, Appliances and Remedies for relief and hi

9i
X v correction of all foot ills and
MONDAY
m.

Have, your feet examined by this
specialist. No charges. No obligations
to buy.

:x:

UTILE'S SHOE PARLOR
Jlv Ocala, Florida
-

: Buy: War Stamps Now
l Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and 2
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour- I
I teous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get ;
I r them, phone us at once J

PHONE 34
IFdDE5

Ninetcenfourteeiit fifteen-and
sixteen models.
MI; IomfMcJi Cars.
Prices Vary From
" S0.00.to' .$250.00..
. HiFee. Used!" Maxwells
At Bargains.
line Maxwell Agency
Ocala, Florida.

Vi

leo gohliljegih:
,': GAirJT LEO, PASCO CPU MTV, FLORIDA
! IDQUiv.' BOABDIIIBb: SCHOOL; FOR YOUIIG GEfiflEf.1
- Courses, in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also

Primary, Department.

Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOE JTHE FALL TERM WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1317.

(

FEET A CHE 1
Come
To Our Store
And Get
Free Advice-
deformities.
u:
MARCH 4TH

Ill
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in
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in

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a 4
111
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OCALA, FLA.
Send for Catalogue.
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A
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PAGE TXCRES
19

OCA LA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, MARCH 1. 1918

f f f If

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is fi

prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

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, 8&?,"&r OCALA, FLA.

(IIJ It IIS

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

LET ME SERVE YOU SocerieT ralwayllaTr?

a r un laiuv oi r resn oooas, ana tne rnces are as low as
A J ...

present, uay conmuons will allow.

Fresh

rm

mm:

Fresh
Pork

Prompt Delivery Made to any part of the city. The Sani

tary nonunions are unsurpassed. Small-Orders Receive

tne same Attention as lf o
large ones. Phone 222 IWiU

. Toffaletti Building Opposite Ljnwood House

'

GOODRICH TIRES

Are first class all the way through.
The inner tubes are pure gum rubber,
the outer casings the finest and most
durable made. A set of them means
more mileage service, which is real
tire economy. All other auto supplies
of the same high class.
BLAIOCK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA

THE WIMPSOE MOTEL

JACKSONVILLE,FLORIDA

'.f'' .''Tah-

irw--''' '

.?ij'.:iiI85!!P'""1; ':

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rom service is
second to none. ;
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGri
4V Proprietor. Manager.

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.

I BROTHERS: .-

PHONE 403

MA

lilTl iiua..,.. .uL::kaMu. BiT'L- j, ........

WUUU VW1.BJ3 UUKr- vJMSSr

He who wastes
a crust of bread
prolongs the war

d3D0Qr 7&$ 'Sir?

Read the Star Want Ads. It pasy

Prayer for a New House
May nothing evil cross this door,
And may ill-fortune never pray
About these windows; may the roar
And rains go by.
Strengthened by faith, these rafters

win
Withstand the battering of the
storm;
This hearth, though all the world
grow chill,
Will keep us warm.
Peace shall walk softly through these
rooms,
Touching our lips with holy wine,
Till every casual corner blooms
Into a shrine.
Laughter shall down the raucous
shout;
And, though these sheltering walls
are thin,
May they be strong to keep hate out
;And hold love in.
Louis Untermeyer.
CapL.Dozier Transferred
A telegram was received in Ocala
at noon today from Capt. H. C. Do Do-zier
zier Do-zier of Fort Oglethorpe, stating that
he had received orders to report in
Cincinnati, Monday. March 4th: Cant.

Dozier is most probably being sent
there for an ortheopoedic course. Mrs.
Dozier and children exDect to leave

Ocala Saturday afternoon to join

lapt. Dozier m Chattanooea and ac

company him to Cincinnati, and if

they, do not leave tomorrow will sro

direct to Cincinnati on JVIonday, and

expect to remain there indefinitely.

w m m
Briggs-Turner
Many Ocala friends of Mrs. A. E.

Turner of Jacksonville, who frequent

ly visits her sister. Mrs. W. A. Bar

rett in this city, will be surprised and

interested to hear that she was vrv

quietly married. to Mr. Jack Briefs in

Jacksonville, Feb; 6th.-

Mrs. Bnggs has a beautiful voice

and sings in the First Presbyterian
church in Jacksonville, and is well

known in musical circles in many
sections of the state.

Mr. Briggs is-, traveling salesman

for Morris & Co. and is in -Ocala every
Saturday.

. ... -,
V Card of Thanks r
In behalf of the -Woman's Mission

ary Society of the Methodist church,
we wish to thank all who so willing-

y helped -us make the oreran recital a

success. .Especially would we thank

our two papers, the Banner and the

totaiy- for so generously advertising

ne musicale. -Mrs.
J. A. Bouvier, Secretary.
Mrs. George Taylor, President.
, ... m
Woman's Qub Meeting
The regular business meetiner of

the Woman's Club will be held Sat

urday afternoon at three o'clock,

preceded by the meetiner of the ex

ecutive board at 2:30 o'clock.;

Mrs. George Taylor, Secretary.
'
Mrs. B. H. Seymour left last Tues

day for a two weeks visit to her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Wiley in Jacksonville.

V Miss Alvice Walker leaves this aft

ernoon for Gainesville to snend the

week-end with the Misses Marion and
Eva Futch. ....
i R. C. ; Welch and .family, who for formerly
merly formerly lived on the Summers farm,
left last Friday for Ocala, where they

will reside.---Suinmerfield Chronicle.
.' s
I Mrs. Vernie Stevens and Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Stevens of Lakeland have ar arrived
rived arrived in the city for a visit to Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
Senator Trammell was the one who
sent fifty packages of seed with five
varieties in each to the chairman of
the junior pivics committee of the
Woman's Club for the war garden
work".
Mr. Tracy Smith, a popular travel traveling
ing traveling salesman- with headquarters in

Jacksonville, : arrived in Ocala Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and will leave Saturday.. Mr.
Smith, who:-is a friend of Mr. and
Mrs. W. V. Newsom, is registered at
the Harrington.
Mrs. Fanny Anthonv and dausrhter-

in-law, Mrs. Perry Anthony, left for
Jacksonville Monday : and returned
home this morning. Mrs. Fanny f An

thony went to Macon Tuesdav nisrht

to see her son, Mr. Ned Anthony, who

is one of the 12 or 15 Ocala boys now
in Co. A at Camp Wheeler, all the
others having been transferred. Mrs.

Anthony says, the boys are all in

splendid health and there is verv lit

tle sickness in the camp. Also that

JNed has iust- been made mess ser

geant. Mrs. 'Perry -Anthony will re return
turn return to Jacksonville this afternoon

for a four days visit to her. husband,
Mr. Perry Anthony, who is at Camp

Jonnston -and expects to be trans transferred
ferred transferred within a fortnight. They also

saw George Davis, who is still at the

camp in spite of the mistaken idea

that he is on his way "over."

The Ladies' Aid Societv of the

Christian church will have an Easter

sale of fancy work, war candy and
brown i bread at the Style Hat Shop
Thursday, March 28, from 9 a. m. to
6 p. m. . ,;

(Continued on Fourth Page)

SHADY

Shady, Feb. 28. Mrs. Martha
Goin's friends sympathize with her in
the accident that caused her to break

her knee several days ago. Mrs. Goin
is doing as well as can be expected,
considering her age.

Mrs. Frank Hanna, after a two or
three weeks visit to relatives here,
returned to her home in Fortville,
Ind., Sunday.
Mrs. Harry Yealey and sweet little
daughter, May spent the week-end
with Mrs. Yealey's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Sherman Holland last week.
A baby boy arrived at the home oi
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl Sunday, Feb.
10th.
Mr.' John, Jirash has contracted
with the government to plant fifteen
acres of castor beans. There are
others who will plant some of these
beans here, but all are planting on a
small scale as an experiment this
year.
Mrs. Carl Buhl returned from a
week's visit to her daughter, Mrs. J.
H. Knoblock and family Saturday.
J. M. Douglas of Weirsdale was a
visitor here last Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Ben Woods is expecting her
sister, Miss Alta Hodge, from Mac Mac-clenny
clenny Mac-clenny Thursday.
There is some sickness .in the com-

.munity. We rather believe a little

more Hooverizing would hedp. We
get the habit of eating heartily in the

cold weather and when the i ther- J

mometer jumps up we should trim

our appetites twice now, once for our

health's sake and from now on to con

serve the food supply.
Mr. and Mrs. Berry Carter were

callers here Monday evening.

Mr. and Mrs. Goldie Barnes and

family went to Crystal River on a
fishing trip the first of the week.

Mr. Leslie Home of Home's still

was a business. visitor here last. week.
Mr. J. L. Adams of Gaiter were vis visiting
iting visiting friends here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Harrelson of
Summerfield visited Mr. and Mrs.
Gaskin Sunday.
We are needing rain- badly. The
farmers are plowing and some1 are
planting. Cor nand cotton are the
principal staples being planted 'here.
So far as we can learn the usua
amount of truck will be planted and
more cane of all kinds.

fnnimmninii mi uu ulsu hii hhi

llu-s- s-W'-Bre' Foodsare as VJ

. I A liu'

MOSS BLUFF

Moss Bluff, Feb. 28. Miss Maggie
Smith and Miss Georgia Price of Ok Ok-lawaha,
lawaha, Ok-lawaha, spent the week-end with their
friend, Miss. Maud Davis.
Miss Martha Fort was a visitor to
Miss Delia Harkey of Muclan Farms
Sunday.
Mr. George Miller and son, Cecil
were,vistors of Mr. Oliver Fort Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, t
Miss Annie Lou Marsh spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. H. P. Griggs.
Mr. Billy Ward and son, Mr. Dan
Ward, came over from Leesburg to
spend the last few days of the hunt hunting
ing hunting in the scrub. We hope they have
good luck.
Mr. Dan Fort went to Jacksonville
last Monday to take the final exami examination
nation examination for the army.

. We are located on Camp Heights

and have one of the best equipped
shops ini Marion county. Williams &

Fox, Auto Service Station l-6t;

New line of blank books at THE

BOOK SHOP. 3t4

Five Ford cars for sale. The Max

well Agency, Ocala. 2-27-tf

Do
YourRugs,
Heed Cleaning
Phone us and we
will tell you
about them
OCALA STEAM
LAUNDEY
Just Phone 101

j l. t. mm m.

Fire Insurance,
Indemnity Bonds, :

Foods are as

important as Fire W
Arms in war timps. vi

A 5nldir or sailnr -a n't- An. Vi; 4.

- VJV JllO
dutv oroDerlv unless Drorwrlv ffvl H; heiifh r

" l r J m.-m .aw

and strength must be protected. 1 V

r TT A J TvT tr ,. t

' iiic ftimy uiu wavy use iwus utiKing ingredients V

f tnat nave been seiectea Witn exactms care. Oniv the bt havo

I r been allowed to "pass muster."

13'

i a n n

K T.I u M

5 b rv.

: H ttfoHj if mr M

could only be accepted because of its excellence, and

because of its purity and whQlesomeness and the ab

solute protection it gives against bake-day failures.

Uncle Sam chooses from all. His se

lection should show you which brand

of baking powder is best for your

individual use.

r

IB

Ji I

Asm

11

II I 1

: Automobile :
: Insurance :
I a Specialty.

ary Building Ocala, Fla. j

NOTICE
Notice is given that toy virtue of a
final decree ol foreclosure of different
mortgages wherein Willie S. Bullock
is complainant and David S. Wood row
and others, defendants, I will sell in
front of the west door of the court courthouse
house courthouse for Marion county, Florida, on on-Monday,
Monday, on-Monday, the 4th day of March, A. D.
1918,
between the legal hours of sale, the
following described mortgaged prop property,
erty, property, or so much thereof as will be
sufficient to pay the sums due thereon
with-cost of sale, to-wit: to pay the
suro of $1553.50 and cost of sale, I will
sell Lots "1" and "E" and the ten (10)
acre lot lying south of Ixt "E," all in
Rickard's Survey and plat of the Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez Grant, Marion county, Florida,
for Joseph Caldwell, as recorded in
book lettered "K" in the office of clerk
of the circuit court for Marlon county,
Florida, page 741, excepting the right
of way to the Atlantic Coast Line Rail Railway
way Railway Company. At the same time and
place, to pay the sum of $5998.85 and
cpst of sale, I will sell all of those cer certain
tain certain tracts or parcels of land known
as the town of Wood mar, East Lake
Weir, Marion county, Florida, and
more particularly described as feeing
lots as appears In plat book lettered
"A," page 132, being lots eighty-eight
to one hundred and eight, both inclu inclusive;
sive; inclusive; lots 71 to 76, both inclusive; lots
79, 80, 82, 83, 84; lots 61, 62,. 63; lots
50 to 57 both, inclusive; lots 31, 32, 39;
lots nine and eighteen; also an undi undivided
vided undivided one-half interest In lots one to
eight, both inclusive, of George F.
Williams' sub-division of the south southwest
west southwest quarter of olock sixty-seven
(67) according to the Old Survey of the
city of .Ocala, Florida, as recorded In
the office of clerk of the circuit court
for (Marion county, Florida, in plat
book "A," page- 173; also fourteen
shares of the capital stock of the
Ocala Plumbing and Electric Com Company,
pany, Company, represented Iby certificates 2 to
11. At the same time and place to pay
the sum of $782.14 and cost of sale,
I will sell those certain tracts of lands
described as being lots numbered one
and two, thirty-seven and thirty-eight,
of the Magnolia Place rub-division of
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, as ap appears
pears appears by plat recorded in the office of
the clerk of the circuit court for Mar Mar-Ion
Ion Mar-Ion county, Florida, in plat book "A,"
page 162.
And at the same time and place to
pay the sum of $3493.11 and the cost

of sale. I will sell those certain tract
or parcels of land described as, begin beginning
ning beginning at a stake on the north boundary
of the northeast quarter of the south southeast
east southeast quarter of section 1 of T 17 s. R
23 e, 10.90 chs east of the southwest
corner of the same and running south

33 deg., E 4.50 ens to a street, inence
X 59 dee.. E 1.30 chs thence N 36

deg., W 3.75 chs to C. F. Benson's land,
thence W 1.34 chs to the p. o. b. Als,
that other tract described as commenc

ing at government post at the north northwest
west northwest corner of lot 1 of section 12 T
17 S, R 23 E, thence E 3.30 chs. thence
N 10 chs, thence E 10 chs, thence S 10
chs, thence S 50 deg. and 30 mln., E
217 feet to the center of Grand avenue,
thence S 76 deg. and 20 min., E 980
feet to a stake at the edge of the water
of Lake Weir at the southwest corner
of R. C. Johnson's land, thence along
the edge of the lake southwesterly to
the south boundary f lot one of S 12,
T 17 S, R 23 E. thence west to the
southwest corner of said lot one,
thence north 20 chs to the p. o. ., be being
ing being ten acres In the south half of lot
7 of S 1, T 17 S, R 23 E, and also all
of lot one of S 12, T 17 S, R 23 E. lying
west and south of R. C Johnson's
land, except a strip 2.28 chs north
and south across the south side of lot
one. S 12, T 17 6. R 23 E. as deeded
to W. W. and A. Acherson, and further
excepting all portions of the said
mortgaged premises last described that
have been released ny written releases
as appears of date March the 15th,
1915, and recorded in satisfaction, of
mortgage fcook, page 297
H. M. HAMPTON,
2-l-Frl-5t Special Master.

Oraege
Crush

A splendid answer to the
demand for a pure, whole wholesome,
some, wholesome, convenient orange
flavored drink. Flavored
. with the fruit of crushed
California Oranges, and
botiled in our plant.

3)

the bottle.

OCALA

Bottling WIcs.

Mclver m lacEay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 3C3
OCALA, FLORIDA



PAtiE FOUft

OCALA EYKN 1NG STAR. FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1918

Messrs. N. I. Gottlieb and' J. D. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald have returned home from
brief business trips to Jacksonville.
We make a specialty of complicated
troubles in all makes of automobiles.
Williams & Fox, Auto Service Sta Station,
tion, Station, Camp Heights. l-6t
Deputy Sheriff Grubbs has just
gathered .in another moonshiners-Jim
Washingtdn, colored, who conducted
a still at his residence north of town.
Jim's wife was city manager of the
still, which was in operation when
found.
Iced tea sets at THE BOOK SHOP.
We charge storage batteries. Will Williams
iams Williams & Fox, Auto Service Station. 16t
Mr. O. D. Harrison of Louisiana,
district manager for Florida of the
Armour Tobacco Co., with headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Jacksonville, arrived in Ocala
Wednesday and will leave Saturday.
Mr. Harrison is registered at the
Harrington and accompanied Mr. W.
A. Barrett on his regular trip this
morning. v
Card table covers and card sets at
THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Five' Ford cars for sale. The Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 2-27-tf
Buy war savings stamps; to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service
The Court Pharmacy tf
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
WEIRSDALE
Weirsdale, Feb. 27. The W. C. T.
U. district convention which was held
here last week was very well attend attended.
ed. attended. Delegates coming from the unions
of this district came in Tuesday eve evening
ning evening and Wednesday morning. Mrs.
T. E. Bridges of Ocala, who is super superintendent
intendent superintendent of the soldiers' and sailors'
department there, made a stirring ad address
dress address on that subject. Wednesday
morning she read several of her
beautiful war poems which were high highly
ly highly appreciated by all. The good la ladies
dies ladies of Weirsdale and vicinity proved
their oft-bespoken skill as cooks by
serving a most delicious picnic dinner
and supper at the church. The union
wishes to extend sincere thanks to
Colonel Boardman, Rev. Straub and
Prof. Mayberry for the nice catch of
fish which they furnished for the
evening meal.
Several musical selections were in included
cluded included on the evening program, one
of which was the splendid singing of
the "Battle Hymn of the Republic" by
17 young men, led by Mr. W. E. Mer Mer-shon.
shon. Mer-shon. TVliss Carnahan sang a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful solo, accompanied by Miss Orpha
Slicker.
Miss Minnie E- Neal, our excellent
state president, made a splendid ad address.
dress. address. The church was crowded and
everyone listene deagerly to the finest
temperance address given here in
years. Too much cannot be said of
Miss Neal's faithful work, and the
temperance cause cannot help but
prosper with such a capable and in inspiring
spiring inspiring president as we have.
Rev. Gabard, our new pastor, ar arrived
rived arrived from Marabou, Ky., last Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, making the trip by auto. His
wife and niece, Miss Mary Gabard!,
accompanied him. They report some
mighty fierce roads a part of the way,
but found the Florida highways ex excellent.
cellent. excellent. He preached us a fine ser sermon
mon sermon last Sunday morning. Everyone
should come out and hear him.
Mr. W. E. Mershon held his first ex examination
amination examination last Friday morning at the
schoolhouse on the Old Testament iii"
the Bible training class. Those who
took this work before tell us it was
the hardest examination of its kind
they ever saw. The New Testament;
will be taken up next, beginning next
Fridaynight at 7:30 at the church.
New members are especially invited
to begin now with the class as they
. take up the new work.
Mrs. L. E. Peters has accepted a
position as assistant postmistress at
Fruitland Park. We all regret her
absence here, but are wishing her
good luck.
Friends of Hugh DeWitt were very
glad to se him again last week, even
if only for the length of a short fur furlough.
lough. furlough. He returned to Camp Jack Jackson
son Jackson early Monday morning.
One wjiiff of air in Weirsdale
these days reminds us of the frag fragrance
rance fragrance of the coral strands which the
missionaries sing about. The groves
are doing their best to make spring springtime
time springtime sweet and pleasant.
33IXOV
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth fJu fJu-diclal
diclal fJu-diclal Circuit of Florida in and' for
Marion County In Chancery. -v
George Townsend, Complainant, vs.
Lewis Steele, et al.. Defendants:
Order for Constructive Service.
It Is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: Lewis Steele
and George D. McLeod. be and they are
hereby required, to appear to the bill
of complaint filed in this cause on or
before
Monday, the lmt day of April, 191 S.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for 8 consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Kvening- Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state.
This 1st day of February, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervtn, D. C.
W. E. SMITH,
, Complainant's Solicitor. 2-l-8t

OH II

I r t" i.: i ti.: i r

I AJIi LliJ UCVl 1IU111 luuu jl age ;

Woman's Liberty Loan Executive
Committee Meeting
The first meeting of the W. L. L.
committee executive board was held
in the lecture room of the library
Thursday afternoon with a large at attendance
tendance attendance and the fire of enthusiastic
patriotism was aroused to white heat,
so to speak. Much good work will be
accomplished by the various organi organizations
zations organizations and by individual effort to
place Marion county in the front rank
in the war saving and liberty loan
drive.
In addition to the appointed com committees,
mittees, committees, representatives of the press,
the banks and all the pastors of the
various churches were present and
gave splendid talks and many helpful
suggestions.
Mrs. Moorhead, the Marion county
chairman, presided and every on
present was impressed with the fact
that her heart is in the work having
sent three boya to the front.
The solemn, sacred duty of each
American was vividly portrayer in a
prayer by Rev. G. A. Ottmann, which
was followed by our national hymn,
"My Country, Tis of Thee," led by
Rev. C. E. Wyatt.
Mrs. Moorhead gave an outline of
the work to her various chairmen.
Each chairman will appoint her com committee
mittee committee and organize at once into lib liberty
erty liberty loan societies, electing officers,
establishing agencies to sell war sav savings
ings savings stamps and liberty bonds; estab establish
lish establish liberty booths in all towns pre presided
sided presided overby young ladies dressed as
"Miss Liberty"; have rousing liberty
loan rally days and rally nights; ap appoint
point appoint young lady captains with
squads of five or ten' to make a house
to house canvass in al towns and
communities, divide the towns into
wards and the communities into dis districts;
tricts; districts; give all the publicity possible
and co-operate with the war savings
committee, Mr. L. W. Duval chairman,
and the liberty loan committee, Mr.
T. T. Mu-nroe, committee. Each chair chairman
man chairman of the various organizations and
communities will make weekly re
ports on Friday to the county chair chairman,
man, chairman, Mrs. Moorhead, of every item of
work done. She in turn will report
every Saturday to the state chairman,
Mrs. Jennings. The W. L L com committee's
mittee's committee's first work is to sell war sav savings
ings savings stamps in co-operation with the
war savings-committee, before the
drive is made for liberty bonds.
Mr. Duval, chairman of the stamp
committee, was present and distribut distributed
ed distributed literature explaining the .details of
the "work. He gave an enthusiastic
talk and stated that by the end of the
week he will have established agen agencies
cies agencies in all the stores of Ocala. and
other towns in the county v Only ne
merchant in Ocala has refused to sell
thrift stamps. Mr. Duval stated that
the burden of the work rested upon
the mothers and housewives who
must insist that the merchants sell
thrift stamps with every purchase.
He gave an instance where a restau restaurant
rant restaurant keeper in Dallas, Texas, incor
porated the thrift stamp with every
item on his menu card, thus: Two
eggs and a thrift stamp.. 35c; a thrift
stamp and coffee, 35c, etc.
Mr. T. T. Munroe, chairman of the
liberty loan committee, stated that
the banks would co-operate in every
way and that they would answer all
questions either by phone or mail,
and that they would lend money at
the rate of 4 per cent for six or eight
months to those who were unable to
buy outright by depositing $5 and
making deferred payments. He said
that the" banks would collect these
payments free of charge and attend
to all the red tape connected with the
bond purchase. Since the war will be
won by the small investors the $50
men he found that a heart to heart
talk was the most effective way of
making sales of liberty bonds.
" Rev. Johnson, who is making a
state war savings campaign, gave a
rousing chalk talk. In a few weeks he
will be a chaplain with the boys "over
there." He stated that we are now
standing on the line of duty, and one
or more downward steps will throw us
into darkness and slavery, but to step
upward, which we must and will do,
will lead to the dawn and then to the
glorious day of liberty for the. whole
world. Mr. Johnson sold one thou thousand
sand thousand dollars worth of stamps to Mr.
Dobbs, secured several pledges for
two or more "thrift stamps daily for
one year and established war savings
societies in the grades of all the
schools of the city.
Rev. J. R. Herndon emphasized tht
fact that to win the war was our aim
and that we must not only do "oui
bit" but do our best.
Rev. Smith Hardin stated that our
forefathers had set the example of
what grit and determination could do
in the revolutionary war, and that
with" God's hdp, the right determina determination
tion determination and grit of America, England
and the other Allie sthis, the most
terrible war in the history of th&
world, could be won.
Rev. C. E. Wyatt struck the key keynote
note keynote when he stated that the saving
to win the war rested to a great ex extent
tent extent in the hands of our women. If
Dame Fashion would establish an
edict and create a new morale so that
one could wear their old clothes for
several seasons without meeting the
scorn or criticism of the worldly,
what an amount of money could be
turned into the treasury by those of
moderate means to carry on the work.
Rev. Bunyan Stephens, who has
been connected with the Boy Scouts

for several years, pledged their loyal
support and stated that medals had
been offered by the national authori authorities
ties authorities to the scouts who made the best

fwar sale record. This would be an in
centive on their part to greater ef effort.
fort. effort. Mrs. Van Hood pledged the support
of her entire county organization of
the W. C. T. U. She stated that
shoe polishing hats and wearing old
clothes would enable the women, to
give more of their pin money to help
win this terrible war.
Mrs. J. E. Chace, Mrs. F. T. Schrei Schrei-ber,
ber, Schrei-ber, Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. J. R. Dewey,
representatives of the churches, Miss
Isabel Mays of the high school, Mrs.
C. H. Lloyd of the press and Mrs.
Emily Green, proxy for Mrs. Gary of
the Woman's Club and other organi organizations
zations organizations represented, each pledged
their co-operation to make the drive a
success.
at
St. Phillip's Catholic church is open
this afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock for
Lenten devotions.
.'.
Mrs. George Blitch of Williston
motored to Ocala late yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon to see Intolerance at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last night.
Mrs. J. N. Thompson of Candler
was an Ocala visitor Thursday, the
guest of Mrs. Van Hood. Mrs. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson came especially to attend the
meeting of the woman's liberty loan
committee.
.--,.
Mrs. Q. C. Shephard and little
daughter, Mary Louise will leave on
Sunday for a visit to Mrs. Shephard's
sisters, Mrs. Sheridan in Jacksonville
and Mrs. Charles Ahern in St. Augus Augustine.
tine. Augustine. Mrs. Ernest Lytle and baby daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Sara, who have been visiting Mrs.
George Pasteur and Mrs. Charles Cul Cul-leh
leh Cul-leh since Monday, will return to their
home at Stanton. Saturday afternoon.
They will be accompanied by Mrs.
Norman Kirk and baby, Betty, who
will visit them for a, week or more."
Mr. George MacKay, Miss Annie
MacKay and Mr. Reginald MacKay
expect to leave this afternoon for
Jacksonville to visit Mrs. MacKay
until Sunday night. Mrs. MacKay is
still at Dr. Rogers' hospital but is
doing splendidly. Mr. Alfred MacKay,
who attends Georgia Tech in Atlanta,
also plans to spend the week-end in
Jacksonville.. ;
Alice Brady at the Temple Today
Alice Brady, one of the best known
World film stars, will take the role
of the maid in the "Maid of Belgium,"
at the Temple theater today. This
picture arrived Thursday afternoon.
Rev. and Mrs. Smith Hardin, Mrs.
George L. Taylor, Mrs. E. L. Bridges,
Mrs. R. O. Connor, Mrs. P. V. Leaven Leaven-good
good Leaven-good and Mrs. J. A. Bouvier and Mr.
Gatty Sellars, the pipe organist,
motored out to Silver Springs yester yesterday
day yesterday morning and returned about noon.
This congenial motor party, which In Included
cluded Included a trip in the glass-bottomed
boat, was planned in honor of Mr.
Sellars who was a most appreciative
and enthusiastic guest.
Miss Alice Bullock, has been chosen
captain of the young, Jadies' brigade
of the woman's liberty loan commit committee,
tee, committee, and has accepted the courtesy.
Captain Bullock will appoint her lieu lieutenants
tenants lieutenants and squad as soon as possi possible,
ble, possible, and the first thing they expect to
do is to establish a beautifully dec decorated
orated decorated and appropriate booth in on!
of the show windows in Frank's store
which was immediately offered by
Mr. Israelson. War savings stamps
will be sold at this booth and later
on they will sell Liberty Bonds.
SLACKER, THINK IT OVER
Slacker, you sit in your easy chair,
Thanking the Lord you're not over
there,
Where the cannons roar -and the brave
- men die,
And, dying, perhaps unburied lie;
You may have purchased a bond or
two
And imagine that is enough to do.
But some day, after the war is done
And victory by the brave is won,
YouH see men sneer as they pass you
by,
And youH wish you had not been
afraid to die.
For what is -the life of a coward
worth v
When he hasn't a friend on the lonely
earth? .-. .
But the world may consent to forget
some day,
And when it has done so, what will
you say ;
To the grandson sitting upon your
knee,
As he shows you his book. saying:
"Grandpa, see!
Here is where, in the great world war
We lost a thousand soldiers or more."
And when he turns and looks up at
you,
Saying; "Tell me, -grandpa, what did
you do?"
Slacker, you'll sit in your big arm
chair,
Wishing that you had been over there,
And you'd give your life for the right
to say:
"I fought for God and the U. S. A."
Palmer Kiser,
332nd Infantry, Camp Sherman.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, Feb. 28. We are need needing
ing needing rain in this section very badly as
planting time is near at hand.
Mrs. A. S. Wallace and three chil children
dren children of Calvary have been the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C.'C. Stephens
Messrs. John Ferguson and Will-

Ywmr

In a few days more the 40,000 acres of this big war crop allotted to Flor-.
ida, from which is to be obtained the lubricating oil needed for the great air airplane
plane airplane fleet, will be exhausted.
Several thousand patriotic and ambitious men, women, boys and girls have'
enlisted for the growing of the crop. They not only want to do their bit in help,
ingto win the war, but theyhave recognized tke fact that the high war price, as.
sured for castor beans this year, promises to make them aprof itable staple crop.
There, is still open for a few days opportunity to obtain contracts for
growing castor beans for the use of the government, but you muse act at once if
you want your name to be on the list oLcontractors. The cheapest crop you
can plant, and probably tnesafest, as vyell as the easiest to care for and harves
according to the opinion of experts.

Seed at government cost $5.01 a bushel, delivered free in your town
which may be paid for out of the crop." One bushel plants fifteen to twenty
acres. Fertilizer, if you want it, supplied by us, toe paid for in the same way.
Probable yield, thirty bushels per acre, or more. In many sections of
Florida,' a continuing return for several years from one pjanting.
. Guaranteed price of 3.00 a bushel for all beans gromn this year to be
paid for on delivery at nearest railroad station.
May be grown between trees in. citrus. groves, on ;pme and blackjack rid ridges
ges ridges on almost any land in Florida except that subject to overflow.
Don't wait to write. Time is too short now. Telegraph us how many acres
you will plant and give your postoffice address and railroad station.

vr

Lawyers Building

UNCLASSIFIED ADVERT1SSV1ENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
' - ILAR LOCAL NEEDS t
1
1 1
RATES i Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c; six
times 75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE Drop head Singer sew sewing
ing sewing machine; seven drawers; price
reasonable. Call. at 725 North Orange
street, Ocala, Fla. 3-l-3t
WALL PAPERING Sample books
will be taken to customers for in
spection. Agent for the Henry Bosch
Co., New York and Chicago. P. S.
Staggers, Painter, Box 58 Route B,
Ocala. Phone 2M. 3-1-tf
FOR SALE One Ford touring car in
good condition. Exceptionally good
car; good tires all around. Cheap if
taken quick. Apply or write to E L
Straub, Weirsdale, Fla, Box 27. l-3t
WANTED Sweet Potatoes. Write
us at once what you have to offer.
Highest cash price paid for all varie varieties.
ties. varieties. Seed stock our specialty. Ten Ten-car
car Ten-car loads wanted at once. Florida
Plant Farms, Plant City, Fla. 2-28-4t
FOR SALE Barred Rock eggs, $1.50
per setting. Blue ribbon birds at Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fairs. E. R. Gist, Mcin Mcintosh,
tosh, Mcintosh, Fla. 2-27-12t
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
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
iams left yesterday to join the navy.
Two more of pur brave young men,
both under age, are going to give
their services to their country. We
have known these two young men
from boyhood and they 'are as brave
and courageous as lions and we feel
sure they will make their mark in
the service.
Mr. C. C. Stephens is still confined
to his bed with rheumatism.
Rev. E. B. Bbyer of Citra will not
preach at Fellowship on the second
Sunday in March, as has been report reported.
ed. reported. Several young people from Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship attended Miss Yvonnie Seckin Seckin-ger's
ger's Seckin-ger's "sweet sixteen" birthday party
Monday night.
Quite a number from Fellowship
were transacting business in Ocala
last Saturday.
This scribe sends congratulations
to Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant on the ar arrival
rival arrival of a fine boy and gril at their
home last Sunday.'

Last Claice

a Castor ieai Coitraci

Decide

Today

to Grow

This Big

War

Crop

Helm & Walter
Contractors for the, Growing of Castdr Deans
for the United States Government

FOR SALE 1917 Dodge touring
car. In first class shape.. Five, good
tires. Blalock Brothers, .107 Oklawaha
avenue. Phone 78. 3-l-6t
FOR RENT Large, airy rooms. Can
be arranged for housekeeping. Elec Electric
tric Electric lights, hot and cold water and all
modern conveniences; or will rent en entire
tire entire house furnished to responsible
party. Apply Mrs. Wm. Sinclair, No.
20 Herbert street. 27-t
FOR RENT Five room cottage on
Fort King avenue1;" City water, lights,
cistern, well, barn, shed, foul houses
and garden. Phone 220. 23-6t .'
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 Cadillac,. new top and new tires.
Apply Auto Sales Company, corner
Fort King and Magnolia street. 26 6t
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 purchase
chase purchase 80-acre farm near Ocala. W.
W. Condon. 1-8-tf
FOR SALE Barred Rock eggs for
setting. One fine rooster. Mrs. H.
S. Wesson, Ocala. 23-6t
SHOES SHINED When you want
your shoes shined, call phone 483, and
I will send ,for and deliver your
shoes. I use the Pomeroy Anchor
Shoe Holder. Will dye your tans black
if desired. Ladies' work a specialty.
Maxie Jacksdh, 109 W. Broadway, lm
. in 11 1 in 1
FOR SALE Two hundred bushels
early maturing Bunch Sea Island cot cotton
ton cotton seed; made in 1916 and clear of
weevils Cotton has long staple and
will third itself in lint. Price $2 per
bushel. Also two double roller Foss
gins, new; one good upland Windship
gin press, shafting, belting at a bar bargain.
gain. bargain. Reason for selling am putting
in feed mill. W. T. Staten, Valdosta,
Ga. 2-28-3t
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
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
1 Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
I Work for the Money than any other

to Sp

Miami. Fla.
LIFE
FIRE
0
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
moriEY TO LOAN
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
F. R. HOCKER, OCALA.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own 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
1 nn nniinnnif
l. munrmi
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Florida
We Announce
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
COMPANY
In Central Florida
Oar Equipment is at Your Service
and for Your Conrenience. If you will
Help Us We will Blake it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Ererybody Happy." If We Dent,
Tell Us and Well "Come Across."
WHITE STAR L1BJE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
'A thief in Poughkeepsie, N. Y., who
stole a purse containing $5.C0, re returned
turned returned it when he learned a 10-year-old
child had saved it for the Red
Cross from profits of a war garden.

(ul O

I f ? Yl



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