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:
UF00075908:06874

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
.4

NG

STAR

7
Weather Forecast: Showers tonight
and Friday, except fair south portion;
colder north and central portions;
colder Friday central portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1918.
VOL. 25, i0. 58

w

TOOK 111 OUT OF
HIS 01111 TREIIGD

American Colonel with French Troops
Brought in a Prussian
Officer
(Associated Press)
With the American Army, France,
Wednesday, March 7. An American
staff colonel while with a French raid raiding
ing raiding party, before his men took up
positions in the new American sector
on the Lorraine front, captured a
Prussian lieutenant in an enemy
trench and brought him back to the
American lines.
A German raid on this new sector
Monday night was repulsed after a
sharp fight. The unit which was
among the recent arrivals, displayed
the customary fighting energy and
gave the enemy a much warmer re reception
ception reception than they expected.
EIGHT MILES HELD
AMERICANS
BY THE
Washington, March 7. American
troops are holding more than eight
miles of trenches along the battle battle-front
front battle-front in France. The American sector
is understood to be a divisional front frontage,
age, frontage, which means that at least three
divisions of troops are there.
w. s.
STEEL PRICES TO
BE STABILIZED
If the Government Heeds the Request
of Leaders in the
Industry
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 7. Steel man man's
's man's ufacturers have asked the govern government
ment government to fix the prices on all products
entering into the manufacture of
steel in order that a fixed price for
steel may be stabilized.
PALMER WANTS AUTHORITY
Washington, March 7. Congress
was asked today by A. Mitchell Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, alien property custodian, for
legislation empowering him to sell
any alien property in the United
States within his discretion. He urged
that such legislation be attached to
the urgent deficiency bill, supplement supplementing
ing supplementing the president's recent request for
authority to acquire legal title to
German wharves and property at Ho Ho-boken.
boken. Ho-boken. ADDING TO FOREST RESERVE
Washington, March 7. The pur purchase
chase purchase of more than 65,000 acres of
land in the White Mountains of the
Southern Apalachians, for inclusion
in eastern national forests, has been
authorized.
w. e. s.
MOVING THE CARNIVAL
The Collier Brothers have been busy
for several days hauling in from the
fair grounds and loading on cars the
big plant of the Rutherford Shows,
the outfit having wintered at the
fair grounds. The company will now
go out on the road for its summer
tour.
Ocala would scarcely know what to
do without the services of the Col Colliers
liers Colliers in moving, loading and storing
heavy articles, and it is astonishing
how many calls they have on theii
time, skill and equipment, and the
calls come not only from Ocala but
for many miles around.
They excel in another line, also;
that of packing pianos or any other
household goods for safe shipment or
storage.
Between times, these hustling
young men find time to cultivate 50
acres of land to staple crops, using
. their mules for that purpose, and
thus contribute their "bit" towards
the food supply of the country.
w. s. s.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, March 5. Mr. Ben
Vaughn of Jacksonville has arrived in
Moss Bluff and intends to plant his
old home nlace to cotton. We wish
him much success.
Mr. H. P. Griggs, Mr. Oliver Fort
and Mr. Ben Vauehn motored to
Charter Oak Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Fort and Miss
Martha Fort were visitors of Mrs.
Oliver Fort Sunday.
Mr. Charlie Caldwell of Electra was
a Sunday afternoon caller of Miss
Selma McKinney.
Rev. Donoval filled his appointment
last Sunday at the Congregational
church.
Mrs. Jeff Martin and little son, Wil Wil-lard,
lard, Wil-lard, Mrs. John Martin and son, John Johnnie
nie Johnnie motored over to see Mrs. Oliver
Fort Sunday afternoon.

GERMANS HAVE
REACHED JAMBURG

Proceeding in a Leisurely Manner on
Their Promenade to
Petrograd
(Associated Press)
London, March 7 The Germans
captured Jamburg, east of Narva,
while the Turko-German offensive is
continuing beyond Trebizond, says the
Russian Official News Agency in a
dispatch received here. This action,
adds the statement, Is despite an offi official
cial official announcement by the German
high command that hostilities against
Russia had ceased.
-w. s. s.
WORK FOR ELORIDA
Trying to Make the Director General
See It is to the Common Interest
to Break the Blockade
on Truck
(Will P. Kennedy)
Washington, March 5. Continuing
the efforts he has been making for the
last two weeks at the office of the U.
S. food administration and the head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the director general of
railroads to get relief for the grow growers
ers growers and shippers of perishable food
products from Florida, Congressman
rrank Clark has presented to the ad administration
ministration administration authorities several force forceful
ful forceful letters and telegrams from his
constituents who are losing heavily.
One of these was from J. W. Cham Chamberlain,
berlain, Chamberlain, grower of fancy vegetables,
specializing in beans, peas and irri irrigated
gated irrigated lettuce and cucumbers, whom
Congressman Clark recommended to
the federal authorities as one of the
most substantial truck farmers in his
section of Florida.
Mr. Clark pointed out that while
the truck growers of the state are
eager to patriotically do all they can
to help feed the world in the present
crisis, now that they cannot either
get cars to transport their produce
or must see it rotting while en route
to market, they are not at all inclined
to feel any great enthusiasm about
replanting other bumper crops for
next season's consumption.
The letter from Mr. Chamberlain,
filed by Congressman Clark with
Food Administrator Hoover and with
Director General of Railroads Mc
Adoo is in part as follows:
"We the' growers and shippers of
perishables are up against it. The
following schedules should be to New
York 4 to 5 days, now it is 8 to 10,
and the goods are not delivered to
consignee upon arrival. For instance,
I had one car of cabbage in Macon ar arrive
rive arrive there at 10:30 a. m. on the 15th
delivered to unload on the afternoon
of the 17th. This is an outrage.
"If we are to supply food, we must
have a reasonable service. Why should
the railroad still solicit business if the
government has the railroad in hand?
I can tell you it was a wise vote that
defeated government ownership of
railroads. Why should they, the own
ers, be guaranteed a certain per cent
cn their money during the war? We
have nothing to do but work ourselves
to death for onthing, caused by in incompetent
competent incompetent management of the rail
roads. v
"There are plenty of cars to handle
all the business, why don't they unload
them? The United States has at her
command armies of soldiers, among
them many railroad men. If nothing
else can be done, these should be de detailed
tailed detailed to remove the congestion of
freight. There are plenty of engines
to move business and competent en
gineers.
"The state of Florida stands ready
to do her BIT and she has produced
something to eat of a perishable char character.
acter. character. If Director General McAdoo
is going to let cars of perishables
stand around after the yreach their
destinations before ordering them to
be unloaded, we are through. Its
useless for us to do more than raise
enough hog and hominy for our own
feed.
"We ask for consideration and fair
relief. We want to help. We follow
these perisable crops with staple
crops and hog crops. In order to aid
in food conservation we must have
transportation service. We are not
unreasonable we know. Labor is hard
to get and poor, what there is of it.
The best labor is m the army.
"Unless something is done imme
diately Florida will lose millions of
dollars worth of food crops. Worse
still she will Jose "faer patriotic feeling
to produce something to eat. Cabbage
ccoked in cars is a poor food and
very stenchable to try to eat,

RA UH AT

READY TO KISS

THE ROD
Terrorized Reign of BoLsheviki Re
signs People of Petrograd to their
Conquest by the Teutons
(Associated Press)
Petrograd, Tuesday, March 5 Pet
rograd is quiet and orderly today re regardless
gardless regardless of the presence of German
troops at Narva, 100 miles away, and
evidence on all sides of the removal
of war supplies.
RESTORE THE OLD REGIME
London, March 7. The German ad
vance eastwards into Russia stopped
early Tuesday, according to an Ex Exchange
change Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Pet Petrograd,
rograd, Petrograd, dated Wednesday, but was
resumed during the night on several
sectors in order to allow the Ger Germans
mans Germans to reach and consolidate theii
ine between Jamburg and Gdoff.
It is reported that the Petrograd
banks have been reopened, the prop
erty of landlords restored and other
conditions approaching the old regime
revived in the towns occupied by Ger
man troops.
w. s. s.
GOING TO HAVE GARDENS
Macon, Ga., March 7. Small plots
of ground between buildings of the
base hospital and along one side of
that institution, totalling in all nearly
ten acres of ground, were broken
yesterday for a huge war garden.
xiospital attendants and convalescent
patients will take care of the garden.
Another war garden has been started
at the remount camp.
w. s. s.
TOO MANY HOGS
AT THE TROUGH
Washington, March 7. The sur
geon-general of the army has inform
ed Congressman Frank Clark there
would be no government hospital lo
cated at Lake City at this time. In
the opinion of Mr. Clark the depart
ment has reached the conclusion that
there is no necessity for such an un
dertaking now. This applies also to all
other Florida cities.
It is possible that the decision to
build no hospital at Lake City was
reached when it became apparent
sometime ago that in spite of the fact
that Lake City had been recommend
ed, other interests would continue to
insist upon other Florida points being
selected.
w. s. s.
GOING TO GOTHAM
Mr. Joe Malever leaves Saturday
for New York city, where he will
spend two weeks, looking over the
great city for bargains in different
lines. Joe is going armed with a
great wad of real kale and is prepar prepared
ed prepared to pay cash and take the discounts,
buying only where he can get the
goods right. Mr. Malever says that
there are many small jobbers who.
will sell, for instance, for spot cash,
we will say, 200 pairs of trousers
away under the regular market. Then
there are other dealers in other lines
where just as good bargains can be
had. Mr. Malever will gather up
what he can of these and will then
finish buying his stock from the big
houses, and with the magic power of
the cash down system is going to
astonish the public with the magni magnitude
tude magnitude of his spring and summer stock
and with the bargains that he will
offer in all lines.
-Mr. s. s.-
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 sixteen
teen sixteen (with a few cents added) for a
certificate worth $5 in 1923, you are
saving money at the rate of $10 per
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
w. s. s.
FOR MEMBER SCHOOL BOARD
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for re-election as member of the
Board of Public Instruction of Marion
county for District No. 3. If my serv services
ices services have been satisfactory I will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the support of the voters at
the June democratic primary election.
A. J. Stephens.
Sparr, Fla., March 6th, 1918.
W. s. S.
We make a specialty of complicated
troubles in all makes of automobiles.
Williams & Fox, Auto Service Sta Station,
tion, Station, Camp Heights. l-6t

AHA

READY

TO ASSIST
Any Government in Russia that Will
Make a Fight Against the
Common Enemy
(Associated Press)
Vologa, Wednesday, March 6. In a
public statement to the people of
Vologda on the international situa situation
tion situation as it affects Russia, American
Ambassador Francis declared he had
recommended that his government
recognize any government the Rus Russian
sian Russian people might select and render it
material assistance, provided it would
continue in the war against the Cen Central
tral Central Powers,
-w. s. s.
rAIR SEEMS TO BE
AN ASSURED FACT
Owing to the fact that the presi president
dent president was obliged to be out of town,
the- Marion County Fair and Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Association did not hold its
meeting of directors and committees
as planned, but adjourned to meet
Wednesday, March 13th, at 2 p. m.,
at the board of trade room.
However an hour or more was
spent very profitably by those present
in discussing points brought out by
the work of the committees among
the people of the county. Many new
ideas and plans were suggested for
the progress of this year's fair, and
n;any old ideas revived which on ac account
count account of financial burdens it has been
impossible to carry out at a previous
ffcir.
It looks now as though the fair is
an assured fact as the report from
the committees present showed that
already over $2200 had been subscrib subscribed
ed subscribed and this represented the report of
two committees and a small part of
the report of a third committee.
It is most gratifying to know that
fully half of this amount comes from
the country for we all realize that
the farmer is the backbone of the
county fair.
The work of the committees who
have already been in the field proves
conclusively that the people do not
want to see Marion county lose its
fair and that the fair is an institution
near to the heart of every loy citizen.
W. 8. S.
COTTON PLANT
Cotton Plant, March 6. Spring is
here, farmers are busy planting their
crops and if we could only have a
good rain. The rain passes us every
day but our time will come later.
Private William D. Parker was
home from Camp Dix, N. J., last
week. He was looking' well. He is
anxious to go "over there."
Messrs. Harry and Clarence Wood
ward spent Saturday evening and
Sunday with Charles Turner at Gai Gaiter.
ter. Gaiter. Miss Eloise Wilson returned to
Montbrook Thursday, after a siege of
measles.
Several from here attended Miss
Yvonnie Seckinger's "sweet sixteen"
party lasl Monday evening and re report
port report a most enjoyable time.
Messrs. Laurel and Clyde Seckin Seckin-ger
ger Seckin-ger were callers in Cotton Plant las
Wednesday evening.
Miss Rachel Veal was at home all
last week on account of sickness. She
returned to school in Ocala Sunday
afternoon.
Mrs. C. R. Veal and daughter,
Rachel, were spend the day guests of
Mrs. Hadsock and daughter of York
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Flowers, Private
and Mrs. Charley Boney and Miss
Eloise Wilson of Montbrook, attend attended
ed attended Sunday school here Sunday and
were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson. Private Boney is home on a
furlough from Camp Wheeler.
D. M. Barco left Monday for Ocala
to assume his duties as registration
officer for this county. He will be
greatly missed. He will spend Sunday
at home.
C. R. Veal is attending board meet meeting
ing meeting in Ocala this week.
F. M. Morris left Tuesday for Pa Pa-latka,
latka, Pa-latka, on a short business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Newcomb Barco were
shopping in Ocala Tuesday.
Mrs. Newcomb Barco and Miss
Carrie Barco were spend the day
guests of Mrs. J. Henry Clark of
Fellowship last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Clark of Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
C. R. Veal Sunday.
Miss Sofronie Nobles is quite sick
with pneumonia. Her friends hope
for her a speedy recovery.
Mrs. Elwood Johnson of Leroy ha3
been very ill with bronchial troubles.
We are sorry to report the illness of
this estimable lady.
Mrs. A. W. Woodward had as spena
the day guests Tuesday, the following
ladies: Mrs. B. W. Hadsock of York,
Mrs. J. A. Keller and Mrs. Josie Hol Holder
der Holder of Martel, and Miss Carrie Barco.
These ladies spent the day sewing,
knitting and talking for Red Cross.

REVOLUTION HEEDS'
A RESPITE

Wide Streak of Yellow Runs Through
the Council of Soldiers
and Workmen
(Associated Press)
Petrograd, March 7. The general
executive committee of the soldiers'
and workmen's council, while recog recognizing
nizing recognizing that the German peace terms
were those of "political bandits," has
called on its delegates to the Moscow
congress to vote for their ratification.
This action was advised because peace
has affqrded the social revolution an
"absolutely necessary" respite.
-w. s. s.-
CLARK TRIES TO
HELP CATTS
Overlooks the Governor's Discourtesy
to Him When It Comes to a Mat Matter
ter Matter of Public Interest
(Will P. Kenedy)
Washington, March 5. Assurance
that the negroes of Florida selected
for the national army will be removed
from the state very soon has been
given to Congressman Frank Clark!
of Gainesville who presented at the
War Department a forceful letter from
Governor Catts demanding their re removal.
moval. removal. In officially notifying Congressman
Clark of this decision, and in explan explanation
ation explanation of why the negro soldiers had
not sooner been called into service
Col. Hugh S. Johnson, Cavalry, Nat National
ional National Army, deputy prevost marshal
general, wrote as follows:
"I have your letter of February 26,
enclosing communications from the
governor of Florida to you and the
secretary of war. The governor sets
forth very forcefully the facts and the
attendant difficulties in respect to the
non-withdrawal of selected negroes
from Florida.
"It is true that although practically
all of the white contingent of the first
draft has been called to the colors, the
negroes are still awaiting call. The
problem of segregating the races has
been, as you can well imagine, most
difficult. It was not practicable at the
time of the first organization of the
National Army to provide negro or
ganizations but as soon as the first
organization- was completed the war
department set to work to remedy
this fault and it is true that in pur pursuance
suance pursuance of a comprehensive plan, the
majority of the negroes from the
south have now been withdrawn and
the negroes from Florida will be tak taken
en taken within a very short time. The
.southern states have been assured
that, before any new draft of white
men is taken, all the negroes remain remaining
ing remaining under the first draft will be call called
ed called to the colors.
"The most serious difficulty encoun encountered
tered encountered in respect to Florida negroes
was that most of the southern states
in which national army cantonments
are located protested vigorously
against the introduction of any ne negroes
groes negroes from other states, with the re result
sult result that negroes in states in which
there were no cantonments had to be
mobilized at northern cantonments.
During the inclement weather of the
past winter it was not considered wise
to take Florida negroes out of their
pleasant equitable climate into the exT
treme cold of any of the northern
camps.
"From what I have said you will
see that the whole problem has been
given earnest consideration and that
what is believed to have been the best
solution under the circumstances has
been reached. You can assure Gov Governor
ernor Governor Catts that the negroes will be
taken from Florida within a short
time.
"Your letter seems to have been
written on the assumption that this
office is responsible for the dates on
which drafted men are called to the
eclors and for the schedule on which
they are called. This is in error. The
provost marshal general is responsi responsible
ble responsible for the sequence of calls. That
sequence has to be fixed by the gen general
eral general staff in the light of all the cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances of supply and recruitment
that surrounds the problem."
w. s. &
CASTOR BEAN CULTURE
Mr. J. C. Howell has returned from
a two weeks' trip through the west,
where he studied methods of planting
and harvesting the castor bean and
i3 very much enthused with the work.
He says the cultivation is easy, har harvesting
vesting harvesting simple and the profits great.
Mr. Howell will give his knowledge
to other farmers and will himself
plant a large acreage.

FIGHTING ALL ALONG

ESTEHH FRUITS
Artillery and Patrols Increasingly
Busy in Belgium, France
and Italy
' (Associated Press)
Paris, Wednesday, March 6. Ger German
man German raids on the Verdun front last
night were repulsed by the French,
tne war omce announces. The state statement
ment statement said: "Our lines were bombard
ed intermittently today in the region
of Avocourt and north of Douaumont."
At times there was heavy artillery
firing at various points in Lorraine
and Alsace."
OPERATIONS IN ITALY
Rome, Wednesday, March 6. Ital
ian and enemy batteries on impor important
tant important sectors of the front, have again
taken up reciprocal firing activity. A
statement issued by the war office to today
day today also reports effective work by
Italian warships; i
RAIDS REPULSED
London, March 8. A raid attempt attempted
ed attempted by the enemy last night east ot
Epehy, under cover of a heavy bar barrage
rage barrage tire, was completly repulsed, the
war office reports. Other hostile raid raiding
ing raiding parties which attempted to reach
our lines southeast of Bois Grenier
and east of Poel Capelle were equally
unsuccessful. Enemy artillery has
been active in the Scarpe valley, west
of Lens and east Of Ypres.
SOCIALISTS SHARP SPEECH
Amsterdam, March 8 Intervention
by Germany in Finland and the con consequent
sequent consequent ill-feeling against Germany
in Sweden was criticized severely by
independent socialists and progres progressive
sive progressive members of the reichstag, a Ber Berlin
lin Berlin dispatch says.
w. s. s.
DEDICATION AT DAYTONA
(Associated Press)
Daytona, March 7. Several prom prominent
inent prominent men, including Vice President
Marshall and Governor Catts' partic participated
ipated participated in the dedication today of the
educational and industrial school for
negro girls.
w. s. s.
"The Seven Swans" picture arrived
in Ocala Wednesday .afternoon. The
first show will begin at 3:30 this aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, and there will be a continuous
run of the pictures until late this eve evening.
ning. evening. It will take from an hour and
a quarter to an hour and a half for
each performance.
W. a & t
CANDLER
Candler, Feb. 19. Messrs. Brown,
Champlain and Slocum of North
Stonington, Conn., who are wintei
guests at Daytona, motored over
Monday for a social interview with
their friend and relative, Mr. George
Thompson.
Mrs. Helen Maloney and little
daughter of North Carolina, 'are the
guests of Mrs. Janie Pritchett.
Mrs. Norton and sister, Miss Crop Crop-sy
sy Crop-sy were the week-end guests of Mrs.
Arthur Fisk at Belleview.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rexwinkle are
touring southern parts of the state,
while their sons, Mr. James Rexwin Rexwinkle
kle Rexwinkle and Master Dan are keeping
bachelor's hall during their absence.
Rev. Buck, to the regret of his con congregation,
gregation, congregation, closed his series of meet meetings
ings meetings here Friday evening, going to
Fruitland Park to hold protracted
meeting. Much interest was mani manifested
fested manifested by the results of this good
man's efforts. The meetings were well
attended by people from Belleview,
where Rev. Buck had just closed a
two weeks' meeting.
Candler, March 5. Sunday evening
the spirit of Mr. Wesley Flemming,
who resided on Eden Garden Lake,
took its flight to its Maker. Mr.
Flemming was a good friend to all
who knew him. Monday, the sorrow sorrowing
ing sorrowing wife accompanied the remains to
O'Brien for interment.
Mrs. Lucy Freeman, who is spend spending
ing spending the winter at Auburndale, where
her daughter, Miss Elizabeth is a
member of the school faculty, arriv arrived
ed arrived Saturday for a short visit to her
sisters, Mrs. James Hood and Mrs.
Ainsworth. She was accompanied by
her son, Prof. Edmund Freeman, who,
owing to a shortage of coal in his
northern college, was taking a vaca vacation
tion vacation till the furnace fires were replen replenished.
ished. replenished. Prof. Freeman left for the
north Monday noon.
Mrs. John Mathews and Miss Mabel
McClain spent the week-end at the
Jacksonville fair. x
Sunday morning Rev. Whidden de delivered
livered delivered an unusually interesting ser sermon
mon sermon to his congregation in the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church. Rev. and Mrs. Whidden
were accompanied by Mr. Wendal and
daughter and Miss Wendal of Belle Belleview.
view. Belleview. Friday evening a supper will be
served in the manse for the benefit of
the Methodist church. The ladies will
begin serving at 6 o'clock.



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. MARCH 7. 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR
PublUbed Every Dy Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. R. Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. Leareaffood, Seeretary-Treasnrer
J. H. Beajamta, Editor
. .Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
eond-class matter.
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tions 25 ter cent, additional. Oontraosl
tldn charged on ads. that run less than
.six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
'4-fnch minimum. Less than four Inr.hM
Will take hlgner rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Readlas; Notices i 5c. per line for first
insertion: 3c. ner line for each subse
quent Insertion. One change a week
auowea on readers without extra com
position charees.
Ieeal adve. Msements at leeral rates.
"Electros must be mounted, or charge
wui De maae ror mounting.
. Russia in peace is Russia in pieces.
- w. s. s.
Is Scott Nearing the end of his
tether?
-w. & s
Profiteers are pirates and strikers
are slackers.
. w. s. s.
American fighting men are teach
rfog their European brothers to chew
j gum.
-w. & s.
. Gainesville and Leesburg beat
ttcala in buying war savings stamps
last week.
' w. s. s.
sBefpre we can win the war, many
men must" die, but if we quit before
it is won all who are dead will have
died in vain.
' ' '- w. s, s.
gigantic, bouquets of real vegeta
bles are displayed in florists' win
flows in Vienna and are finding grate
iul recipients.
- rw, s. s.
The cost of feeding our soldiers at
Camp Devens, Ayer, Mass., went up
v. from 30 cents in September to over
. 40 cents in February.
' !"' : w. & s.-
t
The, Germans say America has one
.division on the western front, and no
more will be sent. They are great lit
tle boys at fooling themselves.
- W. s. s.
At the time when the country is in
;th' greatest need of wheat, many
farmers have quit raising it, "because
'they can make more money out of
corn.
-w. s. s.-
At a recent election in Coblenz, for
r,,a?seat in the German reichstag, the
i r .
(j-niuiuaic ux wxe peace party was
elected by a vote of 5287 against 4609
lor his opponent.
' w. & s.
The Bolsheviki crovernment savs if
-.will retreat to the Ural .mountains be
fore it will surrender to Germanv.
, -retreat to the Urals is probably the
iJOeviki idea of a campaign.
- "W. iS. s.
,, Arnold Lupton, the noted civil and
-mining engineer and ex-member of
I parliament, has been sentenced in
.London to six months' imprisonment
-tor circulating a pacifist leaflet.
, W. s. s.
The Indiana courts have held a
vfitate-wide prohibition law unconsti unconstitutional
tutional unconstitutional on the ground that it "makes
temperate and moderate use of intox intoxicating
icating intoxicating liquors legally impossible."
.., w. s. s.
- Ksociniai
commodity which has greatly declined
; in .price in face of the advance in all
- other commodities. This is due to its
tapidly increasing production in the
far east.
' W. S. S.
- The attorney general of the United
States has decided that the regulation
onering nquor to United
i.NIir ia OIWtA-wM L. n I A. 1 i
v.. oyimcia snau not apply TO Uie
giving or serving of liquor in a pri private
vate private home.
w. s. s.
Nearly 150 per cent more potatoes
-are being held in the principal pro pro-,
, pro-, ducing states this year than a year
ago.' Two-thirds of the marketable
.surplus, is on hand! Severe loss for
potato growers this spring and low
prices are predicted.
. , .:: -w. a s.
Wanting on our statement that
r iPre are. not naif so many tourists in
, Florida now. as a year ago, the Miami
H,erald. says we haven't made our
rtojipt in Miami yet. We daresay Mi Miami
ami Miami is doing better in regard to visi visi-'
' visi-' f than many other places jn the
Me. but. we have straight informa informant
nt informant that even that favored town is
"less freciuented with tourists this year

than usual, tho on account of the
aviation camp and the large numbe
of people it draws, the deficiency may

be more than made up. Our figures
were given us by a well-posted rail railroad
road railroad man, who spoke for all peninsu peninsular
lar peninsular Florida, and not one particular
ocality.
W. s. s.
SPLENDID SENTIMENT
In a letter to his father, W. K. Ze-
wadski, of this city, Lieut. Olaf Ze Ze-wadski,
wadski, Ze-wadski, one of Ocala's brave boys,
now in the aviation service on the
western front, expresses the follow
ing noble sentiment, which should be
an inspiration to the boys who are in
khaki, and an incentive to the boys
who are not. He writes: "Nearly
every little woman you see wears
mourning and often you see disabled
men back from the front wearing
badges of honor. Everything is very
warlike, and being young and single
like I am, had I not enlisted, now
knowing the actual conditions exist existing,
ing, existing, I could never again hold my head
up."
w. & s.
Congressman Frank Clark is to de
liver the address at the opening ex exercises
ercises exercises of the Radcliffe "Wake-Up
America" Chautauqua in Bronson,
Fla., March 13. The Florida con
gressman has accepted an invitation
tendered to him by J. C. Sale, secre
tary of the Chautauqua committee.
He has had more than 20 invitations
to address large gatherings pile in
upon him during the last two weeks.
He has been forced to decline all of
these because he was unable to tell
when he could get away for a few
days from his duties in the capital.
As father of several very important
war measures, Congressman Clark
has been kept very busy untangling,
legislative snarls so that he can get
early consideration of the measures
entrusted to him by the administra administration.
tion. administration. w. s. s.
Mr. C. R. Veal announces himself
a candidate for re-election to the coun county
ty county school board from District No. 2.
Mr. Veal has made an excellent record
during his present term, and the Star
thinks it would be a good idea to give
him another.
W. S. 6.
Some extra sensitive person pro proposes
poses proposes that on account of our alliance
with Great Britain we omit celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating the 4th of July. Silly proposition,
by a guy who doesn't know the Brit British.
ish. British. Most of them are good sports
and if we give them half a chance
they will turn in and help us cele celebrate.
brate. celebrate. At present it's a safe bet that
many thousands of Americans and
British will join next 4th of July in
a grand fireworks display for the edi edification
fication edification of the Boches.
-w. s. s.
Some people argue that supplies in
eastern Siberia are out of reach of the
Germans, because it would take sev.
eral years for them to march across
European and. Asiatic Russia. This is
like the argument put up a few hun hundred
dred hundred years ago against the world be being
ing being round. If the Germans (control
the Russian government, they won't
have to march an army after the sup supplies.
plies. supplies. The Russians will bring the
supplies to them.
. W. B. S. :
Paul Hennig, of Brooklyn, N. Y., a
mechanical expert, accused of tam tampering
pering tampering with gyroscopes for torpedoes
and charged with treason, was acquit acquitted
ted acquitted at the request of the district at attorney.
torney. attorney. It cost Hennig $5000 to de defend
fend defend the suit, taking all his savings
and compelling him to mortgage hi3
home. The government is asked to
recompense him. ;
. W. -S. S. '
' Senator McCumber predicts that
farmers will stop raising wheat unless
higher wheat prices are guaranteed
as they can grow four times as much
corn upon a given acreage as wheat.
He says that farm workers during
the harvest rush last year in some
cases got $20 a day and struck for
$24. In Idaho girls and boys received
$6 to $10 a day for digging potatoes.
W. S. W.
Willis B. Powell has changed the
toast, "Woman God bless her!" to
"Woman God dress her!" He say&
that man is no longer able to provide
the necessary camouflage for the fe female
male female form divine. According to
Scripture, the Lord furnished woman
with her first evening dress, and he
might think a figleaf apron was all
she needed now.
W. s. Sj-
s Up to date, 3186 Floridians have en enlisted
listed enlisted in the regular army. This is
about twice the strength of the na national
tional national guard of the state four years
ago. With the men in the First and
Second Regiments, volunteers in the
navy and the selected men, Florida is
keeping her end up.
W. 8. .S.
The following child's prayer is rec recommended
ommended recommended for the children of patrio patriotic
tic patriotic American parents:
Now I lay me down, to sleep,
I pray the Lord my soul to keep.
God bless my brother gone to war
Across the seas, in France, so far.
Oh, may his fight for liberty
Save millions more than little me
From cruel fates or ruthless blast,
And bring him safely home at last,
w. s. s.
STOCK FOR SALE
$250 of the capital stock of the
Carn-Thomas Company, fully paid
and non-assessable. Any reasonable
offer will be accepted. Address, Box
164, city. 3-7-6t
w. s. s.
Thirty thousand choice variety to tomato
mato tomato plants at 25c. per 100 or $1.50
per thousand. The Green House. 6-tf

BOARD OF TRADE MEETING
TOMORROW EVENING

The regular meeting of the Board
of Trade will be held tomorrow eve evening,
ning, evening, March 8th, at 7:30 o'clock.
This meeting is of great importance
to the city and county and should be
well attended. At the special meeting
called last Friday night, the president
advised the board that there was a
proposition from the state road com commissioner
missioner commissioner to this county regarding
our Dixie Highway and should this
proposition be followed up and ac accepted
cepted accepted it would save the county a
great deal of money and in the mean meantime
time meantime give Marion county one of th
best roads in the state. It would also
lead to better roads in other direc directions
tions directions through the county.
There are other things of impor importance
tance importance that the board should look into
and every one who is interested in the
growth of the town and county cer certainly
tainly certainly should come out to these meet meetings
ings meetings and give their support. If you
can't give money, give your ideas.
They will be appreciated. Friday
night, March 8, at 7:30 o'clock.
w. s. s.
ANYTHING TO
SWAT THE KAISER
Three cents to mail a letter now
But I can tell you anyhow,
I'd make it four or even eight
If it would seal the kaiser's fate,
And send him whirling down to where
There's fuel plenty, and to spare.
I do not mind the movie tax
They'd laid on patriotic backs.
With purest joy each extra cent
By yours sincerely will be spent,
Since every penny goes to slug
Von Hinderburg's ungodly mug.
When income taxes loudly call,
My answer's, "Come and take it all.
For poverty I do not yearn,
But you can have all I can earn,
If it will help us to erase
The nose from Herr von Tirpitz's
face."
For eight per cent, on railroad fares
What patriotic human cares
A tinker's ding, if so he knows
The extra store of shekels -goes
To tnve t.hA Pntsdam enne the hnnt
And bang the crown prince on the
snoot!
I'll pay on neckties and cigars,
On taxi-cabs and trolley-cars.
Ill pay on collars, cuffs and spats;
On pugs and pink angora cats,
Golf-clubs and pancakes, if thereby
We black the lecherous Teuton's eye.
Ill put a stamp on all I eat,
111 feed on sawdust 'stead of wheat,
And laugh with joy-as I shall pay
The taxes I must meet each day,
If all these extras go to spill
The Potsdamned beans of Pirate Bill.
John Kedrick Bangs in Life.
W. s. s.
ONLY A SLIGHT FALLING OFF
In Sale of War Savings Stamps Last
Week Probably Owing to First
of the Month
War savings stamps during the
week ending March 2 show a slight
decrease over the previous week, but
this is due, it is believed, to the fact
that it was the last week-of the month
and that many people were not pur purchasing.
chasing. purchasing. The sales through the post post-offices
offices post-offices of the state have passed con considerably
siderably considerably beyond the $300,000 mark,
while the sales through the banks will
perhaps reach the same amount, or
very near as much, according to a
statement issued by the state direc director.
tor. director. Following are the amount of the
sales in Ocala and vicinity:,
Ocala, $900 last week; total, $6, $6,-852.35.
852.35. $6,-852.35. Lakeland, $2505; Leesburg,
$1346; Gainesville, $1345; Palatka,
$440; Williston, $82.63.
w. s. e.
NITRATE OF SODA
Marion county will receive 88.5
tons of nitrate of soda as her allot allotment
ment allotment of, the soda purchased by the
government and sold to the farmers
at cost. AH applications made by the
farmers were allowed and filled, ex excepting
cepting excepting where the application called
for an amount which necessitated the
breaking of a 200-pound sack, in
which case the allotment was cut to
where 200-pound sacks could be used.
The money has been collected and
forwarded to Washington. The total
amount forwarded was $6681.75. The
First State Bank of Mcintosh acted
as the agent of the U. S. department
of agriculture in receiving and for forwarding
warding forwarding the money. The saving to
the farmers of Marion county was
easily $2000 on this amount of nitrate
and the increased crop production due
to its use will amount to much more.
The Mcintosh farmers were the
first to send checks for their allot allotments,
ments, allotments, with the result that they have
received their nitrate. Telegrams
have been received from Washington
stating that the balance has been
shipped. The shipment was divided
into two cars, one containing 23.1
tons to Summerfield, and one of 37.4
tons to Ocala. The nitrate was ship shipped
ped shipped to these points due to lack of car
space and because the farmers need
their allotments at once and a much
quicker delivery can be made in car
lots.
w. a e.
CONDON'S NEW STAND
Mr. B. F. Condon has partially
moved into his pretty new store on
Osceola street between the Star build building
ing building and the fire station. Mr. Condon
will keep the store in the Merchants'
block open during the remainder of
this month and will after that time
conduct his business at the new stand.
Collier Brothers are moving Mr. Con Condon's
don's Condon's stock for him.

COMMITTEES FOR

MARION COUNTY
To Work for the Third Liberty Loan,
Beginning April 6th, 1918
Ocala and Marion County at Large:
T. T. Munroe, chairman, D. E. Mcl Mcl-ver
ver Mcl-ver and John L. Edwards.
Mcintosh: E. L. Price, chairman,
S. H. Gaitskill and J. K. Christian.
Reddick: S. L. Fridy, chairman, E.
D. Rou and O. H. Billings.
Citra: J. C. DuPree, chairman, Geo.
D. Pasteur and Harry Meadows.
Summerfield: Nathan Mayo, chair
man, H. J. Wall and J. W. Davis.
Belleview: C. A. Tremere, chair
man, H. L. Hopkins and A. E. Ash Ash-worth.
worth. Ash-worth. Dunnellon: G. W. Neville, chairman,
J. T. Rawls and J. G. Baskih.
Fairfield: M. L. Payne, chairman,
J. L. Davis, M. D., and L. K. Edwards.
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
ing primary. I have tried to merit
and will greatly appreciate your sup
port. George W. Scofield.
. January 4, 1918.
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
mary. 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
ion's representatives in the last two
sessions of the legislature. I served
my, people faithfully, loyally, honest honestly
ly honestly and conscientiously. I realize that
the knowledge and experience as rep representative
resentative representative two terms will enable me
to make the people of the twentieth
district a better senator. I will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your support and if nominat nominated
ed nominated I pledge faithful service to the
people of Marion and Sumter coun counties,
ties, counties, working for their best interests,
as well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W. J. Crosby.
Citra. Fla., Feb. 6, 1918.
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 elected,
ed, elected, I. promise a faithful discharge of
the duties of the office and I shall
strive to give satisfaction to all con concerned
cerned concerned by giving the duties of the of office
fice office my personal attention. I shall be
thankful for the support of all inter interested.
ested. interested. Very respectfully,
. O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
Lynne, Fla.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. 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.
MARION-DUNN MASON'C 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.
Juice Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:3(7 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ail ways 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. Secretarv.
KNIGHTS OF FlTHiAS
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.
CLas. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
R, A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
We charge storage batteries. Will Williams
iams Williams & Fox, Auto Service Station. 16t

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.

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is

3 prepared to meet the daily affairs
tected 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, ZSJirNZ OCALA, FLA.

tuts

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

PHONE 34
THE

JACKSON VILLE,FLORIDA

w. -. J

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

Uscdl

We Have Just Taken In Exchange
Three Maxwell Touring Cars.
Two Of These Cars Are As
Good As New
They have Brand new, high grade tires,
and from radiator to tail Ught, top to bottom,
are in good condition.
If taken immediately, these cars will go
at a bargain, either cash or a reasonable
payment down and easy terms on balance.
Two Ford touring cars, $150.00 each cash.
One Maxwell Roadster.
One Buick Touring, Heavy car.
0
One Buick Touring, light car.
The Maxwell Ageiicy
- Ocala, Florida.

EDP3ESS I

of his business if he is not pro
OCALA, FLA.

BSOR MOTEL

Cm?



OCA LA EVENING STAB,

THURSDAY, MARCH 7. 1918
PAGE THREE

PUBLIC TAKE NOTICE
Until April 1st next, the Gas Company will INSTALL
TREE any stove purchased at the gas office.
Also discount of 10 per cent, will be allowed on first fifty
purchases of stoves or heaters.
We have a full line of stoves for your inspection at the
Gas Office. Come in and look them over.
GET BUSY and take advantage of this opportunity to be
UP TO DATE.
THE GAS COMPANY

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

i r i

BUY

First Class

INESE L

J. J. Loy, Proprietor
. ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. Kino Ave. Ocala, F!a.

LJ Vy UNEXCELLED Vf
2 .V :
L iNl UR JOB PRINTING Department is
'" thoroughly equipped for all kinds 'X00"..
f-f OI commercial Printing. Our facilities t
t for handling ' A.
C PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS.
f V WEDDING &nd BUSINESS hr f
I A. ANNOUNCEMENTS Jr
and all kinds of
Vj OFFICE STATIONERY
JT Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
JjA pFFlClENT, Workmanship, High PV
I Quality Paper, Prompt Service and XT"
I Jmi Living Prices are some of our reasons ,a
r asn an pprtn'ty to serve yu- v
I JOB PR1NTING
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)

fcfcttdiia ililml mki4 litam

7

fe w? wastes
a crust of bread
prolongs the war

06ALA SOCIAL IMS

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

The Dreamers
The gypsies passed her little gate
She stopped her wheel to see
A brown-faced pair who walked the
road,
Free as the wind is free,
And suddenly her tidy room
A prison seemed to be.
She watched the foot-free gypsies
pass;
She never knew or guessed
The wistful dream that drew them
close
The longing in each breast
Some day to know a home like hers
Wherein their hearts might rest.
Theodosia Garrison.
U. D. C. Meeting
The regular meeting of Dickison
Chapter, U. D. C, will be held Friday
afternoon at three o'clock at the home
of Mrs. Walter Hood. All members
are requested to attend this meeting,
and to be prepared to pay their dues,
so that a good report may be sent to
the state U. D. C. convention, which
meets in Miami the first of May.
Mrs. A. A. Winer,
Recording Secretary.
Mr. J. B. Chamberlain has returned
home from a brief visit to his sister,
Mrs. H. T. Lattner in Jacksonville.
Miss Sidney Perry had her tonsiU
and adenoids removed yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and is doing nicely this morn morning.
ing. morning.
Mrs. Norman Kirk and baby, Betty
are again at the Colonial after a visit
to Mrs. Ernest Lytle and family at
Stanton.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fort are having
many inside improvements, porches,
etc., added to their home on East
Third street.
Mrs. W. A. Barrett and daughter
expect to leave Friday for a week3
visit to Georgia friends who are win wintering
tering wintering at Umatilla.
Mrs. E. L. Becker of Holder arrived
in Ocala today to visit Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peyser and family, during
Mr. Becker's business stay in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Miss Musie Bullock, who has been
in a hospital in Atlanta since last
Thursday, having her eyes treated,
left today for Demorest, Ga., where
she studies voice at Piedmont Col College.
lege. College. Mr. J. S. Pearson returned home
Tuesday from Jacksonville, where he
has been attending the state fair,
and left yesterday for Belleair to at attend
tend attend the golf tournament being held
there this week.
Mr. and Mrs. McGuire, charming
residents of Pittsburg, who have been
Ocala visitors for the past two months
at the Colonial, left this afternoon for
Winter Haven to visit relatives for
the next six weeks, after which they
will return to their home.

Mr. and Mrs. David Monteith of
Michigan, who have been spending!
the winter with Judge and Mrs. Les Lester
ter Lester Warner, left Wednesday for a
week's visit in Orlando. They expect
to return to Ocala for another visit
before leaving for home.
Mr. W. D. Green accompanied his
sister, Mrs. T. E. Bridges to Harts Harts-ville,
ville, Harts-ville, N. C, yesterday afternoon. Mr.
Green will not return to Ocala, but
his wife and daughter will remain
until Mrs. Bridges returns.
Mr. and Mrs. Woods of Tennessee,
who have spent the winter in Ocala
with their daughter, Mrs. J. R. Hern Hern-don
don Hern-don and family,. left Wednesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Mississippi to visit their
son, Mr. John Woods and family, who
formerly resided at Umatilla.
Lieut, and Mrs. Roy Cappleman
will arrive in Ocala tomorrow from
Maryland to visit Lieut. Cappleman's
parents until Sunday afternoon. Lieut.
Cappleman has been stationed at Fort
Meade ever since his marriage and
this is his first visit home with his
young wife, who will be cordially
welcomed by his many friends.

In compliment to Mrs. Edgar Lewis,
president of the F. F. W. C, who has

been spending sometime in Live Oak,

and also honoring Mrs. J. W. McCol-

lum, vice president section two, Mrs.

Jtoy Chalker, president of the Live

Oak Woman's Club, entertained at a
luncheon Saturday. Live Oak News.
'
Mr. Harold Meade, formerly of thi3
city, who joined the hospital corps,
is now stationed at a large hospital
at Fort McArthur, near San Pedro,
Cal., where he is studying to be a doc doctor's
tor's doctor's aid, in the hope that he can soon
be of service in France. It was a
mistaken rumor circulated yesterday
afternoon that Mr. Meade is already
in France.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lilly and son,
George of Fayette ville, N. C, who
have been visiting several points bf
interest on the west coast, arrived in
Ocala yesterday. They came prin principally
cipally principally to see home friends here, Mr.
and; Mrs. J. C. Jackson and family,
but were also told by tourists in St.
Petersburg not to leave Florida with

out seeing Silver Springs, so they
had a double incentive for coming
here. They were delighted with the
sights seen from the glass-bottom
boat and plan to return next winter
and take the river trip to Palatka.
Mr. and Mrs. Lilly and son will leave
for Jacksonville this afternoon.
"The Seven Swans"
The beautiful fantasy presented by
the Paramount Film Co., featuring
Marguerite Clark, will be shown at
the Temple today and Friday.
Miss Clark's performance grows in
merit as the theme of the tale affords
her more emotional opportunity. The
idea is that of girlish devotion and
self-sacrifice. She must preserve si silence
lence silence under trying circumstances
while weaving a spell to restore her
seven lost brothers. She weaves in si silence
lence silence when implored to declare hei
love by Prince Charming, when a word
would restore her to her father, when
it means death at the stake if she
does not speak, weaves up to the last
moment, when horrible death is immi imminent,
nent, imminent, to be saved and restored to those
for whom she has risked so much.
Miss Clark endows the character with
great sweetness, submission and re repressed
pressed repressed emotion, displaying high
qualities as an artist in subtle revela revelation
tion revelation of feeling during this trial.
While it is difficult to make a story
of this kind interesting in these days
of stress and storm, especially when
its appeal is to imagination and sym sympathy
pathy sympathy of childhood, good construction
results, after the action is well under
way, in a suspense which holds to the
last. The presentation pleased a
large audience at the Strand in New
York, where it was first shown.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Alfred, with
their daughter, Mrs. Laird W. Hen Hendricks,
dricks, Hendricks, and the latter's two interest interesting
ing interesting children, Masters Robert Hen Hendricks
dricks Hendricks and Laird Hendricks Jr., have
arrived from Stamford, Conn., and
will spend a couple of months in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. They formerly resided in
Ocala and Port Inglis, and have a wide
circle of friends in Jacksonville, who
will be delighted to know that they
will remain for some time. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Mae Marsh, one of Griffith's stars,
and now a member of the Goldwyn
Film Co., has even more admirers in
Ocala since her appearance here
Tuesday night in "The Cinderella
Man." Miss 'Marsh has been seen here
several times; at first she was termed
"cute," and her parts clever and
amusing. Then she came in "Intoler "Intolerance,"
ance," "Intolerance," where she did some wonderful
acting, but even then many critics
said, "Yes, she's splendid actress, but
she surely isn't pretty." Even these
were won over Tuesday night, as in
that picture she took the part of a
society girl, with her hair beautifully
arranged and many beautiful gowns,
all of which made Miss Marsh an
ideal star, and she won all hearts in
the audience.
The price of admission to "The
Seven Swans" will be fifteen cents
for children and twenty-five cents for
fcdults, and the same prices for the
night shows. This price includes the
war tax. Upon asking a friend this
morning if she knew of any news, she
replied "Marguerite Clark is coming
to town and that enough good news
for one day."

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

PHONE

Main Street Market

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

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. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Florida

Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

BORN OF DESIRE FOR SPEED
From Earliest Ages Man Has Souaht
Methods of Transportation Other
Than His Feet.
Doubtless the first form of construc constructive
tive constructive transportation was by the boat In
the form of a float and our earliest and
simplest conception is a man astride
a log, propelling it by hand and foot
The Idea of propulsion stimulated to
activity the Inventive genius of man's
mind, and we find him developing vari various
ous various modes of land conveyances. The
camel was drafted Into service with
the elephant, the horse and other ani animals.
mals. animals. Then came the sledge, the first
of nature's own construction, simply
a forked tree limb.
This gradually developed Into a more
perfect mode of conveyance, being
mounted on rollers or logs, and here
began the development of the axle and
the wheel. The most primitive form
of wheel- was the simple roller made
from a tree trunk, afterward differen differentiated
tiated differentiated Into a pair of fixed wheels by
trimming down the middle portion of
the cylinder In such a manner as to
leave the center of the trunk as a
rotating axle.
The next step was the substitution
of two shorter sections of tree trunks
attached to a rotating axle ; flat, round
cylinders of stone doubtless were used
as well, and later a considerable ad advancement
vancement advancement was marked by the substi substitution
tution substitution of the fixed axle on which the
cylinders rotated.

The cart wheel similar to that which
may today be seen in the remote dis districts
tricts districts of Mexico, is doubtless the next
noteworthy advance, and from these
primitive steps we find Aristotle and
other Greek philosophers interesting
themselver in these Important advance advancements
ments advancements and earnestly agitating the
minds of the mechanics of that period,
in the effort to stimulate even greater
improvements.

USE MOVIES TO TEST EYES

If Pictures That Are Properly Focused
Hurt, It Is Always Well to
Consult an Oculist.
Yon can use the movies to test your
eyes. If your optical organs are cor correct
rect correct and normal you can go to the
shadow theaters as much as yon want
without fear of harming the delicate
mechanism of your eyes.
But If you see well-operated pic pictures
tures pictures where the focusing Is properly
done, and find that your eyes hurt
hunt an oculist; don't blame the
movies, says Dr. G. A. Balm, writing
on the annals of ophthalmology.
There Is no surer way to Inform
yourself of optical defects. The nor normal
mal normal eye accommodates Itself readily
to the flitting films of high grade,
while the subnormal eye makes Its
complaint very apparent after a steady
focusing upon pictures.
"Persons with no defect of sight
mechanism should be able to enjoy at
the very least four sittings of from
one and ene-half to two hours dura duration
tion duration each per week without discom discomfort,"
fort," discomfort," says Doctor Balm. "No perma permanent
nent permanent harm has come or can come to
eyes from well-focused motion pic pictures."
tures." pictures."

Barrier to Sight of Stars.
A theory gaining scientific accept acceptance
ance acceptance is that in the void of interstellar
space there is a substance which veils
from our view the stars beyond a cer certain
tain certain limit of distance. Consisting pre presumably
sumably presumably of microscopic and Mdely
scattered particles, it nevertheless
makes a barrier to vision when dis distances
tances distances are sufficiently great.
In other words, If we were far
enough away, from the sun there would
be enough of these particles between
ourselves and that luminary to render
it invisible to lis..
Dr. C. G. Abbott of the Smithsonian
institution, said that the estimated
density of this substance" is one tril trillion
lion trillion th of that of the air we breathe.
Pretty thin, one might say. And yet
a sphere (in space) whose radius was
the distance from the earth to the star
nearest to our solar system would con contain
tain contain a quantity of the substances equal
to 1J0QQ times the mass of the sun I

Varieties of Pearls.
Among the varieties of so-called
pearls there are at times small dark
gray or blackish pearls, which are
more or less flattened and lack the
Jet black luster and perfect shape of
the so-called black pearls. These are
true pearls, probably secured from pin pinna
na pinna shell, and possess some small value.
They may be easily distinguished from
the false pearls by their color and
shape. Very small round pearls of a
golden luster are secured from a small
avicula that has a beautiful golden
luster on the inside. The avicula shell
Is usually less than six centimeters in
diameter, and I have never seen a p4arl
produced by this shell that was larger
than a No. 6 shot. The big, perfectly
round yellow pearls offered for sale
are usually frauds.

Do you read the want ads?

Possible to Be Too Abrupt.
It is said that W. S. Gilbert, the
English dramatist, when he called on
his friends, always made a quick exit.
His alert temperament was evidently
opposed to dawdling. He knew how
tedious lingering farewells could be.
Now and then one meets some one
of his kind, alert, definite, considerate
of others and of himself as welL
But, of course, In this regard it Is
possible to overdo. There are those
who leave so quickly that they create
a sense of abruptness and possibly of
concern as well. Their departure may
be followed by such remarks as "Why
did he leave in that way?' or "Could
she have been hurt About anything 2"

SMACK
WITH
DELIGHT
A fellow simply can't help
smacking when he drinks
a cold bottle of
Orange
Crush

The drink that has the fla flavor
vor flavor of ripe California
Oranges and that is sold
eveiywhere at

the bottle.

OCALA

Bottling Wks.

1 msiM
if I

We Announce
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
COMPANY
In Central Florida
Our Equipment is at Your Service
and for Your Convenience. If yon wiU
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy. If We Dont,
Tell Us and We'U "Come Across."
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD

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

DAVIS' PORCH AND DECK PAINT

is made especially to resist all weath

er conditions so when painting why

not use the thing for the purpose? It

will cost no more will look right and

wear right.

For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida

Help Me

Help to Win the War

Let me paint your roof for
you. Bear in mind, tin roofs
dpn't wear out they rust out.
Composition roofs don't wear
out they dry out.
On all work intrusted to me
in response to this appeal, I
will give a discount of 5, on
condition that said 5 be in invested
vested invested in War Savings Stamps.
V. MRASEK
210 Osceola SU Ocala, Fla.

Buy war savings stamps.



PAGtt I OUR

OCA LA EVENING STAK, THURSDAY, MARCH 7. 1918

IICll

Mr. A. R. Sandlin of Orlando was in
the city yesterday.
w. S. S.
Mr. D. W. Davis left yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a brief business trip to
Jacksonville.
W. S. S.
Cabbage, lettuce and eggplant
plants for sale at the Green House, tf
w. s. s.
Mr. T. I. Arnold, who has just re returned
turned returned from Jacksonville, highly
praises the state fair.
w. is. S. :
Bargains in Fords.
3-18 The Maxwell Agency.
w. s. s.
The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Mr. Thomas Russell
and Miss Mary Harvey.
W. s. &.
Plump and genial Dick Ervin, who
. has recently returned from Winter
Garden to Fellowship, was in town to
day.
W. 6. S.
It is worthy of note that one clever
northern couple is prolonging its
stay here just because it likes our
comfortable and tidy little rest room.
w. s. s.
Cars washed and polished at Will
iams & Fox's Auto Service Station. 6t
w. s. s.
Mr. Frank Haviland autoed up from
Eelleview this afternoon .bringing Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene Blood and son and
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Dustin, to see "The
Seven Swans."
w. s. r
' 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
w. a s.
Master Leonard Bennett, one of the
smartest boy scouts (of his size in
America, went scouting for war
stamps buyers Saturday and captur
ed $110 worth. Since then he has in increased
creased increased the value of his scalps to $165.
W. s. s.
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
. w. s. s.
The K. of P. lodge, colored, was
gladdened last night to receive
cablegram from Rev. A. L. James,
colored, who went to France recently,
to act as camp pastor in one of the
colored construction regiments. Rev.
James simply reported his arrival
and said he was well.
w. is, e.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
t w. s. -s.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haviland, Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Selby, of Belleview,
were in town this morning, and re
ported the minstrel in their town last
night a great success. They took m
$150. They are going to have a tacky
party at the clubhouse Friday night,
March 15, and want Ocala to be there
in force.
, TV. 6. S.
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. S. S. .
We were reminded of another Flor
ida resource this morning when Dr.
E. Van Kood brought us in a handfu
of ripe mulberries picked up under his
own tree. Mulberries are not as ap appreciated
preciated appreciated as they should.be. They
make splendid pies, and the best ones
do not need any other dressing than a
sloshing around in cold water to make
them appetizing.
W. !S. s.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
w. s. "..
We charee storaee batteries. Will
. iams & Fox, Auto Service Station. 16t
w. s. s.
Mr. J. J. Gerig, yesterday, received
a letter from Dr. H. F. Watt, who is
"somewhere in France." The doctor
who ranks as a captain, has charge
of a hospital, which he organized in a
small town in France, and the work
keeps him busy. He says the Ameri
cans are well taken care of and the
French are very kind to them. The
doctor censored his own letter, and it
isn't necessary to tell his friends he
didn't impart any military secrets.
w. s. s.
Bargains in Fords.
3-1R The Maxwell Agency.
w. s. S.
FOR MEMBER SCHOOL BOARD
(District No. 2)
To Democratic Voters:
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for member of the Board of
Public Instruction for Marion county,
District No. 2, subject to the action
of the democratic primary election
June. Thanking the voters for their
hearty support during the term I am
now serving and soliciting same in
the future, I am,
Yours truly, C. R. Veal.
Cotton Plant, March G, 1918.
- w. e. s.
1916 FORD FOR SALE
A late model .1916 Ford touring
car in absolutely perfect condition.
Also a thirteen, fourteen and fifteen
model Ford, for sale at the Maxwell
Agency. 3-16

MAY YET BE DOCTOR LITTLE

Several days ago while the Scholl
foot appliance demonstrations were
going on at Little's Shoe Parlor, Dr.
C. W. Goodwin, the demonstrator,
said that Mr. Little had thoroughly
fitted himself for fitting these appli appliances,
ances, appliances, and would in a short time be
granted a certificate from the Scholl
School of Practipedics.
Mr. Little has for many months
been studying the formation of the
oot in order to furnish his customers
with just what they needed in this
me, of which he has a complete out
fit.
Dr. Goodwin, who travels the
southern states for the Scholl people,
says that in all his territory he ha3
only met one man who is Mr. Little's
equal when it comes to knowing just
what is needed in the line of foot
arches and supports of various kinds.
Dr. Goodwin during his stay here ex examined
amined examined a number of cases which had
been fitted by Mr. Little and was very
high in his praise of his ability in that
direction.
w.'fi. e.-
INTERESTING REMINISCENCES
Mr. Jules Cohn, who returned to
Jacksonville this afternoon after a
visit to his friends, the Peyser family,
was talking this morning to another
old-timer of the early days of Ocala
and their conversation was intensely
interesting to the reporter whose res
idence in Ocala dates back only 23
years. Mr. Cohn, though still a young
man in appearance, came to Ocala a
boy, direct from the heart of New
York city in 1876, coming via rail to
Arredonda, near Micanopy, and from
there, the nearest railroad point, to
Ocala by stage coach.
w. e. s.
CITRA
Citra, March 6. Mr. W. J. Crosby
has just returned from Jacksonville
where he attended the state fair.
Mrs. Allison Wartmann and little
daughter have returned from their
visit to Fordyce, Ark. They were ac accompanied
companied accompanied home by Mr. Margan.
Mr. A. J. Driver, who had been the
guest of his brother, C. W. Driver,
left yesterday for his home in Lima,
Ohio.
Mr. Goldie McAllister of the U. S.
navy, is spending a few days with his
mother and sister.
Misses Louise and Ethel Crosby en entertained
tertained entertained their young friends most
pleasantly last Friday night. Their
guests were Misses Willie Harrison,
Rachel Boyer, Dorothy Driver, Eva
Sherouse and Messrs. White, Millage,
Crosby and Lamb.
Miss Ethel Borland went to Or
lando last Thursday to attend tht
music festival.
Mrs. S. S. Harris left last week for
Madison, where she will viist rela
tives before returning to the home of
her son in Augusta, Ga.
W. S. 6.
WEIRSDALE
Weirsdale, March 6. The rain last
Sunday evening was gladly welcomed
here.
Leon Simpson, who is working in
Jacksonville while waiting for Uncle
Sam to call him, spent the week end
with his mother, Mrs. E. Simpson.
Mr. and Mrs. -M. E. Albertson and
little daughter, spent the day Tues
day at Pleasant Hill."
Miss Bertie Coggin is reported on
the sick list this week.
Friends of Miss Irene Dickinson
will be pleased to hear that she has
accepted a position at Columbia Col
lege, teaching French and German.
Herbert Reed, who has been here
for the past few weeks, has gone to
Hawthorn to work with his brother,
Wallace Reed.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas and
family, Mrs. J. J. Knoblock and fam family
ily family spent Sunday with relatives at
Shady.
Mr. W. H. Bickley has sold his or orange
ange orange grove, home and cottages to Mr.
J. H. Jacoby, who expects to make
this his winter home in the future.
Mr. J. M. Douglas was a business
caller in Ocala last Friday.
Miss Frances Nold from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is the guest of Mrs. R. L. Lytle
this week.
-w. s. s.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, March 5. Rev. E. D.
Boyer filled his regular appointment
at the Baptist church Sunday, morn morning
ing morning and night.
W. A. Yongue and daughter, Miss
Agnes, were guests of W. A. Yongue
Jr. and wife Sunday.
Mrs. D. M. Kinard is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. M. Strickland and
family in Arcadia.
A. G. Yongue and family, Misses
Tilda Mack, Wynona Rou and Mr.
Willie Jennings were guests of Mr.
A. B. Yongue and family Sunday.
Miss Annie Mixson made a flying
trip to Gainesville Sunday.
w. s. &
YORK
York, March 6. Mr. E. K. Nelson
and son, Edwin of Tampa, were busi business
ness business visitors here Tuesday.
Mrs. Charlie Veal and daughter,
Rachel of Cotton Plant spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday with Mrs. B. W. Hadsock and
family.
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Weathers
motored to Silver Springs Sunday.
, Mr. Beecher Beck of Fellowship
was a visitor here Saturday evening.
Mrs. B. W. Hadsock, Mrs. Keller
and Mr. Holder spent Tuesday at Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant.
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss of Ocala has
bought 58 fine meat hogs from the
Peninsular Naval Stores farm here.

K
(Continued from Third Page)
Miss Minnie Tremere and Mrs. S.
E. Grant of Belleview were in town
today.
Mrs. R. H. Purdom and Mrs. C. C.
Bailey have returned from their visit
to Jacksonville.
Mr. Jack Embry, who is in the con construction
struction construction department of the navy, and
stationed at a naval operating base,
arrived yesterday for a few days visit
to Mrs. Embry, who is making her
heme here until the war is over.
Mr. J. M. Meffert, accompanied by
his sons, J. M. Jr. and J. L., left early
this morning for Jacksonville. They
expected to meet Mr. Roscoe Meffert
in Gainesville and together they will
visit the state fair, returning home
tonight.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, their
guest, Mr. Triest, Miss Caroline Har
riss, Miss Adela Ax, Mr. A. O. Har Harriss
riss Harriss and Lieut. George Cummings
motored to Salt Springs this morn
ing to spend the day and will return
home this evening.
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk, who has been
on the sick list a few days, was able
to be out this morning, and visited
her beautiful rosegarden at Arden, by
Silver River. Two big vases full of
lovely and fragrant rosse on our edi editorial
torial editorial table are proof positive to us
that the garden is flourishing.
.
Lieut. Irene MacDonald and Mrs. L.
G. Ketchum had charge of the booth
in Frank's store this morning, with
splendid success and, of course, with
some good talking. They sold $103
worth of stamps. Lieut. Mabel Meffert
was in charge yesterday afternoon,
with Misses Meme Davis, Ellen Strip Stripling
ling Stripling and Sara Dehon. They sold
$39.50 worth of stamps. Lieut. Lucile
Gissendaner will have charge there
this afternoon.
w. s. s.
PIONEER LIFE IN MISSOURI
Was "Fine for Men and Dogs," but
Undoubtedly Also Hard on
the Women.
"In Pioneer .Families of Missouri,1
Is printed a letter written by a woman
to her sister in Kentucky, the Kansas
City Star says:
"The men and dogs have a fine time,
but we poor women have to suffer. We
pack water from one-half mile to one
mile for cooking and washing. My ad ad-ivice
ivice ad-ivice is stay where you are. But if you
!see anyone coming to this country,
'send a plank cradle for poor little Pat
'rick. His poor little back Is full of
hard bumps, lying In a cradle George
made out of a hollow log, with a piece
of wood for a pillow. George and I at
tended a wedding last week. The
preacher, a hard-shell Baptist, had a
long buckskin overcoat. The groom
as In his shirt sleeves, with white
cotton pants that came just below his
knees, and white cotton socks and
buckskin slippers on his feet. The
girl was dressed in a low-necked, short
waisted, short-sleeved white cotton
dress that was monstrous short for a
girl like her. She had on buckskin
slippers and her hair was tied with a
buckskin string, which Is all the go
here. And when the preacher was
spelling and reading the ceremony
from the book, the girl commenced
sneezing and the buckskin string
slipped off her hair, which fell all over
her face, and everybody laughed."
An early marriage ceremony In Liv
ingston county took place with the
couple on one side of Medicine creek
and Squire Jordan on the other side.
The creek was booming. The young
man swam the stream and brought the
squire down from his house. Then the
young man swam back and took his
place beside the young woman. Squire
Jordan couldn't swim. He wanted to
postpone the ceremony a few days un
til the creek went down. The young
folks wouldn't have it. They joined
hands and told the squire to go ahead.
The questions and answers were shout
ed across the creek and the knot was
tied. Medicine creek got Its name, ac according
cording according to tradition, because a country
doctor In trying to swim It lost his
"pill bags as they were called.
POTASH ALWAYS IN DEMAND
Hard to Obtain Sufficient Quantity of
This Most Important of
Fertilizers.
Potash Is perhaps the most Impor Important
tant Important of fertilizers. Although potas potassium.
sium. potassium. In its combinations, is one of the
most widely distributed of the ele
ments, it is found massed In bulk in
only a few places. The Saxon deposits
at Stassfurt, and the beds In Alsace,
are the world's chief sources of sup
ply.
Elsewhere, potash is to be had only
by the treatment of great quantities of
material, with a small resultant yield.
The case is not as bad as that of
radium, where a ton of ore may give
only a fraction of a grain of the pre precious
cious precious metal; but it Is bad enough to
make its extraction an extremely cost costly
ly costly process. The farmer's wife has al always
ways always known how to leach potash from
wood ashes In sufficient quantity to
make the soft soap for the family
washing, but this method does not pay
commercially.
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

SHADY

Shady, March 6. Mr. and Mrs.
George Leak and family were called
to Dunnellon Sunday by the serious
illness of Mr. Leak's brother-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas and
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Knoblock and chil
dren of Weirsdale, were spend the
day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl
Sunday.
Mr. H. W. Douglas boarded the six
o'clock train Monday morning for
Jacksonville, to attend the state fair
and visit relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Cameron of
Weirsdale and Mrs. Clark of Canada,
who is a winter guest of Mrs. Cam Cameron,.
eron,. Cameron,. were pleasant visitors at Spring
Hill Tuesday afternoon.
A good congregation greeted Rev.
Strickland at the Baptist church Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon and more people would
go if the hour was not so early; 2:30
p. m. seems impossible to some folks
we know.
Mrs. Blair and Misses Estelle and
Geneva Blair attended preaching here
Sunday, coming over in an automo
bile from Muclan.
Mr. and Mrs. Barnes, accompanied
by Mrs. Terry, spent Tuesday evening
in Ocala.
Some folks have been having a
bout with measles, but all are on the
road to wellville again.
We were blessed with most refresh
ing rains Saturday, Sunday and Mon
day and the farmers are cheered up.
Some of us are eating "war bread"
every day and using more eggs and
milk and less meat; in fact, doing all
we can to win the war. J. C. Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, the good merchant at Shady, is
strictly observing the law in selling
groceries and being a good patriot is
doing his "bit" the best he can.
w. s. s.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service
The Court Pharmacy tf
W. 6. iS.
We have left some of that 29-cent
shipment, of Correspondence Cards.
Big value. Gerig's Drug Store. 2-20
ANNUAL MEETING OF THE MAR MARION
ION MARION COUNTY HOSPITAL
ASSOCIATION
The annual meeting of the Marion
County Hospital Association, for the
election of officers and for the trans transaction
action transaction of such other business as may
come before the meeting, will be held
on Tuesday, March 12, 1918, at 8 a. m.
at the hospital.
T. T. Munroe, President.
Attest: E. H. Martin, Sec'y. 4t-thurs
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of the State of Florida,
in and for Marion County, in Chan Chancery.
cery. Chancery. City of Ocala, a Municipal Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation Organized and Existing Under
the Laws of the State of Florida,
Complainant, vs. State of Florida,
Defendant Notice.
To the Tax Payers and Citizens of the
City of Ocala, Florida:
You are hereby notified that on the
13th day of February, A. D. 1918, the
city of Ocala, a municipal corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, organized and existing under the
laws of the state of Florida, of the
county of Marion and state of Florida,
filed and presented in the circuit
court of the fifth judicial circuit of
the state of Florida, in and for Mar Marion
ion Marion county, in chancery, its petition
in the above entitled cause against the
state of Florida, for the purpose of
determining the .authority of the said
city to incur certain bonded debt,
hereinafter specified, and to deter determine
mine determine the legality of all proceedings
had or taken in connection therewith,
and the validation and confirmation
of said bonded debt. The said bond bonded
ed bonded debt desired to be incurred by said
city being as follows:
By the issuance of negotiable cou coupon
pon coupon bonds of the said city of Ocala, in
the aggregate amount of $14,200,
said bonds to be in the denomination
of $100 each, and to be numbered
from 1 to 142, both inclusive. All of
said bonded debt maturing on the
first day of October, A. D. 1928, ana
bearing interest at the rate of six per
cent per annum, said interest being
payable semi-annually on the first
day of April and the first day of Oc October
tober October of each year, both said principal
and interest being payable at the of office
fice office of the city treasurer of the city
of Ocala, in Ocala, Florida.
Said bonds to be issued for the pur purpose
pose purpose of extending the time of pay payment,
ment, payment, compounding, settling, refund refunding
ing refunding and retiring a certain valid bond bonded
ed bonded indebtedness of said city now out outstanding,
standing, outstanding, amounting to $14,200,
known as the electric lighting bonds
of the said city of Ocala, all of which
said outstanding bonded indebtedness
matures and becomes due and payable
on the first day of October, A. D.
1918.
You are further notified that pursu pursuant
ant pursuant to chapter 6868 of the laws of
Florida, approved May 18th, 1915, the
judge of the above styled court, on the
13th day of February, A. D. 1918, is issued
sued issued an order in this said cause
against the state of Florida, through
the state attorney of the circuit court
of the fifth judicial circuit of the state
of Florida, in and for Marion county,
requiring him to show cause before
the judge of the above styled court,
at chambers, in Ocala, Marion county,
Florida, on the
9th day of .March, A. D. 1918,
at the hour of ten o'clock a. m., why
said bonds should not be validated
and confirmed.
You are further notified and re required
quired required to show cause, if any you have,
at said time and place specified in said
order to said state attorney, why said
bonds should not be validated and
confirmed.
Witness my 'hand and official seal
at Ocala, Marion county, Florida, this
the 13th day of February, A. D. 1918.
(Seal) P. H. Nugent,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of the State of
Florida, in and for Marion County,
thurs

NEW LflPCATIIdM

I have moved my supply depot
to the building immediately south
oi the tire station on Osceola st.
next to the Star Building, where
I am better prepared than ever to
care tor the wants ot my patrons.

.So

T. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL HOARDING SCHOOL FOR Y0U1IG GEHTLEMEI1
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

UNCLASSIFIED ADVERTiSMENTS
"WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c; six
times 75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE A nice corner lot, size
60 x 120; good fence. Located in sec
ond ward within three blocks of the
new high school building. A bargain
for cash or will consider trade for a
good second-hand auto. Apply to L.
E. Yonce, Maxwell Service Station, tf
FOR SALE $2000 stock of general
merchandise and fixtures; also have
two-story store building and three
lots to exchange for Ocala property.
D. Proctor, Taft, Fla. 7-6t
FOR SALE Two large counters,
three counter showcases, one $450
Everett piano in first class condition.
B. F. Condon, next to fire station,
Ocala, Fla. 3-7-6t
FOR SALE 1918 Ford touring car;
run less than 1000 miles. A. C. Dean,
Oxford, Fla. 3-7-6t
STRAYED Young black mare colt,
marked "W." Taken up near Cornell.
Owner may have same by paying ex expenses.
penses. expenses. T. C. Carter, Ocala. 3-2-6t
FOR SALE Haines Brothers Rose Rosewood
wood Rosewood Square Piano. Needs re-felting
to put in good shape. $35 cash. 514
East 8th St., or 'phone 61 during the
day. 3-2-6t
WANTED Your consignments of
vegetables and strawberries. We
make prompt returns and will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate your shipments. Give us a trial
and be convinced. Georgia Produce
Co., Macon, Ga. 3-2-2m
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
modem conveniences; or will rent en entire
tire entire house furnished to responsible
party. Apply Mrs. Wm. Sinclair, No.
20 Herbert street. 27-6t
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
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec:
ond ward. Also wish to rent or pur purchase
chase purchase 80-acre farm near Ocala. W.
W. Condon. 1-8-tf
SHOES SHINED When you want
your shoes shined, call phone 483, and
I will send for and deliver your
shoes. I use the Pomeroy Anchor
Shoe Holder. Will dye your tans black
if desired. Ladies', work a. specialty.
Maxie Jackson, 109 W. Broadway, lm
We are located on Camp Heights
and have one of the best equipped
shops in Marion county. Williams &
Fox, Auto Service Station. l-6t
v. s. s.
A good assortment of Fountain
Pens to be had at Gerig's Drug
Store. 2-20
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
ontrctor in the city.

DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST

I especially offsr my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
J personal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
FOR SALE 1 80-hp. Atlas high high-pressure
pressure high-pressure oiler with fittings, gong,
whistle and brick; good as new. 1 45 45-hp.
hp. 45-hp. crude oil or kerosene-burning en engine,
gine, engine, only run three months. 1 new
Sandwitch corn shucker and sheller,
capacity 60 bushels per hour. Nathan
Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 3-2-6t
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 Two hundred bushels
early maturing Bunch Sea Island cot-
ton 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 Fos3
gins, new; one good upland Windship
gin press, shafting, belting at a bar bar-gain.
gain. bar-gain. Reason for selling am putting
in feed mill. W. T.'Staten, Valdosta,
Ga. 2-28-3t
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 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 New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
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
ONE GALLON OF
and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons of the best and
most durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
$1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil in your
locality.
Get one of our 2-4-1 color cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Florida
Star ads. are business accelerators.

3
r
4ilL



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