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OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 71
Vast Expenditure of Blood and Ammunition
has not Bought Them Victory
ALL ALONG THE WESTERN FROIIT
Tremendous Efforts to Break the Al Allied
lied Allied Lines Being Made by -the
Paris, Thursday, March 21. The
Germans are carrying out a heavy
bombardment along several sectors of
the Allied, front, it is announced of officially.
ficially. officially. Three infantry attacks near
Hurlers were broken up by French
fire. During the day enemy artillery
kept up a heavy fire between Miette
and the Aisne, in the t whole Rheims"
section and on the Champagne front.
OBJECTIVE NOT ATTAINED
London, March 22. Field Marshal
Haig's report from British headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in France describes the German
offensive as comprising an intense
bombardment by the artillery and a
powerful artillery attack on a front
of over fifty miles. Some of the Brit British
ish British positions were penetrated ,but the
German losses are declared to have
been exceedingly heavy. On no part
of the long front of the attack did the
Germans attain their objective.
AMMUNITION BLOWN UP
London, March 22 Thirty German
soldiers were killed r and more than
one hundred others injured when 500
munition wagons were blown up by
an explosion at Mevrignies station,
near Mons, Belgium, according to an
Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
Mrs.' Mary E. Failes, an aged lady,
the mother of Mrs. Ella Ditto, passed
away at the home of her daughter on
North Main street last night. The
funeral services will be held at Me Me-Iver
Iver Me-Iver and MacKay's chapel at four
ojclock this afternoon, Rev. Mr. Bar Bar-nett
nett Bar-nett officiating, and the remains will
be sent to Webster for interment.
Mrs. Failes was a highly esteemed
lady and her death is deeply regretted
by her neighbors, who join in sincere
sympathy for her widowed daughter.
Don't forget that our high school
boys will play against the Gainesville
team at Hunter Park tomorrow' aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, the game beginning at 3 :30.
Also remember that it will be an in interesting
teresting interesting game and you owe it to
yourself as well as the home team to
attends The high school boys are
making a brave struggle to form a
strong team and deserve our help.
Following is the line-up: ?
Winer, p; Blalock, c; Coon, lb; Tal Tal-bott,
bott, Tal-bott, 2b; Canova, 3b; Klock, ss;
Smith, If; Hall, cf; Meffert, rf. Subs,
OFFICERS OF THE
Will be Here to Address the Members
of Fort King at Their Meeting
Sovereign-Adviser B. W. Jewell of
Omaha and Sovereign Watchman C.
D. Mills of Jacksonville, will visit
Fort King Camp No. 14, at its regu regular
lar regular meeting, this evening, March 22.
All Woodmen requested to be present
to meet these distinguished sover sovereigns.
eigns. sovereigns. C. K. Sage, Clerk.
w. s. s.
Our magazine department carries
over 70 of the leading publications.
THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
THE ALLIES HAVE HELD. FIRM AIID
ISHMEUT Oil THE ENEMY
Lost Heavily in Their Massed At Attacks
tacks Attacks Yesterday on the
London, March 22. The; sgreat bat battle
tle battle on .the western front continued
until late last night, the.Jwar, office' re reports.
ports. reports. The British are holding th
enemy." During the attacks of yes
terday the enemy's massed infancy
' ur J L i i l a i.
uueicu reinamauie largeis ior our
fire All reports, -testify., to exceed exceedingly
ingly exceedingly heavy lossesbrjrHhe enemy. No'
jerious attack has yet developed -this
morning, but heavy fighting; is still
to be expected. j
failed also on the french
Paris, March 22. Local attacks
were made by the Germans during
last night, but they achieved no suc success,
cess, success, the war office announces.
Berlin, March 22. The British first
line has been captured by the Ger Germans
mans Germans from, southeast of 'Arrases far
as Laf ere, the war office announces.
CONFERENCE OF EDUCATORS
- : BE1NG HELD AT CHARLOTTE
( Associated sPress);
Charlotte; Marfch. ;22A?' confer conference"
ence" conference" tf educational Workers: in south southern
ern southern "mill communities is in session
here today, in charge of Federal Cdm Cdm-missioner
missioner Cdm-missioner of Education P. P. Claxton.
FOURTH-CLASS POST- -;
Examinations Begins at 11:00 A. M.
The United States civil service com commission
mission commission has announced an examina examination
tion examination to be held at Ocala, Florida; on
April 27, 1918 as a result of which it
is. expected to make certification to
fill a contemplated vacancy in the po position
sition position of fourth-class postmaster at
Martin, Florida. The compensation
of the postmaster at this office was
$219 for the last fiscal year.
Applicants must have reached their
twenty-first birthday on the date of
the examination, with the exception
that in a state, where women are de declared
clared declared by statute to be of full age for
all purposes at eighteen years, wom women
en women eighteen years of age on the date
of the examination will be admitted.
Applicants must reside within the
territory supplied by the postoffice
for which the examination is an announced,
nounced, announced, v -i ;
The examination is open to all citi citizens
zens citizens of the United States who can
comply with the requirements.
. Application "blanks Form 1753, and
full information concerning the re requirements
quirements requirements of the examination can be
secured from the postmaster at the
place of vacancy or from the United
States civil service commission Wash Washington;
ington; Washington; D. C.r i
Applications .should be properly ex executed
ecuted executed and filed with the Commission
at Washington, D. C, at the earliest
Telephone No. 97 has been discon discontinued
tinued discontinued and those who wish to call
Whittington's Grocery will please
call No. 108.
21-3t MAIN STREET MARKET,
H. B. Whittington.
W. H. Marsh.
British Headquarters in France,
March 22. Fighting is. still continu continuing
ing continuing but the first stage of the offensive
has passed. .That the enemy failed
badly in the execution of his program
is attested by the capture of certain
documents. Vigorous counter attacks
late yesterday restored some of the
positions' which the British had tem temporarily
porarily temporarily abandoned. The exact Brit British
ish British line cannot be, made public at
Eighty-Second Division Passes in Re Review
view Review Before Widow of a Dis-
; j tinguished Southern Soldier
v (Associated Press)
Atlanta, March 22. Mrs. John B.
Gordon, widow of the noted Confed Confederate,
erate, Confederate, general after whom Camp Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, was. named, was the guest of
honor today at the largest military
review ever staged at the camp. The
entire 82nd Division passed before
Brigadier General Burnham and Gov Governor
ernor Governor Dorsey, tneir staffs and guests.
Thousands of citizens also witnessed
the spectacle. ,
j WAR- DEPARTMENT
.Washington,- March 22. Senator
New's resolution, asking the war de department
partment department for its reasons for the adop adoption
tion adoption of the new form of casualty lists
was adopted by the Senate today.
ORDERS FROI THE
For the Hotel, Restaurants, Dining
Car and Steamship Division
Service of Bread in Eating Places
A portion of bread or rolls should
not consist of more than two ounces.
A roll should not weigh more than
one ounce. !""
Not more than two rolls or two
ounces of bread should be served t4
any one person at any one meal.
Exception: When rolls or bread or
muffins are made of corn, oatmeal or
bran, the portion may consist of not
more t than four ounces. This xdoes
not apply to other wheat substitutes.
BY McGEE CAMP
Thursday evening, March J.4th, the
members of McGee Camp, W. O. W.,
entertained tiieir families with an oy oyster
ster oyster supper given in their lodge hall
on Orange avenue. A large crowd at attended
tended attended the affair and partook of the
Mr. Harley Lucius, a member of the
camp, wljo is a cook in the U. S. navy,
was present. His many friends were
delighted to see him looking so well,
and kept him busy answering ques questions
tions questions pertaining to the navy.
Among those present were. George
Lovell and family, M. M. Proctor, Sr.
and family, Will Proctor and family,
Cope Perry and family, Mrs. Charlie
Perry, Alfred Proctor and family and
M. M. Proctor Jr. and family, all of
Pedro; Will Lucius and family of
Belleview; Dr. and Mrs. Slaughter of
Oxford; W. J, Piatt and Dan Shaw
and families, of Charter Oak; Jim
Proctor and family of Dallas; L. J.
Dankwertz of Dank's Corner on Or Orange
ange Orange avenue, and many others whose
names the writer failed to get.
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
a reliable repair shop. 19-tf
GREAT PARADE AT
FIERCE RESULTS OF
- AMERICAN FIRE
Enemy Trenches East of Luneville
Were Entirely Wiped
With the American Army, France,
Thursday, March 21. Enemy first
line positions on part of the sector
east of Luneville have been destroy destroyed
ed destroyed completely by American artillery.
A raiding party found the lines wiped
out, obtained other information and
returned without casualties.
GERMANS DESERT TO AMERI AMERICAN
CAN AMERICAN LINES
Northwest 1 of Toul last night a
number of Germans deserted ,and sur surrendered
rendered surrendered to an Americ&h patrol.
Two Heroic Priests Meet Death at
the Hands of the Teutons
ondon, March 22. The execution
in Brussels of two Roman Catholic
priests on charges of espionage is re
ported in an Exchange Telegraph dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Amsterdam.
. OBEYED HIS ORDERS
Paris Wednesday (Delayed) .Cap .Captain
tain .Captain Schoebler, of Munich, who was
aboard the bombing Gotha brought
down on Monday night at Essones, in
the department of Seine-et-Oise, met
a dramatic end. His two companions
were burned to death,' but th? cap captain
tain captain managed to extricate himself
from the blazing machine and -run
away from it. A French soldier saw
him and rolled him upon the ground
to extinguish his burning, clothing.
General D commanding the lines
of communication, was passing in. an
automobile and took the captain to a
hospital where his condition was found
to be hopeless. Although suffering
severely from burns on all parts of
his body, Captain Schoebler showed
extraordinary self command in an answering
swering answering questions of General D
"You had a mission to perform. Had
you accomplished it or were you about
to do so?" asked the General.
"I had already accomplished it,
"You went to Paris?"
"But, wretch I. j You have killed
women and children!" cried the Gen General.
eral. General. "I had my orders," was the reply.
Captain Schoebler died of his injur injuries
ies injuries during the morning.
. His friends will learn with sorrow
o fthe death of Mr. Joseph Akin,
which occurred Thursday evening,
March 14, at his home near Dunnel Dunnel-lon.
lon. Dunnel-lon. Mr. Akin was born and raised in
Georgia, afterwards living in Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, where he was married to
Miss Olive Brassell. They then came
to Marion county where they made
their home for the last thirty years.
He was a true and noble citizen and
lived with heart and hand evei
ready to favor and befriend those
surrounding him. His life was full
of goodness and purity, and his influ influence
ence influence will be long remembered. He
leaves to mourn his death, & wife and
five children, Mrs. J. C. Lanier of this
city, Mr. W. L. Akin of Dunnellon,
Mrs. D. C. Rawls of Zuber, Mr. B. E.
Akin of Cleveland, Ohio, and Mr.
Leelan Akin of Cleveland; also five
brothers and sisters, Mrs. R. E. Brig Brig-ance
ance Brig-ance of Jacksonville, Mrs. M. I.'Basell
.of St. Petersburg, Mr. D. L. Akin of
Lakeland, Mr. R. E. Akin of Alachua,
and Mr. T. J. Akin of South Florida.
The body of Mr. Akin was laid to
rest by the side of his child at Cedar
Grove cemetery, near Dunnellon,
where the family and a large number
of friends met to pay their last trib tribute
ute tribute of respect to the deceased by cov covering
ering covering the two graves with the love loveliest
liest loveliest of flowers, while the pastor of
the Dunnellon Baptist church con conducted
ducted conducted a most impressive service.
I have sold my grocery business on
North Magnolia street to D. W. Hall,
and solicit for him a continuance of
the trade of my friends. If I am in indebted
debted indebted to anyone I ask them to call
at my old place of business, where
same will be settled. Also those in
debted to me will please call at once
and settle their accounts.
6t A. Arabian.
Ocala, Fla, March 19 ,1918.
Don't be a dollar slacker. Invest in
war savings stamps.
SHOT FOR SPIES
E PLEADS FOR
Never, He Says, Has the Risen Sav Savior's
ior's Savior's First Admonition Been
So Much Needed
Rome, Thursday, arch 21 Pleas
for lasting peace are made by the
pope in his Easter message to the
United States, which he sends thru
the. Associated Press. The pope
says: 'The first message of the risen
Savior to his disciples was 'Peace be
unto you,' and never has the world
needed that message as today v"
11V DEATHS 01
Collision with British Warship Al
most 'Broke Up the De Destroyer's
stroyer's Destroyer's Crew :
, (Associated Press)
Washington, March 22. The navy
department was advised today of the
death of three or four among the
crew of the destroyer Manley, who
were reported injured yesterday in
the explosion a depth charge when
the Manley collided with a British
warship March 19th.
MORE DEATHS ANNOUNCED
Washington, March 22. Twelve
additional deaths as a result of the
collision of the destroyer Manley and
a British warship were announced by
the navy department today.
SECURED THREE DUTCH SHIPS
Panama, March 22. The American
authorities in the canal zone have
secured three Dutch merchant ships.
SNOW IN WESTERN TEXAS
Fort Worth, March 22. Snow was
reported falling early today in the
INDIAN MOUND SCHOOL PICNIC
Tuesday morning, March 12, a
crowd of gay and -happy young peo
ple gathered at the Hull creek bridge,
near Lacota, to do full justice to
themselves in honor of the Misses
Colson of Cornell. N ;
Miss Drew Colson was our; teacher
at Indian Mound school for the past
term. She was a most excellent
teacher, always filling Tier place and
doing her duty toward the scholars,
and she won by the score friends who
will greatly miss her in and around
Miss Ruth Colson taught school
near Ocala and she spent the past
week here with her sister, assisting
her with the program which was ren
dered at Indian Mound school March
9th. She is a most charming young
lady and like her sister, won much
praise and many warm friends. They
are the two eldest daughters of Rev.
Warren Colson of Cornell.
The following composed the crowd
that attended the picnic: Mr. B. F.
Smith and family, Mr. Claude Gates
and family, Mr. LL W. Wilson and
family, Mr. O'Kane and family, Mrs.
Willie Gore and family, Mr. Wyatt
McDonald and family, Mrs. Clara
Gore, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Yarbor Yarbor-ough,
ough, Yarbor-ough, Miss Ruth Colson, Miss Drew
Colson, Mr. Wade Hastings, Mr. and
Mrs. Hatton Perkins, Mr. 0.SH. Rog Rogers
ers Rogers and family and Mr. Capron Smith.
The dinner was quite a success and
was spread under the giant oaks and
pines that border the banks of the
weird stream, better known around
here as Hull creek. Mr. B. F. Smith
offered up a prayer of thanks, and we
all fell too and did justice to the
tempting viands that had been pre prepared
pared prepared by the good housewives of our
Everybody went away that after afternoon
noon afternoon happy and contented and we
trust that it will not be long ere we
have the pleasure of ''attending an another
other another picnic that we may all be to together
gether together once more and enjoy the many
blessings which our Father in heaven
has bestowed upon us, are the wish
and prayer of A Friend.
W. & 6.
NOTICE TO BOY SCOUTS
Troops No. 1 and No. 2 will please
ment at the armory this evening at
7 o'clock. It is important that each
scout be present at this meeting.
Bring us your books for the soldiers
and sailors. We will deliver them.
THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
SUBMARIIIE HELD UP
Evidently Germans Intend to Try to
Cut Spain Off from Commu Communication
nication Communication with. America
Cadiz, Thursday, March 21. The
Spanish trans-Atlantic liner Monte Monte-vido
vido Monte-vido which sailed Monday for. New
York, was held up by a German sub submarine
marine submarine Tuesday and forced to return
SPAIN HAS A NEW CABINET
Madrid, March 22 Antonio Maura,
former premier, has succeeded in
forming a new cabinet Maura will be.
Enemy is Also Busy Along the'Piave
and in the Alps v
Rome, March 22. The fighting is
becoming more active along the
whole front, the war office announces.
But Congressman Clark Has No
Doubt of His Re-election
(By Will P. Kennedy)
Washington, March 22. Congress
man Frank Clark of the Second Flor Florida
ida Florida District, expects to be re-elected
to Congress without serious opposi opposition,
tion, opposition, but whether there is opposition
or not he expects to win out 'with
ease. That's the gist of what he has
to say about politics in his district,
after having spent rmore than a week
in conferences with democratic lead leaders
ers leaders from every county in his district.
Congressman Clark went to Flor
ida ostensibly on "important private
business" but while there did not,
waste the opportunity to sound out
public' sentiment in regard to his own
chances for returning to Congress.
He returned to Washington just in.
time to take chargeof important
war legislation in the shape of the
$60,000 housing and transportation
bill for relieving congestion in the
neighborhood of industrial plants en
gaged on war supplies for the gov
When questioned in regard to con
ditions in Florida, he said: "I found
Florida in fine shape. The people are
solidly behind the president and want
the war pushed to a successful con
clusion as soon as possible. Crop 3 are
in good shape now and promise well
but rain is badly needed in some sec
"Politics? Yes, I talked politics
some and must say that so far as I
am personally concerned, I am thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly well satisfied with conditions.
I did not go into every county in the
district but I saw prominent citizens
from practically every county in the
district, and they told me there would
be no serious opposition to my return
"One gentleman is considering with
his friends the advisability of enter entering
ing entering the race, but whether he does or
not I shall certainly be a candidate
to succeed myself when the proper
time to announce arrives. I have ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no fear of the result.
"I am now too busy trying to help
win the war by helping to enact good
legislation to spend time talking pol politics
itics politics and I shall trust largely to my
friends down home to take care of
my interests, and I am confident I
have more political friends today
than ever before."
Moss Bluff, March 21 Rev. Mar Martin
tin Martin of Oxford preached a very inter interesting
esting interesting sermon Sunday, morning and
evening," at the Christian church.
Miss Robbie Tillery was a Sunday
guest of Misses Myrtle and Mozella
Mock of Electra.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Snell and Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver Snell tof Oklawaha,
weer visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver
Quite a large crowd attended the
funeral of Mrs. N. A. Fort Sunday at
Lynne. As it was in the spring time
the grave was covered with beautiful
roses and ferns. She leaves to mourn
her death a husband and four chil children,
dren, children, also a host of relatives and
Rev. Colson will preach here next
Sunday at the Christian church. Ev Every
ery Every one is invited.
We are having nice rains now, and
every one is planting seed while the
ground i3 wet.
OCA LA KYELNLNG STAR, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Day Except Suadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, PreaMeat
P. V. Leaveazood, Seeretary-TreawreT
J. II. Beajamia, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., potof flee as
Bntlimu Office Flre-Oae
Editorial Departnaeat ..... Two-cvea
Society Editor ........ Two-Oae-FlTe
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news (published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.
make any allowance for the opinions
or feelings of people who happened to
differ with it; consequently the value
of any information that appears on
its editorial page is so impaired by
its obvious prejudice as to be of very
'.V TO BE IN OCALA
A LOVING CUP
FOR MISS MARSHALL
One year. In advance ..........
Six months, m advance .........
Three months. In advance.......
One month, In advance..
One year, in advance . . .... .
Biz months, in advance.........
Three months, in advance.......
One month, in advance.
Dlaplayi Plate 10c. per Inch for con
secutlve insertions. Alternate tnser
tlons 25 per cent, additional. Composi
tion charged on ads. that run less than
six times c. ter men. special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-Inch" minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading- Notices i 5c. per line for first
insertion: sc. per line ior each subse
quent insertion. On change a week
allowed on readers without extra com
Legal advfc. .isements at legal rates.
Electros must 'be mounted, or charge
win oe made ror mounting.
Another good thing about hominy
is that you can always chew it.
The hardy Scotch have added 'sea
gull eggs to the Allies' bill of fare.
A mighty good way for a fat man
to reduce his weight is to do his own
If rice flour comes into general use,
the cooks will be able to make quite
a saving on face powder.'
Sometimes we find a man so close
we can't touch him.- St. Augustine
Hold him up with a shotginu
Judge Isaac A. Stewart announces
he will be a candidate from1 Volusia
county for theK state senate. .The
judge has been a prominent man in
Volusia for over thirty years and has
made a reputation for independence
It was moved at the meeting of the
board of directors ; of the Marion
County Hospital, on the 5th inst.,
that a committee be f appointed to
raise funds among the members with
which to purchase a silver loving cup
for Miss Mary C. Marshall, the hos hospital's
pital's hospital's popular and most efficient
superintendent, and have the cup
ready to present to Miss Marshall be
fore her departure for Red Cross
work in France.
A handsome cup was purchased and
engraved. Early this morning, Mr.
T. T. Munroe, president of the hospi hospital
tal hospital association, phoned Miss Marshall
that he wished to consult her on busi
ness and was coming to the hospital,
and with Mr. E. H; Martin, secretary
of the association, and two members
of the committee, drove out to the
Mr. Martin presented the cupi ac
companying the gift witn a very
brief talk. The act was entirely unex
pected by Miss Marshall, who was
deeply touched and could scarcely
express her appreciation.
It is distinctly understood that
Miss Marshall is only "on leave of
absence for Red Cross work in
France for the duration of the war,1
and that her position is always open
against her return.
Miss Marshall received a letter
from Red Cross headquarters yetser-
day, asking if she could report at
once, and she wired that she could
and is expecting to leave next' Wed
nesday, probably for Washington. ;
Miss Dilday, the acting superinten
dent, is a most capable young woman
and will fill the position most satis
facto rily. ......
Frances, queen of the Liliputians,
and her court are to hold high revelry
at the Temple theater, Monday, April
st. The occasion of this celebration
is the queen's birthday anniversary.
Her fame has spread into all lands
and representatives from many coim-
tries come to do her honor. There
are the Yankee Doodle boys from
America," the rose maidens from mer
ry England and coy fan fairies from
air Japan. One of our smartest song
birds will delight us with the exquis
ite notes of an entrancing melody,
and some of Ocala's most beautiful
society girls will grace the occasion,
givin ga charming one-act comedy as
a jtriumphant finale to a wonderful
evening's program.' Prices, 75c., 50c.
"THE SEVEN SWANS'
The Aero Club of America officials
blame Congress for the shortage in
airplane production, and declare that
instead of the $640,000,000 appro appropriated
priated appropriated $3,000,000,000 is required.
Fifty years ago, $640,000,000 would
have financed an entire war.
Mr. C. B. Howell of Lowell an announces
nounces announces ,that he will be a candidate
for the state senate from Marion and
Sumter counties. We don't know what
sort of 'a run Charlie will make, but
he is a good citizen and an up-to-date
farmer, and if he is elected he will
make a good senator. V
How Gov. Catts, himself so pugna pugnacious
cious pugnacious and at least verbally patriotic,
can send his two sons to war, and
then turn around and select 'slackers
for his chief Volusia county advisers,
in beyond the ken. of the governor's
friends here. DeLand News.
That is no more inconsistent than
most of the other things he does.
Senator Gronna of North Dakota,
one of the "little group of wilful
men' who held up the Senate a year
ago, has seen the error if his way and
urges the "prosecution of the war to
complete victory." He has heard from
the "folks back home." LaFollette and
Hardwick are now the" only pro pro-Germans
Germans pro-Germans left in the Senate.
President Wilson called Messrs.
McAdoo, Hoover, Garfield and other
government chiefs to a conference in
the White House to urge co-operation
of the various departments in matters
pertaining to the war. Seems to the
Star that said conference should have
been called about ten months ago.
However, tho Mn Wilson is slow, he
generally gets started sometimes,
and we suppose the country is big
enough to survive the effects of his
We see by the Miami papers that a
lot of patriotic Americans are kicking
on the rendition of Handel's "Mes
siah" in that city. The same people
would think the Germans were foolish
and prejudiced to strafe a perform
ance of Shakspere's "Hamlet. -Ocala
v The Star was misinformed. There
was no "lot of patriotic Americans."
It was merely a supposed opportunity
for the local liquor organ to get
back" at a church that has on a num
ber of occasions made a monkey of it.
More than a thousand patriotic Am Americans
ericans Americans attended the rendition of the
Messiah. Miami Metropilis.
Thanks for the information, but we
found out a long time ago that the
Metropolis definition of a patriot was
somebody ; that absolutely agreed
with it." We have never yet seen it
The following from a Lewiston
Me., paper shows how far, the fame
of the picture play, . : "The Seven
Swans," is spreading. Ifr is a pity
that people all over the United States
who see the "little princess cruising
away in a big umbrella" can't be told
that the limpid water of the stream
she i3 floating on is Ocala's own love
ly. Silver river. The following ex
tract is interesting not only from Jts
local interest, but because of the ex
cellent sentiment it expresses:
"Seeing an old fairy tale come alive
on Jthe screen, .sets one. ; meditating
whether the world ."was as ever as
tired of fairy tales as it, said it was.
Humanity gets too romantic some
times and demands to see every
thing swimming in a rose-colored
mist. Then it finds it has enough of
that sort, of thing, and it goes on
perfect spree of realism, clamoring
to, be knocked down with hard facts
as fast as it can '.scramble up.. After
a while,' of course, it gets battered
and sore and wants to lie still and
watch that rose-colored mist ; creep
ing back over the world. You may
notice it always does creep back,
bringing the glamor of the wonder
tale to soothe our sensibilities.
"We may laugh at the hackneyed
situations beautiful maidens res
cued by Prince Charmings and wick wicked
ed wicked queens getting what is coming to
them when they are convicted of
plotting against 'the heroine. But
when all this is actually made visible
to us we feel much the same emo
tions that ; were felt in the dawn of
literature as the" bards chanted
strange tales in the market-place
What if, after all, these hackneyed
situations contain the essentials ; of
literature and that is why mankind's
primitive instinct picked them cut in
the first place as material for folk
"As for the realm of pure magic, it
will always have a strong allurement
for the imagination.
"There was poetry in the idea of
the wonderful ball that always came
floating home, to its mistress when
its witching work was done. : Now
that the screen can show us that ball
coming like a luminous bird out of
the dark, we feel that the charm of j
the old idea is as strong as ever.
When we see the j little princess
cruising away in a big umbrella,
mysteriously operated by nothing but
a crooked stick, and the, seven swans
paddling valiantly to t the 'rescue of
their persecuted ; sister and turning
into stalwart young men at the psy psychological
chological psychological moment, we are as delight delighted
ed delighted as the children when the wonder
tale is first told to them. Or if we are
not, it is a sign that we are getting
too dull and grown-up and that we
need a bath of poetry and romance.
So probably the fact is that we were
hoodwinking ourselves when we lofti loftily
ly loftily proclaimed that the world was tired
of fairy tales and able to do without
A SPLENDID ATTRACTION
WITH A SUBMARINE
The announcement that Neil
O'Brien and his great American min
strels are coming to the Temple
theater Monday, March 25th, will be
received with satisfaction. It is
promised that this season everything
will be strictly new and up-to-date
and that a production has been pro
vided that will quite take the wind
out of all competitors. For the first
part, a new and striking stage set setting
ting setting has been 'secured, which is said
to be a masterpiece in the art of
drapery hangings, and it is expected
to be quite a surprise to the patrons
and admirers of Mr. O'Brien and his
Of course, Neil O'Brien himself
will have a new sketch. This year's
offering being one which he has writ
ten and produced himself, called "In
the Secret Service." In this act Mr.
O'Brien will be assisted by other
members ,of the company and it .is
said to be one of the most laughable
vehicles the comedian has yet been
able to offer.
Among the old and new favorites
to assist Mr. O'Brien are Eddie Ross,
Joe Coffman, Dan Futch, Joe Willard,
Ray Walzer, Ed .Walzer, Major
Nowak, Steve Werher and William
Doran. sThe singing party will have
such notable musical singers as J.
Lester ;i',Haberkorn, Leslie Berry,
James 'Barardi, Lea Laird, Howard
Vail, Fred-J). I 'Mills, Allen Karle,
Barton Isbel, Wm. C. Carr, Waldo
Roberts, Chas.' R. Wright and others.
, 7 The daily parade and band concert
is said to be well worth waiting for.
Are you keeping up with the day's
doings ? The Literary Digest, Cur Current'
rent' Current' Opinion, World's Work and a
few others ..will assist you. THE
B06K SHOP. 3t
A. E. GERIG
Dr. C. W. Moremen, first lieutenant
dental reserve service, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed to serve on the medical advis advisory
ory advisory board of District' No. 6, of which
Dr. W. K. Lane is president.
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 Ceng's
Drugstores. v 2-20
? Florida and Spanish Peanut Seed
for spring, planting. Ocala Seed
One of the most delicious
flavors that nature's laborator-
; ies ever distilled is the taste of
a ripe orange. This unsurpass-
; ed goodness is perfectly pre-
' served in
IN THE BOTTLE
The wonderful orange drink
which is flavored with the
juices of crushed California
oranges, sun-kissed and ca caressed
ressed caressed into yellow ripeness.
: .When your palate craves a
real treat, make it "Orange
I Crush in the. bottle."
The following account of a battle
between an armed American steamer
and a submarine is taken from the
New York Herald:
The American tank steamship
Paulsboro was the victor on March 1
in a thrilling battle with a giant Ger German
man German submarine, a well directed shot
by the naval crew destroying the un undersea
dersea undersea craft.
Ninety shots were fired by the
Paulsboro during the fight. She was
within range of the guns of the sub submarine
marine submarine practically all of the time, and
her deck soon was littered with frag
ments of shrapnel. When the steam
ship arrived yesterday at an Atlantic
port she brought one wounded sea
man and numerous scars of battle.
The submarine was sighted late in
the afternoon of March 1, appearing
at a distanct of 8000 yards like a
buoy. Within a minute after being
sighted the' first shot fired by her fell
within half a mile of the Paulsboro.
Gunners on board the American ves
sel responded immediately, but their
first shots fell short of their mark,
for the submarine was beyond range.
Americans Joyous in Battle
Captain Frank W. Chapman, com
mander of the tank steamship, sound
ed the alarm and .the vessel began to
zigzag, going all the while at top
speed. The Paulsboro is a new vessel
of 6945 gross tons, was launched in
1916 and is of good speed. The sub
marine, however, was a faster craft
and it soon was apparent the battle
would have to be fought to a finish.
The crew of thirty-seven men on
board the Paulsboro went to work at
their allotted tasks with shouts of
glee. The men assigned to pass ammu
nition sang patriotic songs as they
worked. Those below deck were en envious
vious envious of the men on the deck in dan
ger from shrapnel.
The fight lasted more than forty
five minutes, the two vessels closing
the gap between them by more than
one thousand yards. The last twenty
shots from the Paulsboro fell close to
the submarine, which also zigzaged
Then it was noticed that the U-boat
had stopped firing, and finally a well
directed hit. was seen to land right
between her two wireless masts
Down she went, bow, first.
' Wounded Man is Mexican
The wounded seaman is Santiago
Castallanos, a Mexican citizen, and he
was struck by shrapnel while passing
ammunition along the deck. Carl Eck
man.' of Philadelphia, chief officer o
the Paulsboro, said Castallanos de
serves much credit for his display'of
nerve before and after being wound
ed.f Mr. Eckman gave the following
account of the fight:
"The submarine apparently was o
the new design we have heard about.
She was easily 300 feet long and her
wireless masts were about 150 feet
apart. She had three guns, each of 6
inch calibre, and I should judge was
of 2,000 tons. I am told these new
submarines have a cruising range
; Gun Crew Ignores Danger
"We were 245 miles west o:
Queenstown and had left our convoy
when suddenly what looked like
buoy was sighted far to our port.
Then the first shot came, followed
quickly by another, which fell much
"The captain turned and started
away, our gunners rushing to their
positions to reinforce those already
standing by the guns. The submarine
was beyond our range, as we discov
ered by our first shots.
"Then the shells began to whiz to
right' and left anti over us, but our
zigzagging prevented the Germans
from making a hit. They resorted
then to shrapnel, which is timed to ex
plode when close to the target.
"A few shots from the Germans
showed them how to time their shrap shrapnel
nel shrapnel shells and fragments soon were
showered over the deck. It was evi evident
dent evident the Germans were trying to put
our gunners out of commission' and
wreck the bridge. They did not suc succeed.
ceed. succeed. We of the crew took off our
hats to the naval gun crew, for those
men stuck to their jobs like heroes,
never seeming to notice the danger.
Shell Hits U-Boat Squarely
"We were responding all the time
to the shelling, but our shots continued
to. fall short. To some of us it was
becoming disheartening to see that
we were unable to reach the subma submarine,
rine, submarine, which was coming to within
7000 yards of us. Our ideas were not
shared by the naval gun crew. They
remained cool and kept on with their
work just as if every shot made a
"Finally I noticed that we were
dropping pur shells close to the sub
marine and that the battle was not
one-sided. The gunners noticed this,
too, and increased the speed with
which they fired their rifles. Twenty
shells in quick succession were sent
by the guns mounted on the deck of
"It was impossible for us to make
out any figures on the deck of the
submarine, and we don't know what
happened aboard when the Germans
saw we had got their range. We do
know, though, she suddenly ceased
firing. Then one shot struck her amid amidships.
ships. amidships. She went down. We watched
a long time, but she did not reap reappear."
pear." reappear." Those interested in typewriter
desks are invited to call at R. L. Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's office, room 14, Merchant's block,
and see the latest and most complete
steel typewriter table cabinet yet
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 beglad to fur furnish
nish furnish information about the Government War
The Munroe & Chambliss
Buy War Stamps Now
Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and
Food is High Prompt Service, Full V eight and Cour Courteous
teous Courteous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get
them, plione us at once.
OCALA, FLA. ;
Mow Going On
for Men, Women and Children.
Ladies9 SIdrts and Waists.
u Men's and Boy s' Clothing
' Seethe Goods to Know ineir value
All our Men's and Boys' Linen Collars
Selling at 10c.
WATCH OUR SHOW WINDOWS AND KEEP POSTED
F. P. Gactson Prop. ;
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaera convenience in each room. Dining ro-m service is
second, to none.
RATES From ?10 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
" Proprietor. Msmger.
OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1918
PUBLIC 1ME NOTICE
Until April 1st next, the Gas Company will INSTALL
FREE 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
I FT MF FfllF Villi Fth Tur Fresh Meat and
Iili I lllti Osakk Ej 1 vr U Groceries I always carry
a Full Line of Fresh Goods, and the Prices are as low as
present day conditions will allow. r
Prompt Delivery Made to any part of the city. The Sani Sanitary
tary Sanitary Conditions are Unsurpassed. Small Orders Receive
the same Attention as T T
large ones. Phone 222
TofTaletti Building Op
us a it'1- you J
"""" 'ijjmijip iiij.iMpmiiuii i )h jiii".iiii:jm.i mmmmmt mm, s
mm m I m
MATERIALS IT IS I
USEDWITH 1 H.ghest
t. t m it
'. LjJil : 1 II a a m. iiiti. 11 i .f 1 1 mil
He 'who wastes
a crust of bread
posite Linwood House
A moderate, priced
Baking Powder of greatest
merit Honestljr made.
Honestly- sold. Economical in
every way. Every particle is full
of actual leavening value. A full
You save time when vou
use it. Calumet is all baking
powder. It begins to raise bak bakings
ings bakings th? instant tney are put into
the oven. You don't have to keep
"peeping", to see if bakings are all
right. You know they are. Calu- J
met is sure never fails. That's
economy. And true economy in
cost in use in time.
One trial will prove it and show
you in results why millions of
shrewd, thrifty housewives prefer Calumet
to all other brands. V
unfailing strength of Calumet
guarantees perfect results. Not only saves
flour sugar eggs, etc but sayes Baking
Powder. You usi only a teaspopnful you
use two teaspooafuls or more of most other
Calumet contains only such ingredients as
have been approved officially by the U. S.
:. Ai v 1 111
3 I Q"3
1 1 j'i
HI I! IIS
If Yoa Hare An j News for thu De De-;
; De-; partinent, Call Two-One -Fire
A Southern Garden
Over the wall the bougainvillea vine
Droops in the languid breeze,
As purple as ethereal twilight wine
In crystal chalices.
Above, where pllms and pointed
The cardinals wing along,
Like petals of the red hibiscus flower
: Dowered with the gift of song.
After the chill of life, its moil, its
How rapt in rest it seems!
Here in the garden of forgetfulness;
Here in the bourne of dreams!
These verses were found in the
Literary Digest with these words:
"Amid the welter of war it is pleas pleasant
ant pleasant to turn aside into the old fre frequented
quented frequented ways of verse and rest our
souls once more in the refreshing
scent of old gardens, to see again
the moonlight on the waters, and hear
the wind blowing softly through the
pines. What could be more charming
in this mood than these verses of
Clinton Scollard 's, found in- that
treasury of good verse, the Minne Minneapolis
apolis Minneapolis Bellman, i '
"Books, Books and More Books," Call
of the Librarian for Our Boys
"Books, books and more books" is
the call of the librarian for the book
drive which began Wednesday and
closes Monday. Every one is begged
to donate to the book drive. It is the
duty of those at home to give as
much pleasure and amusement as
possible to the boys in training. Be
generous and take good books from
your shelves, and send them to the
library as soon as possible, for they
will be packed on Monday, March 25.
The following have already contribu contributed:
ted: contributed: Mrs. J. H. Brinson, Mrs. F. T.
Schreiber, Mrs. J. R., Dewey, Mrs'.
Gamsby, Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Green,
Mrs. John Taylor, Rev. J. R. Hern Hern-don,
don, Hern-don, Mrs. B. T. Perdue, Mrs. Norman
Kirk, Mrs. L. R. Chazal, Mrs. Homer
L. Oliver and Mr. F. J. Burden.
Tampa expects to lead the state of
Florida in this book drive, arid they
hope to furnish 2500 books. The state
of Florida is expected to furnish 15, 15,-000
000 15,-000 books. Let Ocala do more than her
9 m m
Mrs. William Hocker will return
home, from Tampa this afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Babcock of Baltimore
are the guests of Capt. and Mrs. S.
RJ Pyles and family at Glenhurst.
Mrs. H. L. Oliver, who has been in
Ocala since Tuesday,' left-this after afternoon
noon afternoon ior her home in Apalachicola.
Miss Irma Blake will return home
today from Brooksville, where she
went Tuesday to take part in a mu mu-sicale.
' : Mrs. S. A. Standley and Mrs. A. J.
Beck arrived in Ocala late yesterday
afternoon. They missed their train at
Palatka and motored to Ocala from
Palatka with Mr. C. C.'Balkcom.
Miss Marguerite Moore of Tampa,
who has been visiting the Misses
Irma and Gertie Brigance in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for several weeks, arrived in
Ocala Thursday afternoon for a brief
'. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sells, of Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Ohio, who have been visiting the
formers aunts, Mrs. C. R. Tydings
and Miss Annie Davis for several
months, have gone to Jacksonville for
an indefinite stay.
Mrs. Clarence Phillips and three
daughters. Misses Irma, Mary Ellen
and Louise Phillips of Jacksonville,
arrived in Ocala this afternoon ,to
visit Mrs: Phillips sister, Mrs. Geo.
L. Taylor until Monday.
Mrs. Raymond B. Bullock left this
afternoon for Macon, Ga., to visit her
sister-in-law, Mrs. Harry Wright.
Mrs. Bullock; went especially to see
her son, Corporal Raymond Bullock',
who is stationed at Camp Wheeler.
I '. ''
, Mrs. W. K. Zewadski and baby,
William of Tampa are expected in
Ocala this afternoon. Mr. Zewadski
will arrive tomorrow and return with
his family Sunday. They are coming
especially to see Mr. and Mrs. C. B.
Zewadski, who expect to leave Mon Monday
day Monday for- Detroit.
Mr. S. M. Lummus, who has been
visiting his sister, Mrs. G. A. Doug Douglas
las Douglas at Arch Creek and his 'brother,
Mr. J, E. Lummus since Saturday, re returned
turned returned yesterday to his ? home at
Ocala. Mr. Lummus for many years
has been a valued member of the staff
of the Ocala 'Banner Miami Herald.
Many friends of Rev. and Mrs. Ira
F. Barnett regret to hear their two-year-old
son, Hoyt Wilson Barnett, is
quite ill with pneumonia and was
takn to the hospital this morning. A
great many friends of the family are
anxiously awaiting news of this little
boy's condition, and hoping for the
Posters sent out by the American
Library Association to advertise the
book drive, now on, are to be seen in
the Star window, the postoffice, at
Frank's store and in the Munroe &
Chambliss Bank. The Ocala public
library had nearly 150 duplicates
which were given to the cause. One
hundred books were given yesterday
afternoon by one lady.
Story Hour at the Library
The regular weekly story hour fo
the children of Ocala will be held
Saturday afternoon at 3:30 in the.
lecture room of the Ocala public li library,
brary, library, basement, west end entrance.
Two of the primary teachers will tell
the stories this week, the subjects be-,
ing fairy and folk tales. All. children
Thrift Stomp Sale Saturday
The Marion county woman's liberty
loan committee chairman has appoint appointed
ed appointed committees from each church, to
sell thrift stamps. Mrs. R. S. Hall has
ben made chairman of the Baptist
church committee, and her girls will
sell thrift stamps all day Saturday in
the Court Pharmacy. 21-td
An informal subscription dance is
being planned for' Saturday night, to
be, given at the Woman's Club house.
Notice to Woman's Club Members
Members of the Woman's Club who
have not received nominating i blanks,
can obtain them from Mrs. B. T. Per Perdue,
due, Perdue, corresponding secretary. Only
those who have paid their, dues will be
eligible to vote. Members are re requested
quested requested to send in their blanks as
soon as made out to
18-3t '. Mrs. G.-T. Maughs,
Chairman Nominating Committee.
m m m
At the Temple
Shirley Mason, one of Ocala's fav favorites,
orites, favorites, will be seen at the Temple to today
day today in a five part Perfection feature,
"The Awakening of Ruth."
Miss Shirley Mason is the youngei
sister of Viola Dana and in this pic picture
ture picture takes the part of a young girl
with the gift of a beautiful voice who
has spent several years of her life
with no companions save her aged
father. These childhood scenes were
filmed near Palm Beach. When not
absorbed in her pets and music, Ruth
is swimming in the clear tropical
waters near her island home; Here
she meets Bob (George Forth) of
New York, Palm Beach and other
centers of joy. Ruth then hears "The
Sweetest Story Even Told" for the
first time. Then when her father is
very ill, a Dr.- Strong tells her the
same story. The audience is then car carried
ried carried through three great human ex experiences,
periences, experiences, and they tremble at the un
certain course of true love, but in a
most unexpected ending, 'everything
comes out as it should, 'and in the
meanwhile our Ruth is to sing in a
big .musical production in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Pollock have
returned to Jacksonville, after a de delightful
lightful delightful visit to Dr. and Mrs. L. H.
van Engelken. Mr. and Mrs. Pollock
will stay in Jacksonville until Mon Monday,
day, Monday, to be near their son who is an
instructor at Camp Johnston, and
from there will return to their home
in Dubuque, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Pol Pollock
lock Pollock have visited in California several
times and have seen the Catalina Isl Islands,
ands, Islands, but think the beauties of Silver
Springs surpass all of California's
attractions. They took the glass glass-bottom
bottom glass-bottom boat trip and were so enthus enthused
ed enthused with it, they insisited on taking the
trip again the following day when
Mr. Pollock tried to take snap-shots
of the bridal parlor and other noted
views under the water. Mr. Pollock
is the manager of -a large wholesale
concern in Dubuque, and he says he
intends to spread the fame of Silver
Springs and to come back himself on
his next vacation.
, r ;
(Continued on Seventh Page)
PRICES: 50c, $1.09 2nd $ 1.50
Pluss War Tax
On Sale at The Court Pharmacy
Help to Win flie War
Let me paint your roof for
you. Bear in mind, tin roofs
don't wear out they rust out.
Composition roofs dont 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.
210 Osceola St. Ocala. Fla.
Belleview, March 20. The Tremere
home was packed to capacity last
Sunday night to witness the marriage
of Mr Harry Jones to Miss Eva Mc Mc-dendoru
dendoru Mc-dendoru Both bride and groom
were raised in ' Belleview and the
event was looked forward to by their
many friends, who turned out in force.
Rev. Richard. L. Clyburn of Summer-
field officiated, while Miss Clara Mae
Crosby attended the bride and Mr.
John Bickford stood up as the next
best man. The house was prettily dec decorated
orated decorated for! the occasion and a number
of friends came from Ocala, Summer-
field, Jacksonville and other points.
The refreshments .offered were of a
light variety and appealed to the ap appetites
petites appetites of all present The bridal cou couple
ple couple eluded the watch set for them and
slipped away to the home of the
groom's mother while fifteen or twen twenty
ty twenty of the young people scoured the
town and as far as Ocala in a fruit
less search for the couple.
Miss Ruby McClendon came down
from t Jacksonville Saturday night to
attend the wedding of her sister, Eva.
, Talking about weddings, the air is
rife with threats of another wedding
in the near future.
About fifteen disciples of Isaak
Walton left here last Monday morn morning
ing morning for Crystal Biver on a fishing ex expedition.
pedition. expedition. Three cars left town with
high hopes and Tuesday afternoon
they came rolling in, after enjoying
one of the best fishing trips ever out
Mr. A. T. Higby, a resident of Sum-
merfield, was .buried in the Belleview
cemetery last Monday afternoon by
the G. A. R. veterans of this vicinity.
Mr. Higby came from Bock Island,
I1L, was 84 years of age, and leaves a
wife,, one son and daughter. His
daughter, Mrs. Pendleton, was with
him in his last illness.. Rev. B. N.
Tanner conducted a very impressive
ceremony at the cemetery.
Mrs. T. Clark Hull and Miss Minnie
Tremere motored to Ocala last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon for a brisf business
The young people hunted the town
oyer last Tuesday night for the pur purpose
pose purpose of tinpanning the bride and
groom and were muchly disappointed
at not finding their stopping place.
Irvine, March 18. -With, the dawn dawning
ing dawning of a beautiful Sunday morning,
Dr. J. L. Davis and family with Mrs.
Sue Mclver of, Ocala, motored to Mr.
J. EJ Pant's near Pantville, for .the
purpose 'Of making the acquaintance
of Leon and Leone, the beautiful
twins of Mr. and Mrs. Fant
Miss Rubie Edwards and L. K. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards Jr. attended Sunday school on
the 17th inst, andL. K. had a perfect
We need rain. We hear a great
many of the good farmers complain
ing about the dry weather and say
they cannot sow seed, for if they did
they would not come us.
We regret to say our little town is
away off in health; measles, whoop whooping
ing whooping cough and a new disease among
the children. It took two out of one
family in three days, and two more are
sick with the disease. A few of the
mothers have taken their little ones
to other, places.
Weirsdale, March 21. Miss Minnie
Albertson went to Jacksonville last
Monday for a few weeks. Tom" Kel Kel-sey
sey Kel-sey accompanied her on a short busi busi-nessotrip.
nessotrip. busi-nessotrip. ;
Mrs. C. W. Quick of Candler motor
ed to Weirsdale with a few friends
last Wednesday to call on Mrs. G. V.
Albertson. who is visiting' here.
Miss Orpha Slicker returned to her
heme in Atlanta Thursday.
We are all glad to have Miss Jessie
Cameron with us again this week.
She is to return to Orlando next Sun
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas and
Mr. Frank Russell were visitors at
York .last Sunday. They reported a
Miss Louise Albertson is the guest
of Mrs. J. M. Douglas this week.
Mrs. B. Holtzclaw made a short
visit here last week, to see Mrs. G. V.
a (nne;new fence is going up
around the manse. Our good pastor,
Rev. Gebard, has offered to officiate,
free of charge, at the wedding of any
young man who will give his services
for a day in erecting the fence. Here
is a fine chance for the boys.
Everyone a cordially invited to
come to Bible class study at the
church Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Last Thursday we were the recip recipient
ient recipient of a fine catch of fish presented
by our lucky fishermen. Rev. Straub,
Colonel Boardman and Prof. Wayber Wayber-ry.
ry. Wayber-ry. We are glad fishing continues so
Mrs. L. E. Peters came up from
Fruitland Park Friday, returning
Saturday, taking .her two children,
Harold and Vivian Peters with her.
She expects to make Fruitland Park
her home forthe present
A fine new well is being drilled at
the summit of -Pinacotie in Weirsdale.
We shall soon all be independent of
the rainfall or beautiful Lake Weir
for our water.
One more of our Weirsdale boys
has enlisted in Uncle Sam's forces.
This morning .Mr. Hugh Walling left
for Charleston, where he expects to
go in training.
The Ladies' Aid is planning to give
a chicken pillau and ice cream supper
at the park opposite the church Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening, March 21. The money
raised is to be used in screening the
manse. Everyone is cordially invited.
Pack away your
BLANKETS with without
out without having them
cleaned. We are
especially prepar prepared
ed prepared to handle them
EJ O E Y TO LOAfJ
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
F. R. HOCKER, OCALA.
UFiDERTAHERS and EUBALHEBS
PHONES 47, 104, 205.
We Announce ;
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER '& STORAGE
m tenirai nonaa
Our Equipment la at Your Service
and for Your Convenience. If yen will
Help Us We will Make it the Best la
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy." If We Doat,
TeU Ua and Well "Come Across."
Dealers in BEAVER C0ARD
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D. 17.. DAVIS, Agency
OCALA :-: FLA.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
' A House ani 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lota
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L. M. MURRAY.
Boom 5, Holder Block;
Those Hair and Clothes Brushes in
Gerigs window at one dollar each
have caused a great many to stop' and
look. To look means to buy, so be
careful. Gc rig's Drug Store. 2-20
l' n 11
I SAFETY I
AJCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1918
Mr. Joseph Bell has gone to Willis Willis-ton
ton Willis-ton to visit his sister, Mrs. George
Blitch and family.
500 selected titles good books for
the soldiers and sailors at 60c. THE
BOOK SlfOP. 3t
You have lived for dollars, now let
those dollars fight for you. They will
be true to Old Glory and you. Invest
in war savings stamps.
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
The funeral services of Mr. J. H.
Roller this morning were quite large largely
ly largely attended. Revs. G. A. Ottmann and
Smith Hardin7 officiated and the re remains
mains remains were laid to rest in Greenwood.
Messrs. F. E. Harris, M. M. Little, S.
T. Sistrunk and E. T. Helvenston were
the pall bearers.
PICKING OUT A SECRETARY
t)ur toilet articles are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and "buy
war sayings stamps" with the sav savings.
ings. savings. The Court Pharmacy. tf
The stay-at-homes' artillery is dol dollars,
lars, dollars, dollars and dollars. How many
of your dollars are in that mighty
v stream of-coin which is rolling down
to Washington? -Invest in war sav savings
ings savings stamps. ; ;
When Judge W. S. Bullock Was deT
livering his charge o the jury at the
opening of court, the usual marked
attention and quiet prevailed until
the judge said something aboutthe
kaiser and the war. It struck their
heroic spinal column, and you could
have heard-those Florida crackers a
mile, and then some; and the judge
he just set back, smiling, and shak shaking
ing shaking his shoulders. Tavares Herald.
THE VALUE OF EDUCATION
(Agnes Scott College Bulletin)
- Every day spent in college pays
you twenty dollars. ;
Here is the proof: .
A young woman -who graduates
from a high school earns on the averr
age of &450 a year for forty years, a
total of $18,000. '
A graduate of a good college for
women will earn on the average $800
per year for forty years, a total of
$32,000. V .. ':
The difference in education requires
four years of about 175 school, days
each, a total of 700 days.
If 700 days jn college add $14,000
to the income for. life, then each day
averages an addition of $20.
IB i i- 11 i
ii yuu.suiy uui ox couege m earn
less than $20 a day, you are losing
money, not making it.
- Five years from now your dollars
will come marching back and with
them will be other dollars for you.
Invest in; war savings stamps.,
" Little incidents sometimes start
successful men on their way to the
top rungs of the ladder, but generally
it is character that makes the incident
possible, as in this anecdote of Chas.
M. Hays, the builder of one of the
Canadian trans-continental' railways.
A contributor to Opportunity tells the
In the beginning of big business in
railway history a man named Tal
mage became vice-president and gen
eral manager of the Gould lines, witn
headquarters at St. Louis. Mr. Tal
mage wanted a confidential secretary,
and proceeded to choose him m his
own way. He went to the passenger
department to ,look over, the clerks,
and found all1 of them except one
cither chatting or watching the clock.
This one he approached and asked
the time. There was no answer. Rest
ing his hand on the desk, Mr. Tal
mage. repeated the question. The
clerk came out of his preoccupation
and looked up with his pen in the air.
"I beg your pardon," he said. Did
you speaK to me.
"I merely asked what time it is.
That was all," said Mr.' Talmage.
The young man looked round three
sides of the room and finally found
the clock on the fourth i
"Eleven-fifty," said he, and went on
with his work.
"Thank you," said Mr. Talmage,
and went away. The next morning
Charles M. Hays, the clerk who had
to search for the clock, was in anewv
place at the big man's elbow. Ex
We have left some of that 29-cent
shipment of Correspondence Cards.
Big value. Ceng's Drug Store. 2-20
Books bought from us or brought
to us for the soldiers and sailors will
be' delivered free. THE BOOK SHOP.
Our terms strictly cash, our service
thevvery best. Williams 1& Fox Auto
Service Station, t 19-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library, Building, Ocala.
If you can't spare your car in the
day, bring it;to us at night. Williams
& Fox Auto Service Station. 18-tf
Sea Isfand Cotton Seed, direct from
Edisto Island, just received at Ocala
Seed Store. 8-tf
i A good assortment of "Fountain
Pens to be had at Gerig's Drug
Store. v 2-20
r 4 - -
' Ask anybody about our repair
work. William & Fox Auto Service
Buy war savings stamps to nelp
win the war, and have us fill you?
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Let your dollars, march forward.
Invest in war savings stamps.
Shady, March 21. The continued
rains have placed the ground in good
shape for things to grow and while
crops are looking fine, growing in
leaps and bounds, the grass is keep keeping
ing keeping pace with them and so begins the
eternal grind for another year.
Some of the farmers are planting
string beans as per government con contract,
tract, contract, and thus helping a little bit.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Perkins are re rejoicing
joicing rejoicing over the arrival of a little
grandson at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Will Perkins in Virginia.
Mrs. Sherman Holland was called
to Lowell Tuesday by the illness of
her. son-in-law, Mr. Harry Yealey.
Mr. J. I. Smith was baptized by
the Mormons in Redding s pond Sun Sunday.
The supervisor has called a meet
ing of the patrons of the school for
Friday evening at the school house.
Several things are to be discussed,
and weliope each family will be rep represented.
resented. represented. Friends in Shady of Mr. J. H. Rol Roller
ler Roller were grieved to hear of his death,
which occurred early Wednesday
morning. .Mr. Roller was respected
and liked by all who knew him and
we extend our sympathy to his fam family.
ily. family. ;
J. A. Manly of the Manly farm was
a business caller at Spring Hill-Tuesday.
. ; x-.
Mr. John Gaskin and Miss Lily
Gaskin visited in Belleview Sunday.
Mr. H. W. Douglas is visiting in
Weirsdale this week.
York, March 21. York farmers
were delighted to see the rains we
have been having the last few da vs.
- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Douglas and
Frank Russell of Weirsdale spent
Sunday here with their parents.
Miss Lillie Gillis has purchased a
new Ford car.
Mrs. R. V. Ferguson of Fellowship
was visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. V.
Mr. anJ Mrs. Potter of Leesburg,
spent the day here Sunday with their
Mr. Thomas Russell and Miss Lillie
Gillis motored to Ocala. Tuesday.
Mr. W. V. Weathers was transact
ing business in Ocala Tuesday.
Mr. Frank Russell of Weirsdale
was a visitor here Tuesday.
Miss ; Maude Watson, who has a
clerical position in Ocala. SDent Sun
day at home. ;
The hrift habit pays big dividends
only to those who practice it. A good
way to start this habit is to put your
small change into thrift stamps.
Buy war savings stamps to heh
win the war. and have us fill your
prescriptions "for accurate service
The Court Pharmacy tf
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 Extra fine Jersey milch
cow with i heifer calf. Phone T 143 or
342, Ocalaj v 22-3t
WANTED Two first-class machine
ists; one advanced apprentice machin machinist;
ist; machinist; one first-clas sautomobile ma machinist;
chinist; machinist; one automobile salesman.
ucaia iron vvorKs, ucaia, r la. zz-az
WANTED To lease twenty-five or
fifty acres; not over four miles from
Ocala. Also party to share crop. Ad Address
dress Address P. O. box 139, Ocala, Fla.22-2t
FOR RENT Desirable residence, all
accommodations, including garage.
Apply "Ho S. H. Christian, Box 111,
Ocala. ; 13-6t
LOST One large jack screw on the
, Anthony hard road about one mile
north of Ocala. Return and receive re; re;-ward
ward re;-ward to Ocala Wagon Works or
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 26 6t
WALL, PAPERING Sample books
will be. taken to customers for in
spection. Agent for the Henry Bosch
iCo., New York and Chicago. P. S.
Staggers, Painter, Box 58 Route B,
Ocala. Phone 2M:- 3-1-tf 1
FOR SALE Tomato plants, 25 cents
per 100, $1.50 per thousand Bitting
& Co.,- Ocala, Fla. 19-6t
FOR SALE 1918 Ford touring' car;
run less than 1000 miles. A. C. Dean,
Oxford, Fla. .18 6t.
WANTED Cypress logs. Address
Landeck Lumber Company, Tampa,
Fla.j stating what you can furnish
for continuous shipment. 3-16-lm
FOR SALE 1917 Buick Six; in per per-fevtfect
fevtfect per-fevtfect condition. Apply to Auto
Sales Company, Fort King and Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, Ocala. Fla. 16 3t,
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
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$15 per set, alsd cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and bid
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. V 2-23-lm
LOST One" dollar bill near postofiBce.
If found by honest person, return to
Star office. 15-2t
FOR RENT A desirable six-rrom
residence; all modern conveniences;
automobile shed. Located' close in on
Watula street. Apply to Dr. J. W.
FOR SALE Cadillac truck in good
condition; now in use; may be seen at
the gas office Cheap for cash. Apply
to Florida Utilities ; Company, Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall building, Ocala, Fla. 6t
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
WAN.TED Y"our consignmenta of
vegetables arid 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. V, 3-2-2-2m
: L T. IZME M. i
Gary Building Ocala, Fla.
FOR SALE Florida Runner Peanuts
at $1.75 o. b. Martin, Florida. Guar Guaranteed
anteed Guaranteed first class.. Address Box No.
37, Martin, Florida. 3-13-18t
DR. D. 1L BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida,-and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan SU Park Hotel Bldg
RATES Twenty-five word's
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif-
ty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
i n is
(Continued from Third Page)
Home Study Cub
About eight or. ten ladies met this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home
of Mrs. L. N. Green to organize h
home study club, which is in connec connection
tion connection with the conservation kitchen
work. Mrs. Kate' B. Weaver met with
these ladies this afternoon and ex explained
plained explained some of the work and gave
them the program which she has ar arranged
ranged arranged for these home study clubs.
These meetings are to held monthly.
March's program is as follows:
Roll call. Liberty breads I have
Essentials for good berad. ..
Wheat substitutes in bread making.
The use of wheat substitutes in hot
Cereals used in the diet: (1) Break Breakfast
fast Breakfast cereals; (2) cereal deserts, and
(3) using of levt-over cereals.
Mrs. Green will serve the ladies
Mrs. W. T. Whitley spent several
days in Jacksonville last week, the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Brigance
Private Cecil McLeod of Camp
Wheeler, who came yesterday," is di dividing
viding dividing his visit with his aunt, Mrs. K.
Ml Brinkley and family and his uncle,
Mr. Mack Carter and Mrs. Carter. He
will return to Camp Wheeler Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hilands and
little daughter, Helen have given tip
their apartment on Fort King ave avenue
nue avenue and will be at the Ocala House
until Monday, when they will leave
for their new home in Washington,
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pasteur or
Sparr, spent yesterday in Orando
greeting friends. Reporter-Star.
This item is of considerable inter interest
est interest to the Ocala friends of Mr. Wil Wilbur1
bur1 Wilbur1 Pasteur, who while well known
here, had not told his friends of his
approaching marriage. Mr. Pasteur
is a .cousin of Mrs. C. S. Cullen, Mrs.
W. H. Bailey and Messrs. George and
T. B. Pasteur.
The executive board meeting of the
Woman's Liberty- Loan Committee
will be held tomorrow at 4 p. m. in
the library lecture room. All chair
men are urged to be present to help
make arrangements f orMhe April 6
Mrs. O. W. Weaver came over from
Gainesville yesterday, to hold her
demonstration classes, and was en encouraged
couraged encouraged by large attendance both
yesterday and today. She will be
here against next Thursday and Fri
day. Interest in this work is grow
To Work for the Third Liberty Loan,
Beginning April 6th, 1918
Fairfield: M. L. Payne, chairman,
J. L. Davis, M-D., and L. K. Edwards.
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, W.
J. Crosby and J. R. Williams.
Anthony: A. R. Griffin, 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-
Dunnellon: G. W. Neville, chairman,
J. T. Rawls and J. G. Baskln.
Loan the government your dollars.
Invest in war savings stamps.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida In and f or
Marion County In Chancery. V
George Townsend, Complainant, vs.
Lie wis Steele, et aL, Defendants:
Order Tor Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: All unknown
parties claiming interests, through, or
under Lewis Steele, or George I. Mc McLeod.
Leod. McLeod. or otherwise, in and to the fol following
lowing following described land lying and being
in Marion, -county, Florida, to-wit:
Northeast quarter of northwest quar quarter
ter quarter of section twenty-eight, township
fourteen, south, range twenty-two
east, be and they are hereby required
to appear to the bill of complaint filed
in this cause on or before
Monday, the 6th day of May, 1018.
It is further ordered that a copy of
thia order be published once week
for 12 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 Ervtn, D. C.
W. E. SMITH
Complainant's Solicitor. l-l-12t
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Wori for the Money than any othe"
contractor in the city.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial 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. be and they are
hereby required to appear to the; bill
of complaint filed in this cause on or
Monday, the lt day of April, 1918.
- It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published 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, Marlon County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervln, D. C.
W. E. SMITH,
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-l-8t
and implements should
M last longer
Every farmer knows his wagons
and farm implements will last
longer if kept out of the weather.
It is equally important to have
them protected from sun and rain
when in use.
Farm Wagon and
is the one protection that we can
recommend. We guarantee it to
give a durable and lasting finish.
Ordinarily a gallon of it will
repaint all the wagons and machin machinery
ery machinery on the average farm.
In addition to saving many times
its cost every year, this paint wil
keep things looking spic-and-spah.'
Devbe Farm Wagon and Imple Implement
ment Implement Paint is made in green, Ver Vermillion
million Vermillion t yellow, blue, black and
clear. All the colors are durable.
Which do vou prefer?
I ii af rniiisfim m iir iiiaiif anr Tr m; nr iffiilMmgMft
WE ADD THOUSANDS OF MILES
Of service by our vulcanizing process
for repairing damaged tires. The cost
of tires is steadily advancing and will
probably continue to do so. No auto
owner therefore ... of good business
jumcnt ccn fail to see the value of
service "which prolongs tire usability
and reduces the co3t"of his cur.
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA
T. ILJEQ COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUEITV, FLORIDA
IDEAL B0ARD1E1G SCHOOL FOR Y0UI1G GEIITLEMEf
Courses in Classic, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OFENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for representative from Marion coun county,
ty, county, subject to the demicratic primary
in June of this year, and solocit the
support of the people. I enter group
one (1). Very respectfully,
N. A. Fort.
FOR SENATOR 20TH DISTRICT
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.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
and Sumter Counties (Comprising
the 20th Senatorial District):
I am a candidate for senator in the
primary election to be held June 4th,
1918. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the last two
sessions of tlie legislature. I served
my people faithfully, loyally, honest
ly 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 cf Marion and Sumter coun counties,
ties, counties, working for their best interests,
as well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W. J. Crosby.
m Citra. FU Feb. 6, 1918.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
To the Democratic Voters of Mariou
I hereby announce my candidacy for
Representative and solicit your sup support
port support in the June Primary. I join
group one (1.) Respectfully,
. t S. J. McCully.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy
for the position of county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner from district No. 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. J W. Davis.
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. ScoSeld.
January 4, 1918.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
To the Democratic Voters, Fifth
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of state's attorney
for the fifth judicial circuit, of the
state of Florida, in the approaching
democratic primary, and subject to
the result thereof.
Fred L. Stringer.
Brookrmlle, Fla., March 14, 1918.
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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