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XL XL XL 1 1
Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Friday, except probably
thunder showers in north portion.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 82
AT A STAIIOSTIll
Great Armies on the Western Front
Gathering Strength for An Another
other Another Death Grapple
Paris, April 4 Heavy artillery
fighting occurred last night on the
front north of Montdidier,the war of office
fice office announces. In raids in the
Campagne and on the Verdun front
the French took prisoners ana two
London, April 4. There was little
activity in the battle area last night,
with the exception of hostile artillery
fire at various points. The war office
announces that a few prisoners were
tauten by British parties.
GERMANS INVADE FINLAND
Petrograd, Wednesday, .April 4.
Thirty German transports, loaded
with troops, have arrived at Hangow,
on the southern coast of Finland, and
southeast of Helsingfors, it is report reported.
ed. reported. It
IS III ORDER
Certain that Some Sort of a Change
is Necessary at the Indus-
Twenty-two of the girl inmates of
the industrial school are locked up in
the county jail. They are unanimous
in saying that they will stay there un until
til until Silver Springs freezes or the pres present
ent present superintenden leaves.
After leaving the school Tuesday
night, they scattered all over the ad adjoining
joining adjoining country. Some were found this
morning in a disreputable house five
miles out in the woods, and be it said I
to the credit of the woman that keeps
the place that she protected as well
as sheltered them. They came to
town quietly with Deputy Grubbs, not
making him any trouble. I
In company with Deputy Sheriff
Grubbs, a Star reporter went to thw
jail about noon. The girls are in the
woman's quarter of the jail. It is well
lighted and well ventilated and is not
uncomfortable for a jail. It rather
hurts a man's feelings to see a bunch
of girls locked up in it.
The girls are not a tough-looking
lot at all. They seemed mighty
glad to see Mr. Grubbs and the re reporter,
porter, reporter, and almost wore off the let letter's
ter's letter's only good ear in telling him
They declared that they were badly
treated by the superintendent, but
professed love for Misses Partridge
and Davis, the two teachers who have
just quit. ... v
They made no complaint of their
Quarters or treatment,, but were evi
dently having a 'rather bleak time of
it. so the Star man supplied them
with soda water and crackers, sta
tionery and reading matter. Mr.
Chalker is kind to them, but a jail-Is
a jail, and he has to keep them locked
up and can only give them jail fare",
which several of them declared they
The reporter asked Mr. Chalker if
lunches could be sent to them, and he
replied they could, so the members of
the Woman's Club will prepare some
eood things for them this afternoon.
Public sentiment is considerably
wroueht ud over the idea of these
girlsi some of them mere children, be
ing in jail. There is, however, no
other place for them, unless they wil
promise to stay at the school- The
sheriff might let them go into private
homes, but if he did so he would do r
at his own risk.
It is evident that some change is
nenessarv at the school. The Star
has never joined in criticism of Mrs
Range. It has always been aware that
she had a most difficult position to
fill. It looks to us like it is impossible
for her to fill it under present condi
tions. The sentiment in Ocala is that
the state board make different ar
rangements or else move the school
Some of the girls persist in running
away, and there is no way to prevent
Woman's Club Takes Action
"A called meeting of the executive
board of the Woman's CJub was held
this morning at the club house. The
purpose of this meeting" was to inves investigate
tigate investigate as far as possible the condi conditions
tions conditions at the school. Mayor Chace and
the ministers of the city were invited
to attend this meeting, at which Mrs.
W. T. Gary presided.
The following were present: Rev.
IV I ATI
(Continued on Fourth Page)
The Third Liberty Loan Campaign,
Which Will Open Day After
Washington, April 4. The third
Liberty Loan campaign will last four
weeks beginning next Saturday. Banks
will be given five days after close to
tabulate and report subscription
treasury department announced.
TERMS OF THE LOAN
Instead of requiring a two per cent
cash payment with subscriptions, as
was the ruling for the second loan,
five per cent will be asked for the
third loan, 20 per cent will then be
due May 28th, 30 per cent July 18th
and 40 per cent August 15th. The in installment
stallment installment payment dates have been
arranged so that none will fall in
June, when the drain on the country's
financial resources will' be great on
account of the income and excess
profits tax, which become due June
The third issue of Liberty Loan
bonds will mature in ten years, on
Sept. 15, 1928, the treasury depart department
ment department announced, and will bear inter interest
est interest from May 9 next, payable semi
annually, in September and March.
Program of the Demonstration to be
Given April 6 by the Woman's
Liberty Loan Committee
The parade will start at 7:30 p., m.
The line of march will begin at the
armory on Fort King, thence to the
corner of Harrington Hall, turning to
the right, again turning to the left in
front of the Court Pharmacy. At the
Marion Hardware corner the pageant
will turn to the right and proceed
down Magnolia street to Gates' gar
acre when it will swing around the
federal building to the Elks' club,
turn and come up Main street to the
Ocala House, where the respective
divisions will line up according to
plans arranged. All chairmen with
their divisions are requested to meet
arly so the demonstration may start
promptly. Each division will form
according to the following numbers:
1. Miss Liberty, represented by
Mrs. Charles Fox, escorted by sailors
2. Uncle Sam.
3. Allies (as they entered the
world war, with their colonies): Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, Misses Agnes Burford, Eliza
beth Davis and Sidney Perry; ranee,
Misses Onie Chazal, Charlotte Cha-
zal and Annie MacKay; serDia, miss
Kathleen Leitner; Greece, Miss Dor
othy Hickman; Montenegro, Miss
Florence Leitner; Scotland, Miss faue
Moore; England, Miss Marguerite iud iud-wards;
wards; iud-wards; Ireland, Miss Katherine Liv
ingston; Canada, Miss Caroline Uar
riss: Australia, Miss Boris Murry;
Italy, Misses Callie Gissendaner and
Mrs. Frederick Hocker; Portugal,
Miss Emma Perry; Brazil, Miss Sid
ney Harold; A America, Miss Mane
Hickman: Cuba, Miss Nellie liottiieD;
Hawaii, Miss Helen Jones; Philippine
Islands, Miss Mabel Meffert; Panama,
Miss Jewel Bridges.
4. Band. Mr. Lester Lucas, musi
cal director, escorting Miss Marguer
ite Porter, who trained the choruses,
5. Navy division, led by Commo
dore Sewall Light Welch and a sailor
representing the battleship Delaware,
carrying silver star memorial oi oim
eon LaGrange Sistrunk.
6. Star division, led by boys car
rying gold star memorials of Lieut.
Wiley JJurtord ana ttomer itoagers,
killed in action "over there," and sil
ver star memorials of boys who died
in service in the United States.
7. Service flag division. Marion
county service flag carried by young
8. Taper brigade. Red taper for
each star, on service flag, carried by
young women. Red symbolic of their
blood, and the light symbolic of tha
light of liberty from $he darkness of
Prussianism for which they are light
9. Mrs. Jennings, state chairman
PATRIOTIC PA EAIIT
of the liberty loan committee, carry carrying
ing carrying U. S. flag.
10. Mrs. Moorhead, county chair chairman,1
man,1 chairman,1 escorted by Mr. Lorenzo D.
Case, orator of evening.
11. Mrs. William Hocker, state
chairman national defense unit, es escorted
corted escorted by Mayor Chace, master of
12. W. C T. U. division, led by
Mrs. E. Van Hood, district chairman,
and Mrs. E. M. Osborne, bearing the
RELUCTANT TO APPLY
THE REAL REMEDY
No Mention of Death in the Penalties
Congress Proposed to Mete to
(Associated Press) I
Washington, April 4. Conferees of Moscow, Tuesday, April 2. Antt Antt-the
the Antt-the Senate and House today agreed Jewish riots have occurred in Turk-
on a bill providing most severe penal-
. , F
ties for the destruction of war mater-
ials. Penalties of thirty years lm-
prisonment and $10,000 fine are pro-
vided for acts which actually or are 1
intended to injure or destroy war
materials or utilities.
James King, a night watchman at
the offices of the committee of public
information, was found dead this
morning with a bullet hole through
his head. An examination failed to
show that the offices had been ran ransacked.
sacked. ransacked. The police later arrested a
negro employed at mce, saying
XVlllg ituu kite ucgiu uau 4uaiicicu.
German spies, propagandists and
persons making disloyal uterances
were denounced in the Senate today
win an effort was madp to rush thru
the House bill providing penalties of
twenty years' imprisonment and $10,-
000 fine for interference with govern-
ment bond sales or acts intending to
interfere with the army draft or djs-
HONOR FOR PERSHING
General Pershing has been awarded
tne Belgian grana cross ox wie urucr
. 1 J Al Jl"
of Leopold, it is reported here.
SEIZED RUSSIAN SHIPS
New York, April 4. The United I
States has requisitioned for use in the 1
entente service a numoer ox
steamships formerly engaged in the
transportation of supplies between
America and Russia, according to in information
formation information received in shipping circles
national prohibition banner "For God
ana xiome ana ixauve usluo. i
-r-r 1 "V T i T J ft I
13. Red Cross division, led by Mrs.
C. S. Cullen.
14. Red. Star division, led by Mrs.
B. T. Perdue.
15. Young ladies' brigade, led by
Mrs. W. V. Newsom.
16. Episcopal church, led by, Mrs.
F. T. Schreiber and Rev. G. A. Ott-
17. Methodist church division, Jed
by Mrs. Harry Holcomb
18. Baptist church division, led by
Mrs. R. S. Hall and Rev. Wngnton.
19. Catholic division, led by Mrs.
J. R. Dewey and Father Bottolacio.
20. Presbyterian church division,
led by chairman and Rev. Herndon.
21. Christian church division, led
hxr Mr J V.. Chapo and Rev. C. E.
22. Woman's Club division, led by
fa VmiW f.rppn and Mrs. W. T.
23. Eastern Star division, led by
Mrs. L. E. Yonce.
24. King's Daughters, led by Mrs.
25. Rebekah division, led by Mrs.
W. T. Moremen.
26. Ocala Banner division.
27. Star division.
28. Ocala Country Club division,
led by Miss Stotesbury.
29. Boy Scout division, led by Mr.
Duncan MacDonald, followed by fife
aiiu ui um lux lo.
i j -----
31. School division, led Jay
Cassels and Prof. Brinson.
32. Primary school division.
33. High school division.
34. North Ocala school division
35. Liberty Loan committee, led
by Chairman T. T. Munroe.
36. War Savings Stamp division,
led by Chairman L. W. Duval.
37. Board of Trade division.
38. County commissioners' divis
39. Elks' division.
40. Woodmen division.
41. Masonic division.
42. Dunnellon division.
43. Mcintosh division.
, 44. Belleview division.
45. Citra division.
46. Kendrick division.
47. Colored band.
48. Service flag division.
49. Taper division.
50. Military, division.
51. School division.
52. Church division.
- 1. Pageant will halt and group as
2. Call to service by Uncle Sam.
3. Allies respond with national
Also in European Russia, Bloody
Persecution Threatens the
f f a. Kokand duo persons were
killed and much property destroyed,
Jn Kiey the anti.Semitic agitation Is
assuming an acute form. When that
city was captured by the Ukrainians,
most of the inhabitants they snot
ENEMY PLOTS III
Govermnent of Nicaragua has Had to
Take Stringent Measures
Against the Germans
Managua, April 4. Pro-German
1 x il T T J. 1 C A X
propaganaa against me uniiea otaies
bas been so marked in nicaragua tnat
iesiaent inamerro nas issuea a ae-
"ee prompting sucn activity, au ux-
lenaers win De Danisnea irom uie
fenders will be banished to an island
in JuaKe Nicaragua, ine presiaent
has also ordered that all firms on the
American blacklist be denied use of
fcnational and telePhone
BOY SCOUTS ATTENTION
I All hvw BCAiifs should hitvp theli-
fnT. co VriAav o-v. oa
. and Sunday xhey should all
be to the meeting Friday night in
uniform at the Armory. This i3 a very
. i 1 1 1 1
ror tne summer monuis me serv-
ices will be held daily at 7:30 a. m. On
Sunday at 10:30 a. m. Vespers at
5:30. Sunday school will be at 9:30 a.
m. Rev. F. D. B.
NOTICE K. OF P,
All Pythian s are requested to be at
the K. of P. hall at 7 o'clock n. m
Saturday ( April 6th, to take part in
the patriotic parade.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
hymns and take places as they enter
ed the war.
4. Call to service by Uncle Sam.
5. Service flag division offers flag,
hji 7 Pie ChorUS
I si"6s ttC ux "uj3.
6 Taper brigade offer tapers,
I r res turning.
7. Song, "America." ;
8. Colored division with service
flag responds to call to service by
Uncle Sam, and sings "Your Country,
9. Colored service flag is placed m
position and taper division places
tapers at foot of service flag.
10. Music by colored band. Color
ed division retires to street in front
of Court Pharmacy and Rheinauer's
12. Miss Liberty, symbolic of lib-
ey an.d ?f hole ?
laxitcr we esuauiisiiiiiciib ui a wuuiu a
I peace and democracy and the down
fall of Jfrussianism.
13. Song, "The Two Grenadiers;
Hybias the Cretan: Mr. Lester Lucas
14. Mr. Lorenzo D. Case, speaker
of the evening.
15. Music by the band.
16. Miss Liberty.
17. Roll of honor sale of bonds
Musical program subject to change,
Three more features have been ad
ded to the Patriotic Pageant to be
giyen by the Woman's Liberty Loan
committee on Saturday night.
"Three Germans of Marion Coun
ty wish to take part in this pageant
to show their loyalty to Uncle Sam,
and Mr. C. Y. Miller and Rev. Neid Neid-ernhoefer
ernhoefer Neid-ernhoefer wil be in charge of this fea
The Confederate Veterans will also
be represented in the pageant by Hon.
F. E. Harris, Gen. Alfred Ajrer and
A beautiful flag will be given to the
Boy Scouts by the scout master. It
will be formally presented to them at
the pageant by Rev. G. A. Ottmann.
The Ocala Evening Star will be rep-
J resented by one of its prettiest
J friends, Miss Lucile Gissendaner.
I W. S. S. at THE BOOK SHOP,
TENDS TO RAISE
A BIG AW
Million and a Half of Fighting Men
to be Organized by the
Moscow, Tuesday, April 2. Russia
will form an army of a million and a
half men, not inferior in power and
equipment to the Germans of Japan Japanese,
ese, Japanese, Assistant Secretary of War
Poduisli declared today at a confer conference
ence conference here of various military depart department
ment department heads. This will be the first
step toward arming the whole Rus Russian
sian Russian nation. He reported progress in
enlistments for the army.
Republican Candidate Will Represent
Wisconsin in the Senate
Milwaukee, April 4. The latest
tho' incomplete returns from Tuea
day's senatorial election, give Lenroot
a plurality of more than 11,500.
HALL, MAM AIID IIITEH
V Hustling Team, by Whose Gooii
Work the Marion County
Fair is Assured
. That Marion county will have a fair
next November has been assured by
the good work of the three public public-spirited'
spirited' public-spirited' citizens, R. S. Hall, Nathan
Mayo and C. W. Hunter.
In the last week or so they have
canvassed the county, asking for sup
port for the fair. Their efforts have
met success. We are not allowed to
give details, but are permitted to say
this much the fair is assured.
Mr. Hall, president of the fair as
sociation, headed the list with a
pledge for $200, and the other public public-spirited
spirited public-spirited men of the county came
right along after him.
DIED FOR DEMOCRACY
Second American Woman in France
to be Killed by a German
Atlanta, April 4. The second Am
erican woman to die for democracy on
active service in France was Miss
Marion G. Crandell of Alameda, Cal.,
post exchange or canteen worker for
whose death by the explosion of a
shell during an attack by the Ger
mans against the French was report
ed in dispatches from Paris, March
30. The first was Miss Winona C.
Marti nof Rockville Center, Long Isl Island,
and, Island, N. Y., who was killed in a recent
air raid on Paris. She also was a can
teen worker for the Red Triangle.
Cable report of Miss Crandell's
death was received today at south
eastern department headquarters,
National War Work Council, Y. M. C.
There are now between 200 and 300
canteen workers in Red Triangle
service overseas. General Pershing
recently turned over all army post
exchange or canteen service in France
to the American Y. M. C. A.
It is a coincidence that both Am American
erican American women who have met their
deaths in this work for our American
troops "over there" should have sail sailed
ed sailed for France together. The cable re received
ceived received here this morning reads: "Miss
Martin and Miss Crandell sailed from
New York on the same steamship on
February 22nd. Before enlisting for
service, she had taught French in St.
Catherine's school, Davenport, Iowa.
Shme has spent five years in France
and spoke the language fluently. De Details
tails Details of her death thus far received
state that she was killed by explosion
of a shell. She was 46 years old.
FROM THE MAYOR
The first anniversary oi our en
trance into the great war for liberty
and humanity has been selected as
the psychological moment for begin
ning the campaign for the third lib
erty loan. On that day, the 6th of
April, there will be held a patriotic
demonstration, in which all our peo people
ple people will participate, and pursuant to
the success of this occasion,, it is re requested
quested requested that all of our business
houses close their doors between the
hours of 8 and 9:30 p. m.
J. E. Chace, Mayor.
We close promptly
THE BOOK SHOP.
Sea Island Cotton Seed, direct from
Edisto Island, just received at Ocala
3tiSeed Store. 8-tf
PASSING THE UK
TO THE PRESIDENT
In the Opinion of Congressman Clark
Would be an Unworthy
By Will P. Kennedy, Washington
Representative of the Ocala Star.
Washington, April 4. War time
prohibition was strongly advocated
on the floor of the House by Repre Representative
sentative Representative Clark of Gainesville, chair chairman
man chairman of the committee on public build buildings
ings buildings and grounds, when the bill to
provide funds for financing the farm farmers
ers farmers for grain seeds was under con consideration.
sideration. consideration. He challenged the mem membership
bership membership of the House to live up to its
convictions and the expressed will of
the people of the country.
Congressman Clark, who boasts
that he has not a "wet" spot in his
district, offered this .amendment to
"Provided, That after thesjpassage
of this act it shall be unlawlul dur during
ing during the continuance of the existing
war for any person, firm or corpora
tion in the United States to use any
corn, wheat, barley, oats, rice or other
grain or foodstuff in the manufacture
of any intoxicating, spirituous or. malt
liquors, and any person, farm or cor
poration violating this provision shall
be punished by a fane of not less than
$1000 or more than S5000 or by im
prisonment for not less than six
months or more than three years, or
by both such fine and imprisonment,
in the discretion of the court.
When this amendment was chal challenged
lenged challenged Congressman Clark made a
strong, patriotic speech. "We are pro proposing
posing proposing by this legislation," he said,
"to loan farmers money with which
to buy seeds to raise food products. I
am seeking to amend this so as to
provide for conserving the products
from these seeds. The very highest
purpose of the legislation is conser conservation
vation conservation of food products. This extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary procedure is justifiable on
account of extraordinary conditions.
We certainly have a right to say that
the money shall be expended in the
right direction and that the food pro products
ducts products raised from it are put in the
proper channels for use.
"There is a demand from all over
the country for this legislation during
the war. We are cut down to 1
pounds of flour a week for each indi individual,
vidual, individual, yet millions of dollars worth
of these food products are rotting in
the distilleries and breweries."
When questioned by Representative
Reavis if the president has not au authority
thority authority to stop this, Congressman
Clark declared that the president has
the authority but that the House has
a duty to perform and that it is
it ii a i i a -i
cowaroiy u pass me duck, xjo uie
president." He said: "We have the
opportunity and should have the man
hood to do it now. We cannot escape
our responsibility by any sort of
When Representative Dyer asked if
Congressman Clark had not voted to
give this power to the president, the
Florida member said: "I have voted
for everything in this House and ev-,
erywnere else tnat win eiiect tne pur
pose of prohibition." He said that his
amendment would prevent the mak making
ing making of liquor out of any sort of grain
after the passage of the act. He
argued that the "underlying, funda-
mental object of this legislation is to
conserve foodstuffs of the land for
the benefit of the army and navy and
the people at large." He said that
here was a place where the greatest
conservation possible can be effected,
and that therefore it was entirely in
order to offer any amendment that
looks to food conservation.
In an eloquent, patriotic peroration
which was frequently interrupted by
applause, Congressman Clark said:
"We have differed among ourselves,
honestly, about the duty of America
in entering the war; we have differed
also on how to raise our army, but
those questions were settled in a
legal way by the votes of the major majority
ity majority of the representatives of the peo people.
ple. people. It is the "solemn duty of every
loyal American citizen to consecrate
his all to the defense of the country's
"At this very hour, the flower of
Pershing's glorious army is following
'Old Glory' into the jaws of death.
We are appropriating billions of dol dollars
lars dollars and giving hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands of the best and bravest of Am America's
erica's America's young manhood to face the
fiendish ingenuity of the Hun. But we
are facing in mortal combat the most
powerful, cunning and unscrupulous
military people in the world. Our
army is a long distance from the base
of supplies. We must husband and
conserve our resources. Neither whis whisky
ky whisky nor beer is a necessity. Neither is
food. Both are useless in times like
these. Yet we are allowing the ; dis distillers
tillers distillers of whisky and the brewers of
beer in the United States to consume
(Continued on Fourth Page)
UlAlA iavjMUNG STAR, THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Day Except Snadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Presldeat
P. V. LcaTeaarood, Secretary -Treaaarer
J. H. Benjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
8oaJaeio Office ............. Flrfc-Oae
Editorial Department ..... Two-Severn
Society Editor' Two-One-FIre
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tions Insertions 25 per cent. -additional. Coiriposl Coiriposl-tion
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Reading: JVotleeat 5c. per line for first
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allowed on readers without extra com composition,
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Legal advertisement at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted or charge
will be made for mounting.
Setting the clock up an hour didn't
fool the chickens the feathered ones,
. They called the battle of Leipsic
the battle of nations but it was only
a skirmish compared to the fight
now going on in northern France.
The Tampa Times has started a
"Trench and Camp" department,
which will add greatly to the, popu popularity
larity popularity of that already fine paper.
Cardinal Ametti, archbishop of
Paris, has received a message from
the pope deploring, the killing ot in innocent
nocent innocent persons in a church on Good
The Tampa Tribune wants to know
why, if Ocala ladies can go out be between
tween between the acts they don't. The only
reason we can give is that most like
' ly they don't want to. r j
The Star will beta ham that Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt's special enemy on the
Times-Union, cannot write an article
on the crucifixion of Christ without in
some way blaming Roosevelt.
President Wilson, in a letter to
Bishop Henderson, of the Methodist
Episcopal church, declares" his peace
views have hot changed and, that Ger Germany's
many's Germany's power must be crushed.
Hindenburg is reported to have
said that he was' willine to nav 300.,
000 men for a victory on the western
front.' He seems to have paid his
price but the goods haven't been de delivered.
livered. delivered. '" i ;
Charles S. Davidson, a trustee of
the 'American Defense Society, 1 de declares
clares declares that more vigorous steps in the
suppression of sedition1 should' b&
taken, and gives warning that the
American public will rise unless this
is done. :'" -
Tuesday of last week, 1500 Ameri Americans
cans Americans of ; the engineer corps, in th
great battle on the western front,'
held 1200 yards of the; line against
an me iorce the Germans could bring
up. They held the line' for hours un
til untisn regulars came 1 up' and re
lieved them. This, tho
dent in the great fight, was as great
a feat as some entire armies achiev achieved
ed achieved in the making of our national his-
torytne Lowpens or King's Moun
tain, ior instance,
A movement is on foot' in Tampa
to give the Tampa Bay Hotel; which
uciungs io me city, to the govern
ment lor a hospital. This would-be a
fine thing for- Tampa to do. The
lampa Bay is a splendid building and
to devote it to the comfort of our
sick and wounded will be the noblest
use it can be put to. V '' v
. The Liberty Loan committee of
New York' announces that the project
of constructing a trench system in
Central Park in the interest of the
new ; loan 1 has" been abandoned 1 be because
cause because the army; cannot1 spare the
number of soldiers necessary for dig digging
ging digging and manning the trenches.- It
was a fool idea anyhow.
The Star would suggest to the city
street department thaf it reduce the
swelling in the sidewalk on the north
side of Fort King a few yards east of
the armory. The bump is caused by
the root of a tree forcing the sidewalk
up at' that point. It' won't, hurt rh
tree tn rut. that mnt- -pt ,i :. i i j i
j uu, emu iv tmuuiu
a 6 t ?nCe and the walk smooth:
ed. We have 'seen a srood manv tpo-
pie atump their toes and some stumble or the series of battles from the Wil Wil-at
at Wil-at that bump.' There are several derness to Petersburg. Napoleon's
others, tho probably not so bad, at fame as a general rests' as much on
Other nlaCPSl in file cirlowollro anil all
shduld be treated. It wouldn't cost
much and would remove inconven inconveniences
iences inconveniences that are a trial to both the
eyes and feet of the people.
DUTY IS AMERICA'S
There is no flare of trumpets, no
blast of whistles nor ringing words
ofj command to mark ; the" presence,
but the orders are none the less in
sistent because of that absence. For
duty's voice has reached the heart of
fe very patriot and the call "To Serv
ice" is heard and heeded.
Millions of Americans are showing'
they have donned the uniform of serv service
ice service by preaching the patriotism of
service, generous, untiring and com
plete. So many new and unexpected
things, have, happened within the last
twelve months, that many of us are
a bit confused and tempted'' to think
in the old way that the country is so
big and rich, it does not need our
support and can eet'aloner without ns
In preaching, the message of duty and
service, we are doing the best possi
blei work toward dispelling that fal
The country, does need our help,
duty demands that we give it. And
the government has Drovided the
means for each of us giving our aid.
aucn a means is offered through the
medium of war savings and thrift
stamps. Each one of us can play a
worth-while part by saving a little
each week and investing in these
stamps, which pay an unusually high
interst rate and which can be redeem redeemed
ed redeemed at any time. So small a sum as
25 cents obtained by the thrift and
economies of a child, will purchase a
stamp and will soon multiply into an
interest bearing security. It is our
duty to teach our children this and to
encourage them to save'and to invest
in the stamps as much as it is our
duty to set them the example.
1 The Star is sorry for bovs and cirls
who are sent to reform schools. And
it is sorry for them not on the basis
of sentiment but on that of common
sense. Most of them are children who
would be good if they had been
brought up in good homes with tiro
per v surroundings. There is a great
acter, but there is" not so much dif.
f erence in the averaee- character of
normal people. Environment has far
more to do with building character
than character has with shaninGr the
course' of people's lives. Most of the
cniidren sent to, reform f. schools are
the children of neoDle who are either
unable or unwilling to give their, boys
anq, gins proper training. Mostly for
the former reason. A or in our bic
cities are millions of families who, in
the struggle 'to keep the wolf from
the door are simply unable to protect
tneir emidren irom temptation. A few
months, not to say years, on the
streets of any city or moderate sized
town will teach a child more wicked
ness than it will unlearn in a life
time. Then when the child goes to a
reform school", 'it1 must" Iearri' to he-
have as well as the child frdm a good
home, without the basis of good be behavior
havior behavior that a good home onlv can
teach. And they have i not the help
tnat.is extended on everv hand tn tho
more fortunate children. Ne matter
how kind their custodians may "be,
they are to a certain extent jailers,
ana it is human nature to try to
break the rules" and escane"" from anv
place of' even the most nominal con-
hnement Of course, it is to the in
terest of the children to obev the
rules and help the state in its efforts
to rebuild their characters, but they
do not understand this ; and we can-w
not blanie' them when we remember
how many "children with every" oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity andf inducement to go right are
not able to understand. Also, we are
sorry" for those wno have' such chil children
dren children in charge. Popular sentiment is
against them, and they are generally
considered as more or less brutal. The
public but dimlv understands the dif.
ficulty they have to contend with.
When they try to do right; only the
most sensible of the children can uni
derstand them if. ; Drovoked bevond
human endurance by the' bad behavior
vx bviii; uieir cnarges tney are too
severe," they are condemned b v everv-
body who' has no idea of what' they
uave tu cuntenoj witn. neiorm scnoois
are" like almost everything else that
society has so far instituted in deal dealing
ing dealing with; evil they deal with the
branches of the tree Humanity must
Degin at the beginmne and cultivate
a healthy growth' in which reforms
will not; be necessary. And it is not
going to be wise enough to do that
ior quite a little while yet.
When the ability of modern een
erals is judged by what they have ac
comphshed, the candid historian
must admit that Frederick the Great
of Prussia" deserves the Dalm. In the
oeyen dears' War he had against
mm greater odds than any command commander
er commander since the masses of Persia were
hurled. against Greece. Next tn TVed
ericK should stand our Robert E. Lee,
and next to Lee may be nlaeed NannT-
eon. In 1814, when Nanoleon's last
campaign, agamst Austria,, Prussia
and Russia bejaran. he had iust about
such; a force in proportion as Lee had
fifty years later, when Grant made his
first advance on Richmond. But Na Napoleon
poleon Napoleon was crushed in a few week's
and had to abdicate, while Lee fought
for; eleven' months. Neither Frederick
xt i i
uur majjoieon aeieatea sucn great
odds as Lee and his men overcame at
i i i
the scale of his operations as his
ability he had entire armies to
handle where Lee had only brigades.
b tone wall Jackson, Joseph -E. John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, Grant and Sherman, showed as
much military eenius as anv Euro
pean general except Napoleon. There
may be scores of Fredericks, Lees and
Napoleons in the immense battles of
this war. And if any one of the great
generals of the past was brought to
life and sent to the western front, he
would hardly be able to fill more than
a private's place until he had studied
war from the standpoint of the pres present.
ent. present. A democratic editor who savs Hen.
Wood was governed by political rea reasons
sons reasons in makinff his recent renort of
army affairs to the Senate, probably
measures Wood's corn in his own half
bushel. If Wood had been as small
as most of his critics he would not
now be General Wood.
Frank Huff aker of the Tampa
Times has been appointed publicity
man for the recruiting service of the
army, with the rank of corporal. This
is something that Mr. Huffaker can
do better than he can do anything
else, and he can do it better than any
body else. We have no doubt that ev
ery paper in Florida will help him
serve Uncle Sam. The Star will.
Sometimes the best way to put an
end to the need for a curfew law is
for the self-respecting boys and girls
to take a hand in the matter. Let
the boys and eirls at school and out
of school create a sentiment aerainst
unchaperoned young ; people, and it
will go a long way toward protecting
the reputation of nice folks Miami
There is mighty little use in cur
few laws. No city can afford to pay
enough policemen to enforce them.
Such a sentiment as the Metropolis
recommends, however, is something
that nobody can evade and only nat natural
ural natural born outlaws will defy.
A special to the Miami Metropolis
says: "As the result of an oninion
just rendered by Attorney General
Van C bweanngen, railroads of Flor Florida
ida Florida owning land for speculative pur
poses and not used in connection with
the operation of the railroads must
give in such property to the county
tax assessors and not to the state
railroad commission as has hertoforb
been done. This, when carried out, it
is claimed, by the state tax commis commission,
sion, commission, will .result in puttiner on the
assessment rolls many thousands of
dollars worth of valuable property
which has escaped taxes, for in giving
in the road taxes to the state railroad
assessment board the value of the
lands was not added to the value of
In use forover40ycsrs!
Thousands of voluntary
letters from women, tell
. in& of the good Cardul
has done them. This is
the best proof of the value
ofCardui. It proves that
Cardul is a good medicine
habit-forming, drugs la
Cardul., It is composed
only, of mild, medicinal
ingredients, with no bad
The omanV Tciue
You can rely oa CarduL
Surely It will da for you
what it has done for so
many thousands of other
women! It should help.
"I was taken sick,
seemed to be .
writes Mrs. Alary E. Vest e,
of Madison Heights, Va.
'I gotdown so weak,
could, hardly walk -. .
just staggered around.
... I read of Cardul,
and after taking one bot bottle,
tle, bottle, or before taking quite
all, I felt much better. I
took 3 or 4 bottles at'
that time, and was able to
do my work. I take it in.
the spring' when run rundown.
down. rundown. I had no appetite,
audi commenced eating.
It is the best tonic I ever
Star ads. are business builders.
A GOOD SUGGESTION
With fifty years of fine service for
his country and his state and his
home folks written fair upon the re record
cord record books. Editor Frank Harris.
"Nestor of the Florida press," has
old his paper, the Ocala Banner, and
retires irom active newspaper work.
In those fifty years of newsDaner
publishing in Florida, Mr Harris has
seen many things and has taken a
hand in many a good fight. He re retires
tires retires possessed of experience and
knowledge that are priceless and his
friends are happy to know that he
also retires possessed of vuror and
unimpaired faculties that have kept
him young in spite of the years he
has lived and worked."
Now that Mr. Harris is not recruir-
ed to handle daily duties in a news
paper office, it is to 'be hoped that he
will take' time to write 1 his memoirs
of Florida. Such a book, would not
only be of great historical value, but
wouia oe certain to be oi exceptional
literary, excellence and interest.
i Unless Editor Harris is planning to
do something like that, he cannot be
spared -at ail from his newspaper
FOR STATE SENATOR
To the Voters of Marion and Sum
ter Counties: I shall be a candidate
for the office of state senator from the
20th senatorial district, subject to the
democratic primary. C. B. HowelL
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
To the Democratic Voters. Fifth
I hereby announce myself a candi
date 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."
Brooknville, Fla., March ,14, 1918.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
I hereby announce my candidacy for
Representative and solicit your sup
port in the June Primary. I join
group one (1.) Respectfully,
S. J. McCully.
I hereby announce my candidacy
lor representative from Marion coun
ty, subject to the democratic primary
in-June of this year, and solicit the
support of the people. I enter erroup
one (l); very respectfully,
N. A. Fort.
FORj 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
Lircuit 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 SENATOR 20TH DISTRICT
To, the Democratic Voters of Marion
and Sumter Counties (Comprising
the 20th Senatorial District) :
I am a candidate for senator in the
primary election to be held June 4th,
1918. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the last two
sessions of the leeislature. I served
my people faithfully.' lovallv. 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
ed l pledge, faithful service to- the
people of Marion and Sumter conn
ties, working for their best interests,
as well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W.! J. Crosby.
Citra. Fla., Feb. 6, 1918.
FQR 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
cerned by giving the duties of the of
fice my personal attention. I shall be
thankful for the support of all inter interested.
ested. interested. Very respectfully.
O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy
for the position of county commis
sioner from district No. 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. J. W. Davis.
Buy war savings stamps to help
win tne war, and nave us nil your
prescriptions for accurate service
The Court Pharmacy tf
W. K. Lane, !. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Braiding, Ocala,
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.
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We. represent, not only the best
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in. li lithe
the lithe world. Talk is over with us. H '.
D: W; DAVIS, fiA OCALA, FLA.
This space will in a few days
contain interesting inforama inforama-tion
tion inforama-tion to Ocala Citizens. .
h i r i )
II vr-vo v
' ISDUEI EY THIt
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. .Dining rocra servic is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M, MYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BDAeDIHG SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEHTLEMEH
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERlli WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
fire insurance companies, out
OCALA EVENING, STAR THURSDAY, APRIL 4. 1918
PtaoAe 315r For
Sails! action and Make Prompt. Delivery.
N. Magnolia St.
Good Way- tdj Help the,
Or A TT,
Corp and Other
You will save wheat for
the Go vernment. You will
save time and trouble for
yourself. Yovi will fee sure
of satisfactory results.
Thp Gpyeriiment has select selected
ed selected Calumet Baking Powder
for the Army and Navy
War 'Time Recipe Book
, Free send for it today
Calumet Baking Powder Co.
4100 Fillmore St. Chicago, Illinois
He who yastes
crust of bread
prolongs the war
i I jW-Il. ;i-y-t
ro foTi n
HONEY TO LOAN
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
F. R. HOCKER, OCALA.
Do you read the want ads 7
CEMENT VASES AND URNS
Porch and Lawn Decorations.
For Flowers, Ferns and Small Shrubbery
CARL WENZEL & SONS
For Sale by
0ALA SEED STORE
r(S- ft t r 1'
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
a reliable repair shop. 19-tf
If .You Hare Any News f or thi De
Half artist and half anchorite,
Part airen and cart Socrates.
Her face--alluring fair, yet recondite,
Smiled, through- her salons and
Lightly she wore her double mask,
Till sudden; at wars Kindling spanc,
Her inmost self, in shining mail and
Blazed- to the world her single
soul Jeanne d'Arc!
A Timely. Sentiment
Oh, 'tis nice to get up in the morning,
When the sun-begins to smne
At four or, five or six o'clock
In the good J old summertime
Butr when the. snaw's a ; snawing
And tis murky overhead--
Oh, 'tis nice to get up in the morning
But 'tis nicer tO he m yer bed.
. v-,--- Harry Lauder.
Suwannee Presbytery in Jacksonville
The eleventh annual meeting of the
Woman's Presbyterial Auxiliary of
the Suwannee Presbytery will be held
today and Fridajr hv the Riverside
Baptist church' in Jacksonville.' The
delegates from the city churches and
from out of town will be entertained
at luncheon by the church, today, at
the home of Mrs. L. B. Jones in Riv Riverside.
erside. Riverside. '
Mrs. W. W. Condon, Mrs. John R.
Herndon," Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake and
Miss 'Alice Campbell were elected
delegates from. Ocala but only Mrs.
Condon and-' Miss Campbell were able
to atten 'dthe meeting. They left
Ocala yesterday '' afternoon. Other
Marion county delegates leaving yes yesterdays
terdays yesterdays were Mrs.' S. R; Rice, Dunnel Dunnel-loiJi?
loiJi? Dunnel-loiJi? Mrs. G. "' Davis, Archer, and
Mrs. G 1. Bentlejr of,1 Reddick.
Notice to Chairmen of Liberty Loan
There will be la I meeting of the
woman's: Liberty Loan committee
Thursday afternoon at;4 o'clock in the
old Teapot Grocery store. All chair chairmen
men chairmen are earnestly begged to be pres present'
ent' present' to get the final details for the
pageant to be given Saturday night.
- Mrs., Caroline. Moorhead,
, 3t Marion County? Chairman. ?
; Mrs. H. I. Thompson left last week
for'a two. months visit to her parents
Mrs, Alfred J. Beck will leave this
af ternoom for a week's visit "to Mrs.
E." K.I Nelson -and "family in Tampa."
Miss Alice Bullock returned home
yesterday afternoon from a three
weeks visit, to her sisters in Tampa.
Dorothy, the little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Emory, Leavengood, who has
been quite seriously ill, is convalesc
Mr. Christian. Ax and -Miss Adela
Ax left yesterday, afternoon for At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta to visit until the last of the
MrsWillard: Blood 'returned to her
home on the Hiawatha Lake Stock
If arm yesterday, after a two days stay
with her parents in Ocala.
: Mrs. Almeda Turnipseed of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, who has been visiting Ocala
and Durmellon- relatives- for the past
few days, returned home this morn-
Mr. C. L. Gamspy of Chattanooga,
Tenn.,iarrivedin Ocala last nieht
from Key' West" for a week's visit to
his mother 'and sister.
' mm m
The following contributed to the
book" drive yesterday: Mrs. Jack
Camp, Mrs. Tom Sexton, Miss Isa Isa-belle
belle Isa-belle Mays, Jack Camp, Jr.', George
, m m m
According, to the food administra
tion, meatless Tuesdays have been
suspended for thirty days, but the
. T A.1 L J '. T A 1 -11
wueauess' uays are- w De ngiuiy en
Capt. Davidson of the medical
corps, stationed at Camp Jackson, ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala yesterday to visit his
wife and daughter at the home of his
sister, Mrs. Long and daughter.
Miss H. E. Buckingham, and her
sister, Mrs. A. B. Stroud, of Long
Branch, New-Jersey, who have been
spending the winter in Lakeland, will
leave for tOcala- this evening. Lake
Mrs. Adela Lynn, son and-daughter,
Mr. 'William "and Mrs. Ada Lynn
of Bristol, Tenn., who are now thu
guests of their cousin, Mrs. J. R.
Herndon, will move tomorrow to Mrs.
W. M.' Sinclairsr where they will do
light housekeeping. ""
"' m m m
Mrs. R. L. Anderson left yesterday
aiiemoon ior wacKSonvuie, wnere sne
was met by Mr. Anderson and they
left in the' evening for" Atlanta to
visit their sons, Lieuts. R. L. and E. P.
Anderson, stationed; at Camp Gor Gordon
don Gordon Mr. and Mrs. Anderson will re return
turn return Saturday.
' m m m
All patriotic mothers of sons twelv
years of age or under are asked to
let them sepresent Uncle Sam's navy
in the'Xiberty Loan Pageant to be giv given
en given Saturday night, and to phone their
names as soon as possible to Mrs. B.
H. Seymore. The boys to take part
are requested to be on Mrs. Harvey
Clark's lawn on Fort King avenue (the
Bell Flat) on Saturday evening, at
6:30 o'clock. Forty boys are needed.
Wrilliam Hart at the Temple
William S. Hart stars at the Tem Temple
ple Temple tonight' in an : art-craft picture,
"The Silent Man." It is a well known
fact that the motion picture patron
who goes to view r a Hart picture, is
certain to see a Western play, in which
under no circumstances will he be be behold
hold behold this famous screen star, mas masquerading
querading masquerading as a follower of fashion on
plodding through long reels as a deep-
eyed villian. But r Hart is always h
hero. He never tries to disguise his
well known features, but is always the
sturdy, rugged man-of the big west western
ern western country.' There are mines with
great wealth, a stage 'hold up, other
thrilling attractions and a different
kind' of a love story Vola Vale an
exceptionally beautiful and talented
girl promises to marry a man who un
known1 tocher has another, wife Hart
rescues her and wins her love.
Mrs." J. W. Irving and. daughter,
Mrs. F: A. Mansfield of Hillside; Eliza
beth, Nr J., arrived Sn-Ocala- on Irton
day for an extended "visit to Mrs. Ir Ir-ving's
ving's Ir-ving's sister," Mrs. Frank Drake.
SEVERAL Hundred fine Easter Lil Lil-lies,
lies, Lil-lies, atf $15' per dozen. The Ocala
Green House. 4 4-6t.
(Continued on Fourth Page);
BELLEVIEWi CIVIC LEAGUE
Belleview, April 3. The Civic
League held its regular meeting on
Tuesday, afternoon. After the busi
ness of the league was over a. social
hour was. enjoyed. It was' decided 'to
hold the postponed dance Friday eve
ning, April 5th. Mr! Doolittle, a
member, has been critically, ill but is
now much improved in health. Mrs.
Nellie C. Grunthal,, a. league mem
ber, gave a chicken pillau.on'the lawn
of her new residence last Friday
night. About 100 persons enjoyed
her hospitality. She has: had a bun
galow of; stone built and named' it
"Rock. Rest." When it is: completed
and' her son, Mr. Edmund Armstrong
comes back next winter,1 there will be
a planting of flowers and trees and -a
hearty welcome for. them.. The eve
ning of the 2nd the ladies- of the
league gave a farewell. party to Mr.
Grunthal who. returns to her home in
New York city, stopping on.the-way
at Daytona and other places. Mr.
Armstrong will be with us for some
time.' Mrs. Sadie Van Home and her
brother, Mr. George Bailey, members
of the league, left this week for their
home in Illinois. Mrs. Nellie Millsom,
a league member, is quite sick at her
son's home in New Smyrna. We wish
for her a speedy recovery.
' Judge f Hopkins.
York, April 3. Easter Sunday wa&
a beautiful, warm, sunshiney day.
Mrs. Robert Douglas "and children
of Weir sdale visited i her mother here
last' week.' ,; 1 ': i:
; Mr. Thomas Russell and Miss Lal Lal-lie
lie Lal-lie Gillis and mother were shopping. in
Ocala Monday;' 'sZ ; x
Mr. and Mrs. W. V: Weathers ana
Thomas Russell went to Ocala Sun-'
day to see1 -the" selected men off. Vi
Mrs. W. V." Weathers was shopping
in Ocala Monday.1 1 ' ' '
Mr." Frank Turner and; Mr. Frank
Hall spent the week end4; at"Tiome- in
Ocala, returning here Monday.
Misses Cecil' -and "Annie Hadsock
attended the"' Sunday: school "Easter
egg hunt Saturday-afternoon air Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant. : :
Mr. James Russell left Sunday aft
ernobn for1 CampJ Jackson. Jim will
begreatly missed herer1 But we all
wishifoT him success in Uncle Sam's
service; --i -.fcv..
Mrs.' W. S. Manwhick. has been vis visiting
iting visiting her sons inr Winter Garden- and
Winter Haven. She returned home
last week. -:' ' '
Messrs. Robert Douglas and Frank
Russell of Weirsdale, spent Sunday
here with Mr. Thomas Russelli ''
The writer has heard" so "many re
marks on the navy uniform, about
the way they are .madeetc: The flat
cap is1 far from being a nuisance!.' The
same applies to any cap. Uet one
that fits' the head and you wilf never
meet with such as accident as they
describe. Also there is a stay in the
back of the flat cap that makes it im impossible
possible impossible to knock; it oflf." On" the neck neckerchief'
erchief' neckerchief' they are wrong again. True
enough, it was worn as a badge of
mourniner for Lord Nelson. But if
our friend "Aaitch Elen" will observe
closely, which it'-is seen he has failea
to do during his ten years of sea life
service he will find four corded lines
on the border which represents' the
four greatest naval battles. The
three stripes on the collar were not
handed to them by Johnny Bull; they
represent our three wars. Why the
V-neck jumper and collar? Because
the boys have to keep-their clothes in
bags and the V.-neck jumper and col collar
lar collar makes a very nice roll without
wrinkling. The pocket is not used
to carry a counle of towels and a
shift of clothing in. It is for small ar
tides, such as matches, cigarettes,
and it seems to accommodate a hand handkerchief
kerchief handkerchief very nicely. The buttons on
the trousers represent the thirteen
original stars and stripes. White uni uniforms
forms uniforms are the cleverest of them all,
and whoever introduced them de
serves high praise.
SKELETONS OF STONE AGE
Bones of Early People of Japan Show
They Were Six to Seven Feet
Fifteen human skeletons were unearthed-
In the province of Kawachi,
near Osaka. This is considered the
birthplace of Japanese civilization. Of
the .relics of the. Japanese stone ; age,
discovered by Professor Okushi, nine
of the skeletons were In perfect preser
vation, all bones being Intact East and
West News. says. It rarely happens.
according to scientific records, that so
many, perfect skeletons are discovered
In one place.
Among Indications that neonle of
that period lived on uncooked food, Is
the fact that upper and lower teeth
are evenly, worn down.: Decayed teeth
are not found.. The bony structure of
the skeletons are massive; shin bones.
In most cases, are somewhat flat. Some
of these skeletons stand : seven feet
high ; even shorter ones are over six
feet I Skeletons were found In a lying
position, with knees drawn ud. With-
out doubt, these people belonged to
the stone ..age In. Japan 30.000 vears
ago,' atT leastr
'While making the excavation, stone'
Implements, earthenware and two cop
per arrowheads were found. Two white
jade 'earrings were discovered which
may be, of Chinese origin, and of a
much later period It is thought this
find may establish a link between the
stone and' bronze ages In prehistoric
Japan. Archeologlsts hold that it
surely Indicates the early people of
Japan had intercourse with other parts
of: Asia. The earthenware patterns
are not; necessarily, Ainu; the bones
cannot' possibly 'be those ofAtous.
This discovery revolutionizes archeo-
loglcal theories of prehistoric Japan.
; v'! -i.
WHEN ONE IS, STRICKEN DEAF
r -1 -
Affliction Accompanied by Depression
Strangely. andr Intensely Over-".;
- "powering," Says -Writer.
' The invariable depression that comes
with -the I beginning, of deafness t Is
strangely and v intensely overpowering..
It exl8tsi sometimes indefinitely. The
word depression, as commonly used,
admits r of; varied shades of meaning,
writes Marearet Baldwin, in the At
lantic It alii rbut carries with It a
vague impression of lack of will-power.
a' more or less voluntary, Indifference to
moral effect. But let no one -suppose
that Its use here Indicates ( any mere
dulL dispirited outlook on life, or any
other voluntary mental view, of one's
self, or one's future.r There la nothing
voluntary, about it
It Is a feeling deeply physical as well
as mental a mingled condition of woe
ful sickness and sadness that beggars
descriptions; The distress, and: shock
over what has happened to one and
the -first experience of; what It is like.
is ? the Initial factor. But"; considering
what It ought to be as compared with
the shock of blindness; which,' It seems
to me, must be sufficient to. produce,
permanent blackest despair, the de
pression of deafness is out of all pro
Marriage or a Career.
A woman writer, "herself married
and twenty-three years: of' age, states
that a. woman who expects to follow
an intellectual life should marry younar
This is a sound i view, for the woman
who fully appraises the valne ctt'hev:
intellectual ? life I realizes that the best best-years
years best-years .of the mind are those that come!
after the age of most efficient chlldi
bearing;.: It -! Is a very different view
from that of the young women in pro-!
fesslohs which serve only to bridge the
few brief years between school days
and marriage, and for whom marriaee
closes for all' time participation In the
worlds work outside of the home.
Clearly we can- never have an intel intellectual
lectual intellectual emancipation In the world's
work" on a program that would confine
professional -'life to the remarriage
days-or -make It incompatible with,
marriage. The first gives too brief a
period- and must subordinate woman;
to 'Inferior clerical labors -while' the
second would win intellectuality at the'
sacrifice' of normal life and confine
participation In the world's affairs to
a small and abnormal group of woman,
physical Culture.' 1 7
. t ; r t
Dislikes of Hens.
"Hens are funny sorts of creatures,w
observes a poultry fancier. They
hare their likes and dislikes especial-;
ly-' dislikes.'. If you move a hen she
turns crusty, and won't lay eggs. She
likes her old home, and takes an abom abominable
inable abominable time to get used to the new.
; "If you wave a cloth within sight of
the occupants of 'your fowl run, you
will hear4 a shocking row. This par-,
tlculair noise ; is known as the 'danger
signal, and sometimes will be Indulged
lwlthouta single break for as, long
as 20 minutes.-" '' ;-
' Tf" you take It Into your head to re rearrange
arrange rearrange the "nest boxes, depend upon
It7Biddy will pay you. out. She will'
miss that day with her usual egg.
' Provided they are good, If s wisest
to stick1 to old things In poultry-keep-.
Ing, and not to shift them unless you
are compelled to : do so. At least,
there's one thing you can change, and
thatV the "fodder. Hens won't object
ta thaf at all ; In fact, they like It."
James was ? starting out with his
mother and- the new baby. The baby
was, put into the cab which had for formerly
merly formerly been used for James. Feeling
that It belonged to him, he protested
that he should ride, but was told that
he must let the baby have the cab. He
stopped short and said.' "Well IH call
One of the most delicious
flavors that nature's laborator laboratories
ies laboratories ever distilled is the taste of
a ripe orange. This unsurpass unsurpassed
ed unsurpassed goodness is perfectly pre preserved
served preserved 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
Crush in the bottle."
YOU" HAVE. TRIED THE. REST-
, NOW USE THE BEST
. It is the best from every angle you
consider it ITS FINISH is glossy
and lasts longest because it contains
no adulterated oil; ITS DURABILI DURABILITY
TY DURABILITY is assured because the Oil is Pure
the pigments and colors are the best
and they are scientifically balanced
for service. IT IS MOST ECONOMI ECONOMICAL
CAL ECONOMICAL because a can of 2-4-1 is all
Paint Price and your Linseed Oil at
Oil Price, thereby saving from 50
cents to 80 cents per gallon, accord according
ing according to the price of Linseed Oil.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
j BUY, WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L M. : MURRAY.
Room 5, Holder Block,
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
In Central Florida
Our Equipment is at Your Serried
and for Your Convenience. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Blake the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy." If We Dont,
TeU Us and WeTl "Come Across."
WHITE STAR L1M
Dealers in BEAVER C0ARD
Star ads. are business accelerators,
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. APRIL 4. 1918
Mr. T. D. Lancaster Jr., left at noon
today for Atlanta to take the exami examinations
nations examinations for the navy.
Victor records for April
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Mr. Mack Taylor, the populai
salesman for the Dodge and Hudson
autos for the Florida Auto Sales Co.,
left yesterday for a trip to Detroit.
He goes there to secure shipment
of cars which for some time he has
been unable to get on account of car
fhortage. It may be necessary to
drive the cars out of Detroit to some
nearby city where business is not so
badly congested and ship by rail. Mr.
Taylor expects to be gone about two
Our terms itrictly cash, our service
the very best. Williams & Fox Auto
Service Station.. 19-tf
Our toilet articles are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and buy
war savings stamps" with the sav savings.
ings. savings. The Court Pharmacy. tf
In accordance with the mayor's re request
quest request to all merchants, THE BOOK
SHOP will close Saturday night from
eight o'clock until nine-thirty, and
will the nbe open until 10:30. 3t
Dr. A. L. Izlar wishes to announce
to his friends and patrons in this and
neighboring counties that, after hav having
ing having served nearly nine months, as h
surgeon in the U. S. army, he is at
home again, and will resume his prac practice,
tice, practice, and may be found at his old of office
fice office over the Ten Cent Store in
A good assortment of Fountain
Pens to be had at Gerig's Drug
We repair all makes of automo automobiles.
biles. automobiles. Our service is the very best.
Williams & Fox Auto Service Sta Station.
tion. Station. 19-tf
Wacahoota, April 3. We had an another
other another good rain yesterday and last
night which makes early vegetables
and young crops grow rapidly The
farmers have to hustle to keep tht
Messrs. Neal Mathews and Clarence
Smith returned from New Smyrna
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith, Mr. L. M.
Smith, Mr. J. W. Bradley and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Lucile motored over to Doctor's
Inlet Friday to visit Mr. L. D. Smith
and get acquainted with the twins.
They returned Sunday.
v Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter, Miss Thelma and Mr. and
Mrs. Lute Howell were shopping in
Messrs. Cedrick and Clarence
Smith and Miss Rosalie Smith were
visitors to the University City Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Mrs. M. R. Beck, who
had been on a visit to friends in Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka and went over to Gainesville
Miss Johnnie Malphus of Santa Fe,
arrived Saturday and is the house
guest of Miss Leola Smith.
Mr. and Mrs.' R. P. Smith and Mr.
Napcleon and Miss -Leola Smith were
guests to supper of Miss Eloise Ram Ramsey
sey Ramsey of Wacahoota station Thursday
Owing to the inclemency of the
weather, Rev. Moncrief of Micanopy,
did not get here the fourth Sunday
afternoon, so preached here last Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon instead. He was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his wife, Mrs. Mon Moncrief,
crief, Moncrief, Mrs. Porter. and Mr. J. E.
Sheriff Ramsey and son, Gilbert
and daughter, Eva of Gainesville at attended
tended attended services here Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. ;
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bradshaw of
Archer spent Sunday with Mrs.' J. O.
Tyson and attended services in the
Mrs. V. P. Smith and two of her
winter1 boarders, Mrs. Mitchell and
Mrs. Catlin of Michigan, returned
Sunday from an outing at St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg and Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mixon, Mrs.
Ernest Lyles and daughter, Susie
Mae, and Mr. Ira Beck of Gainesville,
motored down from that city in Mr.
Beck's new car Sunday afternoon
and called on Mrs. Elvin Bruton.
The, new time brings our mail
around about 9:30 so our carrier has
to hustle to be on time.
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.
. Belle view: C. A. Tremere, chair chairman,
man, chairman, H. L. Hopkins and A. E. Ash Ash-worth.
worth. Ash-worth. 4
Dunriellon: G. W. Neville, chairman,
J. T. Rawls and J. G. Baskln.
PASSING THE BUCK
TO THE PRESIDENT
(Continued from First Page)
annually millions of dollars' worth of
grain which could be converted into
food for our army and the armies of
"If we now had 'the grain that went
into whisky and beer during the last
12 months Congress would not now be
called on to appropriate several mill
ions of dollars with which to furnish
grain seeds to the farmers.
"The good people of the country
have deereed that intoxicating liquors
must go. Why camouflage? In the in interest
terest interest of food conservation, in the in interest
terest interest of economy, in behalf of the
morals of the land, in behalf of the
boys in the trenches, and for the
honor and the glory of the flag, I ap appeal
peal appeal to my colleagues to join me now
in settling this question forever."
In spite of a stubborn- fight by Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Clark, the amendment was
OBJECT LESSON FROM OCALA
The splendid manner in which the
Marion County Hospital has been
operated for a number of years has
attracted much attention to it from
like institutions not only in Florida
but in other states. The word has
gone out that we have a hospital here
equal to many in the larger cities
which are endowed with large in incomes.
comes. incomes. Gainesville, today sent a committee
to visit the Marion County Hospital
with a view to building an Alachua
County Hospital. The members of
the committee were taken to the hos hospital
pital hospital by Mr. T. T. Munroe, and they
closely inspected tlje building and
were greatly pleased.
The committee consisted of 'Mr. J.
H. Parrish and son, Mrs. Esslinger
and daughter, Mrs. Futch, Mrs. Med Med-lin,
lin, Med-lin, Mrs. Baird and MrsMary Spen-cer-Studstill.
The committee was conducted thru
the institution by Mr. T. T. Munroe,
and those' in charge took special
pleasure in showing the visitors over
the entire plant.
The visitors speak very highly of
our hospital and they will make a re report
port report of their findings at a mass meet meeting
ing meeting to be held in the Gainesville court
house next Tuesday evening for the
purpose of deciding just what plans
are to be pursued in the erection of
the new building shortly to be begun
by the Alachua County Hospital As Association.
sociation. Association. The land for their new
building has been bought and paid for
by the ladies' auxiliary of the asso association.
ciation. association. FELLOWSHIP RED CROSS
Following is the program to s be
followed at the meeting to be held
Tuesday night, April 16:
Song, "The Fight is On."
Minutes of last meeting.
Address, "What We Should. Expect
if the War is Lost" S. J. McCully.
Recitation, "A Plea for Prepared Preparedness"
ness" Preparedness" Mary Ervin.
Address, "Why I Should Not Wish
to be Ruled by the Kaiser" J." R.
Song, "The End of a Hoover Day"
Address, "How Each Individual
Can Help Win the War" Prof. R. W.
Recitation, "Mother is Doing Her
Bit" Royal Mills.
Song, "Battle Song of Liberty."
DUNNELLON FARMERS LOYAL
Mr. J. C. Howell came up from
Dunnellon today where he made con contracts
tracts contracts with several of that commu community's
nity's community's big and loyal farmers to grow
an extensive acreage of castor beans
for the oil for government use. Those
signing up with the government were
Dr. J. G. Baskin, Dr. William Griffith,
Mr. G. W. Neville, Mr. J. A. Grum
bles, Mr. J. F. Cocowitch and Mr., D.
WILL YOU PLANT
r CASTOR BEANS?
If you will plant a few acres of
castor beans that the government may
have the oil for its motors, to help in
winning the war, please communicate
with me at once and I will get the
government's aid for you. J. C.
Howell, Ocala, Fla. d&w It
Citra, April 3. Lieut. D. L. White
returned Saturday from a business
trip to Jacksonville.
Mrs. Eugene Cox, who has been
the guest' of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ed. L. Wartmann, returned Sat
urday to her home in Atlanta.
J. W. Melton is a business visitor
to Jacksonville this week.
mr. Allison wartmann came up
from Leesburg to spend Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Ausley enter entertained
tained entertained the young people of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Sunday school last Friday night.
Those attending were Misses Crosby,
Middleton, Sherouse and Vose and
Messrs. Lamb, Crosby, Hewitt, Mel Melton
ton Melton and Simmons.
Mr. Millage, who has been inspect inspecting,
ing, inspecting, the groves here for citrus canker
for the past couple of months, was
sent to Leesburg last week. Mr. Mill Mill-age
age Mill-age will be very much missed among
the young people.
Miss Fanny Kells and Miss Snyder
are visiting at St. Petersburg this
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Smith's Talk at the Woman's
The art committee of the Woman's
Club, of which Mrs. George Martin is
chairman, gave the club members and
their friends a great treat at the club
house Wednesday afternoon when
Mrs. D. M. Smith took for her sub subject
ject subject "Decorations of the Boston Li Library
Mrs; George Martin first made a
few remarks, after which Miss Irma
Blake gave two lovely solos, playing"
her own accompaniments.
The ladies then gathered in an in informal
formal informal group to listen to Mrs. Smith's
delightful talk. Mrs. Smith spoke of
the work in the Boston library of E.
A. Abbey, his thirteen wonderful
paintingsdepicting the Quest of thb
Holy Grail, and illustrated her talk
with thirteen diminutive reproduc reproductions,
tions, reproductions, as the colored ones she had or ordered
dered ordered for the occasion failed to ar-
Mrs. Smith's talk was given in a
very charming and most masterly
manner, and those fortunate enough
to be present were loud and sincere
in their praise and appreciation. The
entered so into the spirit of the talk
that they frequently interrupted the
speaker to ask further questions.
Teachers Meeting x
An important business meeting of
the teachers and officers of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Sunday school classes was held
Tuesday night at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. G. Barnett in Palmetto
There were about nineteen present
and lively plans were suggested and
discussed in regard to the new Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Sunday school, the ground for
which will be broken the first of June.
After the business session Mrs. Bar Barnett
nett Barnett served ice cream and wafers.
"The Piper's Pay"
The Piper's Pay put on at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Monday night by local talent will
be given again next Tuesday night at
the Woman's Club house for the ben
efit of the Red-Cross. The price of
admission will be 25 cents, and there
will also be a delightful musical pro'-
Mr. and Mrs. William Christian of
Mcintosh, Mrs. Taylor of Kentucky
and Dr. and Mrs. Wrighton were
luncheon guests today of Dr. and Mrs.
E. Van Hood.
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.
WANTED Chauffeur at once to
drive car for hire; $12 per week. In Inquire
quire Inquire at Ocala House Taxi Co. 3-3t
WANTED Driver for an automobile
truck in ythe city sanitary depart
ment. Apply to city manager, city
WANTED Wind mill and frame.
Must be in good condition. Address
Dr. J. G Baskin, Dunnellon, Fla. 5-3t
WANTED A second-hand fireless
cooker. Must be in first class condi
tion. State lowest cash price. Address
"Fireless," care Star office. 2-3t
LOST On A. C. L. train from
Gainesville, ladies' purse; contents,
about $9, two-blade pearl handle
and card with the name, Norman. Re
turn to this office and receive reward
Nona Barber, Manatee, Fla. 3-tf
WANTED Cypress logs. Address
Landeck 'Lumber Company, Tampa,
Fla., stating what you can furnish
for continuous shipment. 3-16-lm
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.
WANTED Your consignments of
vegetables and strawberries. We
make prompt returns and will appre
date your shipments. Give us a trial
and be convinced. Georgia Produce
Co- Macon, Ga. 3-2-2-2m
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hotran St., Park Hotel Bldg
We. have left some of that 29-cent
shipment of Correspondence Cards.
Big value. Gerig's Drug Store. 2-20
Some SPECIAL pictures on sale
this week. THE "BOOK SHOP. 3t
INVESTIGATION IS IN ORDER
(Continued from First Page)
J. R. Herndon, Rev. Wm. H. Wrigh Wrighton,
ton, Wrighton, Rev. Smith Hardin, Mrs. W. T.
Gary, Mrs. G. L. Taylor, Mrs. Will
iam Hocker, Mrs. D. E. Mclver, Mrs.
B. T. Perdue, Mrs. Elmer DeCamp,
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk, Mrs. Jack Camp,
Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. E. Van Hood,
Mrs. Kunzie, Mrs. Partridge, Mrs. C.
R. Tydings, Mrs. Emily Green, Mrs.
B. A. Weathers and Mrs. E. A. Os
The following resolutions were
"Insomuch as recent occurences at
the Girls' Industrial School seems to
show that the institution is failing to
acomplish the benefits intended, Re Resolved,
solved, Resolved, "That the board of state institutions
be requested to investigate conditions
at the Girls Industrial School and con
sider whether or not a change of lo
cal management of the institution may
not be an improvement."
HOUSEKEEPERS CAN BE
THE GREATEST HELP
In the Work of Saving Wheat for the
' Armies of America and
Braxton Beacham, federal food ad
ministrator, states that wheatless
meals and days in Florida will be
rigidly enforced in all public eating
places. Private homes have been re
quested as a military measure to re
duce wheat consumption to 1
pounds pe rperson per week.
The full light of publiicty will be
turned upon establishments violating
this urgent r.equest. of the food ad administration.
ministration. administration. Federal food adminis
trators in all states were given tele
graphic orders today to enforce the
program by rigid inspection and in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. Where violations are re reported,
ported, reported, the administrators are" in
structed to hold hearings which must
be open to the public and to the press.
Virtually this means that no viola
tor, not matter was the extenuating
circumstances, will be shielded by
having his name withheld from the
newspapers. Where violations are
proved, the administrators are urged
to folio wimmediately with punitive
measures, the nature of which will be
determined in consultation with au
thorities in Washington.
While private homes will not be re required
quired required to observe wheatless meals
and days, they will be required to cut
wheat consumption to about one-half
of normal. If this can be done with without
out without entirely giving up wheat at an
meal, the food administration "will
consider, that its program is being
followed strictly to the letter. It is
urging, however, that those whose
circumstances and requirements per permit,
mit, permit, effect an even greater reduction.
NOTICE TO BOY SCOUTS
Members of Troops 1 and 2 are re requested
quested requested to meet at the armory Fri Friday
day Friday evening, April 5th, at 7 p. m.
Scouts are requested to be in uni uniform
form uniform as colors will be presented at
this meeting.' The flag which is the
gift of Mr. H. A. Davies is a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful one and will be carried in the
Liberty Loan pageant Saturday.
FOUR MAXWELL BARGAINS
We have four bargains in Maxwell
touring cars, late 1917 models, in first
class condition, in every respect. All
have the late improvements. Prices
range from $400 to $450 each. Time
payments arranged, if desired. The
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3-6t
Blitchton, April 4. Dr. Blitch is
spending this week in South Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch spent
Sunday at Pleasant Hill.
Mr. F. E. Fant visited Morriston
Misses Oda Blitch and Annie Pope
Eagleton were week-end guests ol
Mrs. J. J. Harris at Morriston.
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood and Mrs.
Thomas Sexton of Ocala were Mon Monday
day Monday callers.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Rawls, Mrs. F.
E. Crawford and Mrs. Joe Thorp of
Miami, called Monday en route to Ma Macon,
con, Macon, to visit Mr. Bernard Rawls, who
expects to leave soon for France.
Mr. W. P. Hammons remains quite
Mr. Gray McKay visited our coun county
ty county seat Tuesday.
Our public school will close Fridaj
with exercises and dinner on the
Fairfield, April 3. We had a fine
rain this morning, which was very
D. R. Mixson and sister, Miss An Annie
nie Annie were guests of Mrs. J. A. Jones
and family Sunday.
Miss Daisy Ross spent the week week-en
en week-en dat home at Williston, returning
The services at the Presbyterian
church were well attended Sunday
morning. Sunday school was organ organized
ized organized Sunday afternoon and will be
held at the Presbyterian church ever
Sunday afternoon. Everybody cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
There will be services at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church next Sunday morning and
night. Ordination of deacons in the
morning. Everybody invited to at attend.
tend. attend. The many friends of Mrs. F. E.
Smoak are very glad to.kndw she is
getting along nicely and will soon be
BASE BALL GAME
IPalatlca Fpi., April S
2 O'clock P. M.
PHILADELPHIA AMERICANS VS. PITTSBURG NATIONALS
Special Train for Palatka leaves Ocala via the Ocklawaha
Valley Railroad at 9 A. M., and leaves Palatka at 5;30P.M.
Do Not Miss This Opportunity to
; First Class
j CHINESE LAUNDKY
J.J. Loy, Proprietor
j ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.
OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
PAMPHLETS, BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS,
WEDDING and BUSINESS
and all kinds of
Unsurpassed in Centra Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High
Quality Paper, Prompt Service and
Living Prices are some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to serve you.
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)
DAVIS' PORCH AND DECK PAINT
is made especially to resist, all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose ? It
will cost no more will look right nd
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
CHEAP TRUCK FOR SALE
A 1917 model Ford with Phoenix
truck attachment and roomy body, al almost
most almost new, and in good condition in
every respect. Also a 1917 Ford tour
ing body with windshield, etc. Apply
at Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 4-6t
, Buy war savings stamps to nelp
win the war, and have 4us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Ask anybody about our repair
work. William & Fox Auto Service
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
number 323L Harrington Hall hoteL
Florida and Spanish Peanut Seed
for spring planting. Ocala Seed
Have you ever used "AJma. 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
If you can't spare your car in the
day, bring it to us at night. Williams
& Fox Auto Service Station. 18-tf
See the Big Leaguers in Action
Mm jscxvla 5f
Help to' Win the War i
Let me paint your roof for
you. Bear in mind, tin roofs
don't wear out they rust out.
Composition roofs don't wear
out they dry out.
On all work intrusted to me
in response to this appeal, I
will give a discount of 5, on
condition that said 5 be in
vested in War Savings Stamps.
210 Osceola SU Ocala, Fla.
H. B. WH1TTINGTON
W. H. MARSH
Main Street Market
t PRACTICAL CARPENTER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More., and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued April 04, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06898
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 4 April
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