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and cooler tonight and Wednesday.
PUT IT OUT
WIS US BEEN mill UP BI THE TEUTOliS,
USE SEEKING OTHER PUIS OF ATTACK
Paris, April 9. French aviators
have discovered the location of the
big long-range gun with which the
Germans have been shelling Paris.
Bombardment by French artillery
and airplanes have made handling
the piece difficult for the Germans.
The gun is mounted at Crepy en
Laon n is, near the road from LaFere
BIG GUNS BUSY INFANTRY IS
Paris, April 9. Violent artillery
fighting occurred last night at var various
ious various points north 'of Montdidier and
between Montdidier and Noyon, it is
announced officially. No infantry ac action
tion action has developed.
French advanced troops south of
the Oise river withdrew today to pre prepared
pared prepared positions southwest of the low lower
er lower forest of Coucy south of Coucy le
v Chatteau. The official statement says
the Germans were kept constantly un-
der French artillery fire and suffered
heavy losses. Two German raids
northwest of Rheims were repulsed.
AN ARTILLERY ATTACK
London, April 9. German artillery
n, developed great activity early this
morning on the British front on a
line from the LaBasse canal to south
of Armentieres, an official announce announcement
ment announcement says. Elsewhere on the British
front there is nothing' special to re report.
port. report. ADVANCE ON AMERICANS WAS
Facing the American, French and
British troops strongly entrenched
"and well equipped, for battle, the Ger German"
man" German" army has for the moment given
up the direct drive against Amiens.
After an utter repulse in his ef efforts
forts efforts tbv smash straight through to
the objective, the enemy, is now try-
ing a new. maneuver, intended to
broaden the field of action and reduce
the menace of a. counter offensive.
Reports disclose that-the first stages
1 of this new German offensive are aim aimed
ed aimed at either side of the salient in the
From LaBasse canal on the north
to the sectors east of Laon, enemy
artillery forces are bombarding at
places with drumfire intensity. : The
length of this front us approximately
one hundred and twenty miles. At
points the Germans have gained but
these gains have resulted in the
forming jof sharp salients which were
swept by allied guns whenever the
enemy troops were seen forming for
RETARDED BY THE RAIN
With the British Army in France,
April 9. There has been no change
, in the situation, according to latest
reports this morning from the battle
front. Rain falling occasionally as
yesterday, making conditions undesir undesirable
able undesirable for operations.
PUNISHED THE PATROL
With the American Army, France,
April 9. American outposts in the
Lorraine sector attacked a German
patrol this morning and killed. One of
the party. They dragged the body
into enemy trenches for identification.
There were no American casualties.
AMERICANS WERE UNDERESTI UNDERESTI-'
' UNDERESTI-' ; MATED
Washington, April 9. Word that
Aiherican reinforcements are moving
i has revived the argument in Germany
over the efficacy -of submarines and
drawn from Captain Persius, military
critic for ihe Berlinger Tageblatt, the
comment that after being persuaded
Of Georgia and Florida in Macon has
a Most Efficacious
Macon, Ga., April 9. Shriners of
George and Florida, assembled hero
for, their spring ceremonial, yester yesterday
day yesterday subscribed for $10(,000 worth of
Liberty bonds. A huge masquerade
ball was held in the streets last night,
attended by a record crowd.
I THE TOILS
Accusation of Putting Ground Glass
in His Bread Against
Tampa, April 9. Frank H. Allen,
proprietor, of a large bakery, and four
negro employees were arrested toda,
charged with violating the state pure
food act, based on the alleged finding
of glass in bread baked in Allen's
BIG FIRE IN WEST TAMPA
Fire, which started in west Tampa
yesterday afternoon, swept over about
nine blocks of mostly small cottages,
destroying property valued at from
$250,000 to $300,000. Two of the
largest business blocks were burned,
and four small churches, and the Ju
venile Detention Home were destroy
ed. Several hundred persons were
FELLOWSHIP RED CROSS
Following Js the program to be
followed at ; the meeting to be held
Monday night, April 15:
Song, "The Fight rs On."
Minutes of last meeting.
Address, "What We should Expect
if the War is Lost" S. J. McCully.
Recitation, "A Plea for Prepared
ness" Miss 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."
Buy Thrift Stamps, of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Ask anybody about our repair
work. William & Fox Auto Service
to Hinderestimate America, German
opinion is undergoing a change.
BREATHING SPELL FOR BOLO
Paris, April 9. Revelations of the
highest- importance are said to have
ben made by Bolo Pasha, under sen
tence of death, for treason, to whom a
reprieve was granted yesteraay.
OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1918.
Loyal Americans to Come in
Strong on the Liberty Loan
Washington, April 9. Secretary
McAdoo, in a statement wired from
Raleigh and given out at the treasury
here, today called on the country to
furnish twenty million subscribers to
the new Liberty Loan. That number
of purchasers would mean a loan of
four or five billion he said. "There is
no answer that would carry such dis discouragement
couragement discouragement to the enemies of Am America
erica America and civilization," said Secre Secretary
tary Secretary McAdoo.
GOING" TO LOAN MONEY TO
Washington, April 9. Greece will
receive a loan of $44,00,000 from the
United States, as soon as the Greek
parliament passes the necessary au authorizing
thorizing authorizing legislation, it is announced.
LIMITING THE GORGEOUS LIT
Railroad publicity and advertising
in the future must be limited to infor information
mation information needed by the public, under
orders issued today by Director Gen General
eral General McAdoo.
THIRD LIBERTY LOAN PAGEANT
(By an Interested Observer)
We are all proud thatr we live in
Marion county and will always be
more proud of that fact since the pa
triotic demonstration last Saturday
When Uncle Sam calls Marion coun
I doubt if ever such a crowd gath
ered on any occasion in Ocala as" came
pouring from all over the county to
give an impetus to the Third Liber
ty Loan bond sale.
At 7 p. m.t the great mass of peo
ple began to assume form and shape,
spectators and visitors' on the side sidewalk
walk sidewalk and those who took part in the
exercises forming in orderly lines in
the center of the street. At about
7:30 this line, several blocks long;
numbering 49 divisions and subdivis
ions; began to move forward to appro appropriate
priate appropriate music and we were made to
think of the great and invincible' ar army
my army of Christian civilization that is to today
day today marching against the "Hun," yes
and marching victoriously for "right
makes might," an deven as they so
makes right," and even as they so
free and the home of the brave,"
marching to vistory for God and
"Liberty," the golden word in de democracy,
mocracy, democracy, was personified and with
queenly grace led; then came-her loy loyal
al loyal sons; Uncle Sam and his Allies.
The navy was there to guard the right
of all to the open sea, the "service
flag," to represent those who had
gone to the front; the great American
press represented byOur two local
papers brought its message in pan
tomime; the W. C. T. U. floated its
white ribbon; the Red Cross mutely
spoke of its mission of love and mer mercy,
cy, mercy, the Red Star called to mind the
the part the dumb animals play in
the life of man; the daughters of our
country cause men to be willing to
giVe even life that they may be free
from "Hun" hellish domination; The
Church of Jesus Christ; the backbone
of all civilization, the promoter of
every good work, the custodian of the
best in morals and religion came
marching singing "Onward Christian
Soldiers." The Lodges, Womans Club
Boy Scouts the great American free
and democratic school; Men's Liberty
Loan committee, War Saving Stamp
committee, Board of Trade, County
Commissioners, County Divisions
from Mcintosh, Dunnellon and Belle
view all brought their message of
The colored people with their band
Service Flag, taper division and songs
deserved worthy notice and thanks
Mr. Lucas, Miss Porter, Mr. Mar
tin and all who assisted have our
Mr. L. D. Case, Secretary Board of
Trade, West Palm Beach, Fla., deliv
ered in a splendid rich voice, a power
ful, thought impelling address in
which he brought clearly to the minds
of all the great principles involved,
and Christian Ideals at stake, in the
war. We owe to him a lasting vote
of thanks. Dr. Chace, Mayor. Col
Davis of Gainesville, Mr. Miller and
, others too numerous to mention we
Hi J llll
For the Present, at Least, Has
Smoothed Out the Difficulty at
the Industrial School
Mrs. Florence Range having very
wisely resigned as superintendent of
the girls' industrial school, and Miss
Davis and Miss Partridge, the teach
ers who resigned some days ago, hav having
ing having been put m charge, the twenty twenty-odd
odd twenty-odd girls who have preferred the jail
to the home for the past few days,
went back to -the school, with the ex exception
ception exception of two, and they will probably
Controller Amos was in the city
yesterday and arranged the affair.
Mr. Amos wouldn't talk for publica publication,
tion, publication, but he probably exercised a good
deal of diplomacy on both sides.
Almost everybody in the city has
sympathized with the striking girls,
and the sympathy grew stronger as
time went on.
Nearly all the girls have declared
their appreciation of Miss Davis and
Miss Partridge, and the Star and all
the rest of the town hopes they will
live up to their declaration. They have
a plenty of friends in the city, who
will gladly do all they can to help
them grow up into happy and useful
womanhood. If they stay by their
teachers and show a disposition to
improve, Ocala and all the state will
be gratified. If, on the contrary, they
run away on slight provocation, or
from mere willfulness, their Would-be
friends will have -to judge them ac accordingly.
cordingly. accordingly. On the other hand, the
people of the city will not stand for
their being treated with brutality,
and if they hear of anything of the
sort they will find a way to interfere
whether the state officials approve of
it or not. On account of the school
being a new institution, they have
been more inclined to keep hands off
than they will be in, future. If the
governor and board of institutions
don't .want the people to take an in-
teerst in the school, they should re remove
move remove it.
The Star hopes our people will be
tolerant in their criticisms of Mrs.
Range. She has had' a great deal
more trouble than most of them are
aware of. She doesn't-seem to have
been the best person for the position,
but it is one that is exceedingly diffi
cult for anyone to fill.
AIR SLACKED LIME
Just the thing for gardens and san sanitary
itary sanitary purposes. Price 75 cents per
barrel f. o. b. yards.'
6-tf Welch-Todd Lumher Co.
A big assortment of Bath Caps" on
the road and will be displayed soon at
Gerig's Drug Store. Don't buy until
you see them. In the meantime come
to us for Thrift Stamps. tf
We repair all makes of automo automobiles.
biles. automobiles. Our servicers the very best.
Williams & Fox Auto Service Sta Station.
tion. Station. i.tf
Sea Island Cotton Seed, direct from
Edisto Island, just received at Ocala
Seed Store. 8-tf
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
thank from full hearts that are grate
ful to the Father of all, for their loy
alty and patriotism.
To Mrs. Moorhead, county chair chairman,
man, chairman, and through her to all the ladies
of the Liberty Loan committee, should
go the greatest praise for their untir
ing efforts that made this glad occa
sion possible. Without them it would
not have been. The sale of bonds, the
filling of the Honor Roll of buyers,
brought great enthusiasm and ready
response. God's blessings was invok
ed by Dr. Herndon and the crowd dis
persed to think seriously and to serve.
REPORT OF IMMENSE AMERICA!! AIRPLANE MAKING TRAFIS TRAFIS-OCEAII
OCEAII TRAFIS-OCEAII TRIP WAS ONLY A RUMOR
London, April 9. Parliament, re reassembles
assembles reassembles today, after the Easter re recess,
cess, recess, with two questions of great im importance
portance importance up for decision. The first is
the new military service bill, which
raises the age limit eight years. The
second is another attempt to deal with
the problem of a government for Ire Ireland.
land. Ireland. Premier Lloyd-George will
make the opening speech and will
propound the military situation which
confronts the nation.
GREAT SACRIFICE REQUIRED
Lloyd-George announced in the
house of commons today that the
Irish convention report had been
tabled. The premier said his man
power proposal would involve an ex extreme
treme extreme sacrifice by part of the popula population
tion population of Great Britain. He said that
when the battle on the Somme front
commenced the total combatant
strngth of the German army on the
vast front was approximately equal to
the total of the Allies.
TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE
All Lundon is talking Jtoday of the
latest war rumor the landing in
England last night of an American
airplane after a non-stop flight from
New York, with twelve passengers.
The authorities declared there was no
basis for the story. According to the
popular version this is the "big sur-
price" Premier Lloyd George said last
week the Americans would soon give
UNTIMELY DEATH OF
' CADET. INSINGER
Dallas, April 9. Cadet John In-
singer of Colorado, was killed at
Lovefield today when two machines
crashed together 500 feet in the air.
INFORMATION FOR AUTOISTS
Road Bulletin from the State Auto
Association, 1918: t
There is a speed trap being oper operated
ated operated by county officers about twelve
miles north of Titusville. They make
arrests on the state speeding at more
than twenty-five miles per hour is ar arrested.
rested. arrested. Warn all motorists.
The Kissimmee-Loughraan Road
A new detour has just' been open opened
ed opened which is about one mile long and
is very bad. However, if motorists
will put on their chains, go into this
on low and stick to the detour laid out
by the road engineer, going straight
through the water holes, one of which
is solid and smooth and the other
rough, they will be able to make this
detour allright. A number of cars
have been stuck, but generally because
of the fact that they have gotten off
the detour in trying to find a better
way. There is no better way than the
detour as laid out.' Motorists should
not attempt this stretch at night, un under
der under any circumstances. Those going
south call at state headquarters, San
Juan Hotel, Orlando, for further in information;
formation; information; north-bound motorists in inquire
quire inquire at the Tampa, Winter Haven or
Lakeland Motor Clubs.
Report of Road Conditions From
Ocala Jlotor Club
Palatka to Ocala via Orange Sp'gs.
and Citra, clay, sand, straw and shell
road. Good.; sand not deep at any
Ocala to Leesburg, via Belleview,
Weirsdale, Lady Lake. Very good.
Ocala to Brooksville via Dunnellon,
Inverness, Floral City. Sand and
clay road." In fair condition.
Ocala to Bronson, via Morriston
and Williston. Ocala to Morriston,
18 miles, road good. Morriston to
Williston, sand very deep in places,
though passable. Williston to Bron Bronson,
son, Bronson, sand road, passable.
Ocala to Bushnell, via Summerfield,
Oxford, Wildwood and Coleman. Road
VOL. 25, NO. 86
in Session that
MEN NEEDED AS
ILL AS MODE!
An Appeal to Patriotic Individuals
and Organizations to Help in
the Work of Enlistment"
(Frank L. Huffaker)
Jacksonville, April 9. In view of
the great interest manifested by
Floridians "in the third Liberty Loan
drive, Lieut. M. J. DePriest, recruit recruiting
ing recruiting officer for the district of Florida,
suggests that the coming week be
devoted by members of patriotic or organizations
ganizations organizations of all kinds to a drive for
enlistments in the various branches
of the army, and that these efforts be
continued throughout the war period.
Physically qualified men of from 18
to 21 and 31 to 40 inclusive, are
wanted. Those desiring to enlist are
requested to report at the recruiting
stations in Pensacola, Tallahassee,
Jacksonville, Tampa, Orlando or Mi
ami, to the nearest postmaster or to
traveling recruit agents.
In prosecuting this excellent plant,
Lieut. DePriest is confident that many
men would offer themselves if it was
pointed out to them that it is now
necessary for the people of the great
United States to act as one large
family, each patriotic member there thereof
of thereof doing his utmost, in unity with
others, to help whip our enemies into
submission. He has addressed a let letter
ter letter to Red Cross chapters, Women's
Clubs, boards of trade. Rotary clubs
and other organizations, and those
not included are requested to join the
- MARION COUNTY
To Work for the Third Liberty Loan,
TJeginning 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 chairman,
man, chairman, H. J. Wall and J. W. Davis.
Belleview: C. A. Tremere, chair chairman,
man, chairman, H. L. Hopkins and A. E. Ash Ash-worth..
worth.. Ash-worth.. Dunnellon: G. W. Neville, chairman,
J. T. Rawls and ?. G. Baskln.
good, with exception of stretch from
Sumterville in to Bushnell sand very
deep in places, but traveled daily and
no danger of being stuck.
Leesburg to Bushnell, via Center
Hill and Webster. All sand. After
rains, fairly good traveling, but in
dry weather rather hard pulling tho
passable. From Okahumpka there" is
a fine hard clay road in to Leesburg.
Ocala to Gainesville, via Mcintosh,
Micanopy, 48 miles; sand-clay; very
Ocala to Summerfield, via Pedro.
To Pedro, good; balance sand.
Wildwood to-Leesburg, via Orange
Home road is in fair condition. Sand Sand-clay.
clay. Sand-clay. A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Some SPECIAL pictures on sale
this week. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY,. APRIL 9. 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PablUhed Everj Dr Except Saada? r
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. Leaveagood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.," postof flee aa
HnalaeM Office ............. Flve-Oae
Editorial Departmeat Two-Smi
Society Editor ........ Two-One-FlTe
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Ten German submarines have been
destroyed recently by British air aircraft.
Wonder if Florida's adjutant gen general
eral general has gone back to making
watches ? His name has vanished
from public print.
The results of the first week of
daylight saving were estimated to be
equivalent to $1,000,000 in cash, and
'the addition of an army of 5,000,000
to the nation's workers.
Don't plant your back yard garden
in your front yard. Times-Union.
Good advice. Front yard for pretty
things and back yard for useful ones.
Banish the ugly and the useless.
General Crowder Saturday night
called 150,000 men of the second draft
to the colors." The call becomes effec effective
tive effective April 26. The new increment
will increase the number of men in
the service to 2,000,000.
In a year of war, the United States
has wasted much money and much
time. And it has also done a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous amount of work. What help we
have given our allies has been of im immense
mense immense value. Perhaps it has saved
them from defeat.
Something over two years ago,
Milton A. Smith of the Tallahassee
Democrat tried to impress on v the
Star that it and Ocala were greatly
beholden to the state board of insti institutions
tutions institutions for locating the girls' indus indus-triel
triel indus-triel school here. We didn't se it that
f way then and we see it less now. If
Milton will come over here and take
the industrial school away with him,
Ocala will heave a sigh of relief.
In. giving the names, week before
last', of Marion county boys in the
navy, the name of Earl W.' Smith was
erroneously printed as Carl W. Smith.
Earl is well known here and his
friends listen closely for news of him.
He has two brothers in the navy,
whose names were not given in the
list; namely, William Warner Smith
and D. S. Smith Jr. Smith is a num numerous
erous numerous name, and it is noticeable that
it is seldom worn by a pro-German.
King George in; a message to the
lord mayor of London, at a luncheon
Saturday commemorative of Ameri America's
ca's America's entering the war stated that he
was more confident than ever of vic victory,
tory, victory, now that American troops were
passing through England to the front.
Lloyd George announced in a state
ment that the Prussians were due for
the greatest suprise of their lives
from the Americans. Mr. Page, the
American ambassador, in replying to
a toast, pledged America's' millions to
a fight to the finish.
Elsewhere, under the head of "Tak "Taking
ing "Taking Up for. the Teachers," we print
two letters, criticising our criticisms
onthe public school system. There is
much merit in Miss Porter's, argu argument.
ment. argument. We are willing to concede that
teaching music in the schools, while
not a necessity, is something that it
might pay the taxpayers to pay for.
Mr. Flanders' argument is rather
amusing. We do not know of any
school teachers who work longer
hours or make greater sacrifices than
people in other occupations. ,. As for
a farmer lying down to sleep, with
no problems on his mind,-that is an
assertion that will amuse the average
tiller of the soil who knows that the
only, reason why he doesn't study
about his next day's or next month's
work is because he is too darned tired
after twelve or fourteen hours' hard
labor to keep awake. Let the teachers
cut out their self-pity. They are do
ing well and filling their place in the
world, but there are some profes professions
sions professions making much greater sacrifices
The general conference of the Meth
odist church, South, meets in Atlan
ta, Ga., May 2nd. This conference,
which is the law-making body of the
church, meets once every four years
and is composed equally of ministers
and laymen. The Florida Methodists
are only entitled to eight delegates
from ministers and four laymen. J.
P. Phillips of Ocala is one of the four
lay delegates and has the distinction
of being elected the first lay delegate
and also of having received more
votes than any other delegate at the
late annual conference at Miami,
Following former precedent, this
makes him chairman of the lay dele delegation
gation delegation from Florida. This. honor does
not come to him specially, but to the
local Methodist church, which ranks
high in this state. Mr. Phillips will
go through in his car, taking Mrs.
Phillips with him. The conference
lasts about, three ..weeks, ifte com
mittee on entertainment in Atlanta
has notified Mr. Phillips he has been
assigned to the Ansley hotel for en entertainment
tertainment entertainment during the session of the
, We have received a courteous letter
from Mr. Bryan Mack, in which he
politely remonstrates with us for our
recent criticism on his writing for
the newspapers and holding a public
office at the same time. We do not
think that Mr. Mack would knowing knowingly
ly knowingly let, his newsletters be biased by his
connection with the board of control.
Another man in his position might.
What he does well, another man
might do ill. The point we wish to
make is that it is bad policy and not
good for the public interest for a man
to hold a public office, given him for
partisan reasons, and at the same
time write news, particularly news
from the state capital. It has been
often tried and generally resulted in
At the meeting of the bankers of
the state in Tampa Saturday, Mr. J.
A. Griffin, formerly of Marion coun
ty, now one of the leading bankers of
the gulf city, was elected president of
the association. Mr. G. G. Ware, of
Leesburg was elected first vice presi
dent and Mr. G. W. Neville of Dun
nellon the fifth. The bankers and
other prominent men to the number
of 200 were entertained at a great
banquet at the Hillsborough Satur
day night. Mr. J. M. Thomas of the
Munroe & Chambliss Bank represent
ed Ocala at the meeting.
In his great speech at Baltimore
Saturday night, President Wilson
again said the right thing at the
right time. America must meet force
with force. America has the force of
right and also the force of might.
America alone can defeat Germany if
our people back their president's
words up with the grim determination
that the world has a right to expect
from the nation. And we believe
America will do that very thing. Day
by day, as the war lengthens, the
strength of this mighty country, and
the will to use it becomes more fully
Miss Isabelle Mays, assistant prin
cipal of the Ocala high school, in
forms the Star that she expects to go
to France this summer, to aid in war
work, probably to .help in the can
teens. Miss Mays is one of Florida's
best teachers and best women. If she
goes to France, she will do nobly, but
we are not certain but that she is
more needed at home. The war has
greatly reduced the number of school
teacners, out' it is more tnan ever
necessary that the schools be kept up.
The government is specially desirous
that as many young men as possible
be graduated from the high schools,
for the longer the war lasts the more
they will be needed.
OF ST. PETERSBURG
(St. Petersburg Independent)
T. J. Yonce died yesterday at his
home on Fairview avenue and Ninth
street south. Mr. Yonce was one of
the pioneer citizens of St. ePtersburg,
He moved here from Ocala in 1896
For seven years he served the city as
tax assessor. His fidelity to trust was
unimpeachable. Mr. Yonce was a dem
ocrat of the old school and took a deep
interest in the political affairs of the
city. Likewise in all movements for
city and community betterment he
was deeply interested.
Mr.'Yonce was a native of Missouri,
born in St. Clair county, and at the
time of his death was 76 years old.
He was an ex-Confederate soldier,
having served under General Stirling
Price. He was twice wounded in serv service
ice service and carried a bullet in his body to
the end of his days.
Mr. Yonce was a life-long Metho Methodist
dist Methodist a member of the First Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church of this city. As an official
in the church he served for more of
the time the past 20 years and was
Funeral services will be conducted
from the First Methodist church
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 by the
pastor, of that church. Rev. Wm. F.
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
a reliable repair shop. 19-tf
TAKING UP FOR THE TEACHERS
Thunderbolt, Ga., April 6, 1918.
Editor Star: The Weekly Star has
just arrived and Mr. Brinson's ar-j
tide and reply to it read with much I
interest for the teacher and studies.
Firt T want t.n dpfend the teacher J
Surely the Star when it says the J
teacher is not overworked nor under-
paid has never visited a teacher's of-1
fice or room, where books, teacher's I
journals and other literature has been I
bought with the small salary, digest-
ed in the calm hours of the night, ing is six to nine months; other voca voca-when
when voca-when all other business people are tions are twelve months. The teach teach-asleep,
asleep, teach-asleep, and laid away for future ref- er's work is twelve to fifteen hours a
erence in order to keep up with his day, others are eight to ten. The
or her work. More than that, the
teacher in a thousand cases buys
books, pencils arid paper for children
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 J
20th senatorial district, subject to the
democratic primary. C. B. Howell,
FOR COMMISSIONER. DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy J
for the position of county commis
sioner from district No. 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic, pri
mary. J. w. Davis.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for representative from Marion coun
ty, subject to the democratic primary
in June of this vear. and solicit the
support of the people. I enter group
one ( 1 ) Very re spectf ully,
N. A. Fort.
m a 1 t -w v t m a
10 tne Democratic voters oi manor
I hereby announce my candidacy for
Representative and solicit your sup
port in the June Primary. I join
group one (1.)
S. J. McCully.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
the Democratic Voters.
Judicial Circuit :
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of state's attorney
for the fifth judicial circuit, of the
state ux noriaa, m me approacmng
.1 : j a a
ueinucrauc primary, ana gUDjeci lOjpiness is opened up to him
tuc lesuu wicicui.
Fred, L. Stringer,
tfrooknville, la., March 14, 1918.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
lo the People of the Hiith Judicial
Circuit of Florida: I hereby announce
my candidacy for re-election to the
omce or state attorney, X it th Judicial
vjiiuuh. ux x-iunua, m me appruacxi
ing primary. I have tried to merit!
ana win greauy appreciate your sup-
1 11 .il
port, treorge w. fcconeid.
January 4, 1918.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 4
According to my own inclination
and the solicitation of friends, I here
by announce myself a candidate for J
county commissioner for the fourth!
commissioner's district oi. 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.
FOR SENATOR 20TH DISTRICT
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
and Sumter Counties (Comprising
the 20th Senatorial District):
I am a candidate for senator in the
primary election to be held June 4th,
1918. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one "of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the last two
sessions of the legislature. I served
my people faithfully, loyally, honest honestly
ly honestly and conscientiously. I realize that
the knowledge and experience as rep representative
resentative representative two terms will enable, me
to make the people of the twentieth
district a better senator. I will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your support and if nominat nominated
ed nominated I pledge faithful service to the
people of Marion and Sumter coun counties,
ties, counties, working for their best interests,
as well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Fla., Feb. 6. 1918.
Wont you let, us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
that are not able to do so and would
have to stop school otherwise. The
average stenographer, ,, clerk, book-
keeper or farmer lies down to pleas-
ant dreams at bedtime with no hard
lessons to go over for the next day,
Ino problems to solve for forming
characters that, come directly under
his or her control nor patrons of
every class to satisfy. The teacher
has all these responsibilities. Then
after the year's work is over tne nor-
mal has to be attended, which con-
sumes the salary lor the year, leach
average grammar school boy or girl
lean do these other vocations but for
the teacher it takes time, patience
and education and more education to
I be a teacher. How can we say they
are not overworked nor underpaid?
As for the unnecessary studies, I
say that it takes it all to be educat
ed. All these studies broaden the
mind. That is what we go to school
for. Does the Star, think that a man
ought not to know anything but his
own work? Agriculture is one of the
essentials of the present day rural
schools. Thirty-three and a third per
cent of our English language is de
rived from Latin. Then how can we
learn the English properly without
Latin ? Algebra does more to culti
vate the reasoning ability than any of
the lower studies. Of course, all
these help us to solve the problems of
life, even t though we may, never need
them after they have been learned
Tho we forget them, yet the improved
mind is the result of it,
I can't take this up as I would like
to for lack of time.
Yours, very, truly,
G. C. Flanders.
I importance oi bcnooi music m the
Scheme of Education
To "feel a little tune in the heart1
is the new music method. To play the
piano is a part of nearly every child's
education but how manv reallv know
anything about music? The average
I child looks UDon scales as a course.
UDon nractice as a detested task and
music as oniy a distasteful duty. The
first thine to make the -children of
America musical is to awaken a love
and a vital interest in music as
great, art. Once you have proved
that music is in him and that he can
make it vou have chaneed his menta!
Every child cannot be turned out a
skillful musician, but he can be train
ed to annreciate. understand and fee
music form harmonies and carry
melodies and by this a world of hap
1 . x
i it is a fact nrnven hevonrt con
trovers v that the introduction o
music in the public schools has done
more to uplift, refine and create
morale than any other one study.
The same idea is beiner carried into
the training camDS of our armv,
I where courses are arranged for the
men to sing, because it inspires, en
I courages and heartens them.
1 we Deneve that the taxpayers o:
the country want to nut their money
into that which will be productive o
the most good for their children ana
I surely the development of soul along
with mind and body is a thing greatly
to be desired. Music is not for the
iavored lew but ior an who are
I reaching out for higher ideals and a
1 purer, fuller life. It is the one art
of earth that we can take with us to
heaven, so why not start this little
bit of heaven here ?
The singing in our Sunday schools
and churches means much to the in
terest and inspiration of the services.
and better singing because the young
people are taught to sing in the
public schools will add to the interes
and inspiration and hold our boys and
girls to the church, that bulwark of a
Florida is far behind other states
in awakening to the importance o
this course of study in the publi
schools. A fact which is a reflection
upon their intelligence and their ideas
of the. best culture.
Taxpayers willingly put their mon
ey into caring for the pigs, in arrest
ing the ravages of the boll weevil
and the blight that threatens their
trees; all this is good, but we enter a
plea for children that they may not
be rated of lesser value than pigs and
cotton and trees. We can give testi testimony
mony testimony as to what music means to our
own personal life because we know
and we sometimes suspect that some
of the dear people who oppose the
teaching of music in the public
schools do not know of the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful happiness and uplift they are
shutitng from the lives of their chil children
dren children by their opposition.
We are thoroughly democratic and
we protest with all our power against
the setting aside the best in educa education
tion education and culture for the rich, and let letting
ting letting the children of those not able to
pay the price of private lessons
starve for the "food of the soul."
It means just a few cents increase
in taxes and opens a new world for
the boys and girls.
Read the following from P. P.
Claxton, U. S. commissioner of edu education
cation education and be convinced:
"Good "music is necessary. Amon
a practical, industrial and commer commercial
cial commercial people like ourselves, good music
ic necessary not only for enjoyment
and for recreation, but also for in inspiration
spiration inspiration and for salvation from
death in the din and dust of trade;
and this music should be democratic
in the truest and best sense. This it
can never be until it becomes an in in-togral
togral in-togral part of the education given in
the schools of all grades.
the federal land bank
is now investigating fiorida loan applications, the
bank furnishes special forms for record-data re regarding
garding regarding your title and will not accept the usual
abstract made by any abstractor in fiorida.
if you have made an application for a loan, it
is of vital importance to you to show now that your
title security is as good as your value security, if
you have not made application but think of doing
so, get your title in shape now so that when your
application, is made, that delay will not be caused
by the necessity of then perfecting the record title
to your lands.
without solicitation, I have been appointed a local
examiner for the federal Lavi Lai.k aad ciy years
of experience both in abstract and title work war warrant
rant warrant me in. saying that my services, for you, will
result in properly placing before the lano Lank, in
the least possible time, the- title data req-iircd in
connection with your loa.i.
r. s. rogers,
m. & c. bank building.
', ... : f:
M SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
"Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rocm service is
second tr none.
RATES From ?i.50 per day per person to ?6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K A VANAUGH
lis now a universally acknowledged n-r?isity. Nr business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of h;s business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with'
B We represent not only the best fire insurance companies," out
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
it the world. Talk is over with us.
Id. 'W.DAVIS, WS&ESl OCALA, FLA.
Read the'"Star Want Ads. It pays
telephone no. 481
CEMENT VASES AND URNS
Porch and lawn Eccoralions.
For Flowers, Ferns and Small Shrubbery
- Manufactured t by
CARL WENZEL & SONS
For Sale by
OCALA SEED STORE
51 I J
.JffTy- mil thdi
Il 11 zjZl II I. 1 1 MiT
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, APRIL. 9, 1918
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.
deals Ice .& PacMitcf Co.
J.J. Loy, Proprietor
ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.
ST, LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GENTLEMEN
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS. FOI1 THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917
IV UNEXCELLED y
UR -JOB PRINTING Department is
A-' thoroughly equipped for all kinds V"0"
my'9 of commercial Printing. Our facilities '.,'"'
for handling Nv.
rjS7 PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS. 7 I
X WEDDING and BUSINESS S J
V ANNOUNCEMENTS J.
, and all kinds of -r
-,,....- T j OFFICE STATIONERY V
Unsurpassed in Central Florida. : S
-"pFFlClENT Workmanship, High j
fTNs, Quality Paper, Prompt Service and ..;;LV i
A Living Prices are some of our reasons y
for asking an opportunity to eerve bu.
I 1 JOB PRINTING
CW.I I III, I I ii li I j,l)ppW lllIMilipliIWMIWillWIIII! MJlli,'l;Jylll!lllHIFffy,,"M
,,,, ..-..j------M-iiri..iii-i.i---. mi n ----inn' nr ii iiii hi iii ifiiilti Siitkmimi if
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If 4 You Have 'Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
Help me, O God, to keep before my
The larger vision of this war; to be
Inspired each day by noble thoughts
Of duty, honor, country and of
Help me to think of war as one vast
Of human- effort struggling toward
Ever advancing nearer to the-goal
Uf freedom, from the iron rule of
. v might,
Lest I" forget, and in my sorrow see
Only the face of him who goes from
Anonymous Soldier's Wife.
Dimensions for Socks
. The following instructions have
just been received from headquarters:
14 inches long up leg.
12 inches long in foot.
4 inches wide (across) foot.
. Socks are the most needed of all
the knitted articles. Heels knitted
plainly, not double. No pointed toes,
and no knots in socks anywhere.
Don't, Purl Heels
Many socks with purled heels or
sharp, V-shaped toes are reaching
the warehouse, No. 32 James street.
No. chapter, inspector or supervisor
of knitting should ship a sock with
either such toes or heels. They should
be raveled and reknit correctly be before
fore before shipping.
Also do. not: finish toes with a
crocheted or knitted ridge. Close toes
by ; weaving the edges together fiat
with a large darning needle.
. Don't send toes filled with knots.
Mrs. H. B. Clarkson, who has been
sick for several days, is now improv
Miss Trma Blake went to Dunnellon
to; spend the day with her many
Mrs. L. H. Pillans accompanied her
husband to Inverness .yesterday for
Mrs. Bliss and granddaughter of
Hartford, -Conn., are visitors at the
I Mrs. Percy Perkins leaves one day
this week for a short visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in Mississippi.
Mrs. Harry Holcomb will entertain
the Methodist sewing circle Wednes
day afternoon of this week.
The Misses Tripp of Taunton,
Mass are visiting Ocala this week,
stopping at the Arms House.
Mr, R. O. Connor spent Sunday in
town with his family and left Monday
on a business trip to Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Small and Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Robinson, of North
Ocala,, motored to Lowell yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lawrence Kelly Jr.
were in town from Gainesville yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, calling on their many friends.
Friends of Mr. Marshall Bouvier
will be sorry to learn that he has
been on the sick list for four or five
The surgical dressings rooms will
be open Tuesdays, Wednesdays and
Fridays at 1 p. m., at the postoffice
The regular meeting of Ocala chapter-No.
29, O. E. S., will be held at
the usual place at 7:30 o'clock Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening.
t Mrs. Marshall, who visited her
daughter, Mrs. Henry Livingston a
few yeare ago, is again in the city, a
guest in the Livingston home.
m m m
, Messrs. Martin and William Glass
and Mrs. Glass and Miss Maurine
Gracey motored over from Gaines
ville yesterday in Mr. Glass' car.
Mrs Clarence Camp, Mrs. Chas. H.
Lloyd and Mr. William Camp have
gone on an automobile trip to Tarn
pa, to be away for a week or more.
i Mr. Fully, a northern tourist,
spending several weeks at the Arms
House, has been ill but is much im
proved and is now seen daily on the
-; Mr. A. T. Thomas, who is in the
potash business in Georgia, and has
been. home, for a visit to his family,
returned to his work Saturday. He
will be gone for several weeks.
. Mr. A. C. Butler, a retired merch
ant of Springfield, Mass., who has
been a guest of the "Carolyn" at St,
Petersburg, the past winter, is now in
Ocala.. Mr. Butler expresses himself
as being very much pleased with
Ocala and vicinity and expects to
return in the early fall in company
with his son-in-law and daughter, for
a stay of some length.
The study class of the Woman's
Club under the leadership of their
competent teacher. Miss Mays, have have-worked
worked have-worked most enthusiastically this
year, having taken up the study of
French and using Everett Ward Olm
sted's French grammar for instruc
tion. The class has become interest
ed to the extent that the members
have mapped out a course of reading
for the summer months, and expect
to carry the work on indefinitely.
Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock,
will be the regular story hour period
at the primary school. Misses Stev Stevens,
ens, Stevens, McClane and Marsh will tell
animal stories for intermediate and
primary grades, and it is earnestly
requested that many pupils from the
intermediate as well as the primary
grades will attend.
Mrs. W. E. Smith,
Chmn." Junior Civics, O. W. C.
Mrs. Fannie Anthony is proudly
exhibiting several sofa pillar covers.
One sent to her by her son, Ned from
Camp Wheeler represents all the
different departments of the infan infantry.
try. infantry. Also a most beautiful one sent
to Mrs. Perry Anthony from Camp
Johnston and one from Buffalo,
where Mr. Anthony is now with
Motor Truck Co. No. 1, 5th division.
These pillow covers may be seen at
Weihe's jewelry store.
Mr. Perry Anthony has lately been
to Canada, Buffalo, Baltimore and
other cities on army business. Mr.
Ned Anthony expects to go on a five
days hike this week. Mr. Anthony
alsOvStates that there is positively no
sickness in Company A.
Misses Meme Davis, Callie Gissen-
daner and Ellen Stripling expect to
go to Gainesville Friday afternoon
to attend the fraternity dances. Miss
Davis and Miss Gissendaner will be
guests of Mrs. Helvenston and Miss
Stripling will visit Miss Jessie
Bishop. Saturday -afternoon the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Eptilon fraternity will give
a dance in honor of these young la ladies.
dies. ladies. They expect to return to Ocala
Mr. George Martin Jr., who accom
panied his sister, Mrs. W. H. Wilson
to her home in Tifton, Ga., returned
Friday. Mr. Martin has been making
his home in Miami for over a year
and a half, where he. was studying
music and playing in a hotel orches
tra. He will remain here for a short
vacation, after which he will go to
Jacksonville, where he will be in
charge of a music store on the bal
cony of Cohen's big establishment,
until accepted by the army.
Mrs. C. J. Stewart and attractive
daughter, Miss Anna Abson, who
have been spending the winter with
Judge C E. Boswell and family, left
Tuesday night for Annapolis, where
they will visit Mrs. Stewart's son,
who is a student at, the Naval Acad Academy.
emy. Academy. Tampa Tribune.
Mrs. Stewart. .was formerly Mrs.
Charles Abson, and resided in Ocala
for many years.
Mr. and Mrs. I. W.Flace brother-
in-law and sister of Mr. F. E. Wether Wether-bee,
bee, Wether-bee, who have been Ocala visitors for
the past two weeks, left Mondav for
Albany and Putney, Ga., where they
win De tne guests of Mrs. Flagg s
nephews.V Messrs. Ernest and Roland
Wetherbee, for several weeks, before
returning to their home in Boston.
Mrs. James M. Jackson and Mrs. J.
M. Barco left last night for Atlanta
to see Judge Samuel J. Barco, who is
soon to be transferred from Camp
Gordon. Miss Ethel Jackson, who has
been at home for her Easter vacation,
left with Mrs. Jackson and Mrs.
Barco to resume her studies at Gou-
cher. Miami Herald.
Mrs. Alfred J. Beck of Fort Lau
derdale, is the guest of Mrs. E. K.
Nelson and family. Hyde Park nlace.
Mrs. Beck has visited here frequently
and has many friends all of whom
will be glad to see her. TaniDa Tri
The following pleasant nartv mo
tored to Ocala from Gainesville yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon and were guests of
Miss Ellen Stripling for the evening:
Misses Jessie Bishop, Irene Denham,
air. aietz and Mrs: T. Z. Bobhs and
little boy, T. Z. Jr.
After a pleasant visit to her rela
tives and friends here, Mrs. Frank
Mustm and her bright little son,
Frank Jr.. left Mondav for thpir
home in Titusville.
Mrs. T. E. Bridges returned home
yesterday from a motor trip down the
east coast. On her return trip she
stopped in Gainesville to visit her son,
Leroy, who is "attending the univer university
sity university there.
Mr. W. A. Robinson of North Ocala,
who was formerly with Mclver and
MacKay, and who now is traveling in
Florida for the F. J. Cooledge Paint
Company, spent Sunday with his fam family
ily family and left Monday for Orlando.
Mrs. C. C. Bailey, who is making
her home at the Arms House, will go
this week for a visit to her husbana
in Texas. Mrs. Bailey's friends will
part with her with sincere regret and
hope she will soon return to Ocala.
Mr. Bray of North Ocala, accom
panied by his daughter, Miss Lois
Bray, have returned home from a
visit to their son and brother at
In yesterday's report of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club, officers for the ensuing
year, Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor's name was
omitted as recording secretary. We
are glad to make this correction.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
JUST WHAT INTERESTED BILL
Loss of Cars and FrelQht Dldnt Seem
to Amount to Much to Him
at the Moment.
I was riding on a freight train
through Kansas," a Santa Fe official
relates. "I.was.np In the cupola of
the caboose. Downstairs the conduc conductor
tor conductor and the rear brakeman watched
carefully a pan of beans 'warming
over on the old coal stove. They
waited only the return of the head
brakeman before 'putting away their
luncheons, which they were taking
from their full dinner palls. The pan
of beans was a partnership dish. I
could see the head brakeman coming
down the train from the engine. Sud Suddenly
denly Suddenly there was a Jerk, a shock, and
I saw freight cars begin to pitch from
the track and pile up In heaps. I had
a hasty .vision of. the. head brakeman
sailing through the air and landing
In a cornfield, clear of the right of
4rBIll's ,.kllled,V Iy shouted as I
clutched, wildly to retain my seat
"He's been thrown clear over Into the
"As the caboose finally, came, to a
standstill, about the only "car left, on
the track, the conductor and the rear
brakeman .rushed forward to, gather
up the remains of T3I1LV. But as they
ran to him Blir, picked himself up la
a dazed; sort of way and was brush brushing
ing brushing the .dirt from ..his. eyes and his
clothes when theys reached him.
There was. at. least-$75,000. worth
of cars and freight piled up there In
that wreck, probably $100,000 a total
loss. But the question Bill asked as
his rescuers reached him was :
V "Boys, how's them beans back
LIFE 'OF DEPOT 'AGENT
HI Duties Are Manifold .and He Is
Envied by Few, According
The life of a raliway agent ls one of
roses and cinders for the most part.
Some folks think that about '. all he
has to do Is to sell tickets and keep
thet extra cent when he makes odd
change, but there are other things in
the life of a railway agent besides
framing your face in a ticket office
window, and, opening a money drawer
with a doorbell on It, and smiling when
the folks ask, him what time; the 5:03
train will "be here if It's on time.
From early in the morning when he
starts the day by looking into the coal
bin at the end of the platform to see
how much bituminous has been stolen
during the night, until sundown, when
he starts out to hang drug store signs
on the switch posts, he is an extremely
busy man, t says the Walker (Minn.)
Pilot. Between checking over freight
receipts .and running the hay "press
for the carbon copies of waybills, It's
no wonder he .hasn't time to build a"
fire In the waiting room or rub ofT last
week's train schedule from the black blackboard,
board, blackboard, because he Is a busy man.
He listens to complaints with one ear
and the telegraph keys with the other,
and has been known to answer the
phone, sell a steamship ticket and. put
a bucket of coal in the stove all at the
6ame time, in order to get s his work
done wltHln the eight-hour schedule.
.About, the only ones to envy an
agent his Job are the girls In the
town, and thafs because-he has such
a good chance to get acquainted with
the brakemen on all the freights.
Long R fde Before Him.
A cyclist who stopped at a village
inn boasted about his abilities as a
rider to such an extent that the land landlord
lord landlord ventured to make a wager with
"Look here, mister" said the Inn Innkeeper,
keeper, Innkeeper, "you can't ride up and down
this road till the church clock strikes
six." 4 -
Done," "said the cyclist. 'It's Just
close on five now; and the next min minute
ute minute he was speeding down the. road.
After, about an hour's riding the
cyclist shouted to one of the by bystanders,
standers, bystanders, of whom many had assem assembled:
bled: assembled: ; ...... ....... .
1 say, has the church clock struck
ate yet? ...
"No, you Idiot," was the blunt re re-nly.
nly. re-nly. "Our church clock never strikes
at alL" London Tit-Bits.
American Girls Who Marry Young.
The census bureau finds that hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of American girls In every twelve
months are married at fifteen. Thou Thousands
sands Thousands annually are married at sixteen.
Out of every 100 women in this coun country
try country eleven have married before pass passing
ing passing nineteen. In New England X&c X&c-cordlng
cordlng X&c-cordlng to the census data) only one
woman In fifteen gets an acceptable
proposal before she Is twenty. In the
south, the desirable man offers himself
to one out of five or one out of six
girls of nineteen or uhder. It is shown
by the census that a young womanB
chance of offers Is decidedly better In
a rural community than anywhere
The highest temperature ever
reached by man is 9,400 degrees
Fahrenheit. This was produced by
two English experimenters. Sir Andrew
Noble and Sir F. Abel, asserts a scien scientist.
tist. scientist. This was done by exploding cor cordite
dite cordite In a durable steel cylinder. This
was due to the suddenness of the reac reaction,
tion, reaction, and, although of momentary dur duration,
ation, duration, it was an Interesting scientific
achievement, nevertheless. With tr
aid of cordite Sir William Crook e 3 was
able to make small diamonds. Profes Professor
sor Professor Moissan, who has produced dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, can heat his electric. furnace
to 6300 degrees.
DR. L. T. ROGERS
313 Oklawaha Ave
Telephone 224 Ocala Fla.
M ONEY TO LOAM
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
R R. HOCKEE, OCALA.
DONT BE HOODWINKED
t I :- -V-V E ill mm. j
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable -or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery--provided always that
proper materials only are used. used.-is
is used.-is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
Z 'a. : 1 j 1
icauit, is au extremely uuraDie, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
In Central Florida
Our Equipment is at Your Service
and for Your Convenience. If you wiU
Help Us We will Make it the Best In
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy." If We Dont,
Tell Us and We'll "Come Across.-
WHITE STAR LI1
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
.A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L I. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Iclver l Maclay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, SC5
Says Hixjcn Lady Wbo, On Dec Dec-tor's
tor's Dec-tor's Advice, Took Cardzi
And Is Now Yell.
Hlxson, Tenn. ''About 10 years ago
I was..." says Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of
this, place. "I suffered with a pain In
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always in the left
My doctor told me to use CarduL I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
and better, but the pain was still
I at first let it go, but began to get
weak and in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardul,
which I did.
This last Cardul which I took made
me much better, in fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
have no return of this trouble.
I feel it was Cardul that cured me,
and I recommend it as a splendid fe female
male female tonic"
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take CarduL It should sure surely
ly surely help you, as it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women in the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sideache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of. womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other women get relief by taking
CarduL Why net you? All druggists.
Star ads. are business builders.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, APRIL 9. 1918
Mr. -E. A. Osborne went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Monday on a business trip.
Mr. W. H. McConn of North Ocala,
who has been quite sick, is greatly
Mr. G. W. Martin left this -morning
on his tour through the southern part
of the state.
Mr. F. W. Cook went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Friday and drove back Saturday
in his new Dodge car; which he pur purchased
chased purchased while away, in which he ex expects
pects expects hereafter to travel.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Mr. W. B. Blesch's friends are glad
to se him back in his old place in the
Harrington barber shop. There is a
strong feeling here that we hadn't
ought to have to get along without
George Wenzel, with the Amex
somewhere in England, is tickled
almost to death to think he has beat beaten
en beaten so many Ocala boys "over there."
If George will keep still a few days,
some of them will probably catch up
Mr. J. A. Boyd, a stockman of
Dunedin and brother of Mrs. Godwin
of this city, is in town combining bus business
iness business with pelasure. He will return
to Dunedin tomorrow, taking back
a carload of beef cattle.
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
number 32M, Harrington Hall hotel.
The Baltimore Sun contains a pic picture
ture picture of W. R. Bailey. Mr. Bailey for formerly
merly formerly worked for Taylor Bros, in this
city. He went to France with the 17th
Engineers, was badly wounded and is
now convalescing at Fort McHenry
hospital. He intends to return to
Ocala when he is able to travel.
Mr. T. D. Lancaster Jr. is home
from Atlanta, where he went to un
dergo examination for the navy. Mr.
Lancaster passed all the examinations
and was placed on the rools; he was
then told to return home and wait for
the call that may arrive on any mail.
Buy war savings stamps to nelp
win the war, and have us fill you 7
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
The North Ocala Union Sunday
has had a change of superintendent,
Mr. Moffatt being the new leader.
This faithful. band of workers are to
be congratulated for keeping in splen-J
did working order the Sunday school,
composed of all denominations. Much
interest is being shown along all lines
of work, and under the leadership of
the new superintendent, they hope
that still greater good will be accom
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. . tf
Mr. Frederick Hocker has returned
from Jacksonville, where' he made the
most determined efforts to break into
the army and navy. He tried the
army, the navy and the naval reserve.
They all said Fred's spirit was strong
but his muscle wasn't quite hefty
enough. All Fred's friends are glad he
was sent back. We have to keep a few
young men at home so we won't for forget
get forget what they look like.
LOST HIS LIFE
Ocala people were, greatly shocked
late yesterday to learn to Mr. J.
'Lefferts Conard had come to a sudden
death in the waters of Silver Springs.
Mr. Conard can't be said to have
drowned. His death seems to havt
been the result of Tieart failure. He
and Mr. J. W. Chamberlain went to
the springs about 3:30 and went in
bathing. Finding the water colder
than they expected, they started to
come out. Mr. Chamberlain was lead leading,
ing, leading, and on reaching shallow water
he turned just in time to see Mr. Con Conard
ard Conard going Under. At considerable risk
to himself, he went back and brought
his friend out. Mr. Conard, however,
was unconscious and all attempts to
revive him failed. v
Mr. Conard was from Trenton, N.
J., and about 45 years of age. He
was president of the Florida Utilities
Company, which controls the Ocala
gas plant. He has been here a good
deal of the time for the past year and
made many friends in our city. He
leaves a wife but no children.
Mrs. Conard, who was at her 'win 'winter
ter 'winter home at West Palm Beach, was
wired of the sad event. By her in instructions,
structions, instructions, the remains will leave
here tonight for Jacksonville,- where
she will meet them and take them to
Trenton for burial.
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
Star ads. are business accelerators
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
a reliable repair shop. 19-tf
BUY THRIFT STAMPS
AS THEY SHOP IN GUATEMALA
Visiting Is Principal Feature of Buy Buying
ing Buying Expeditions, Business a Later
-."Our own way Is always the best
way," 'said a philosopher who under understood
stood understood human nature, and why every everybody
body everybody else does not go our way Is a
cause of constant surprise. For In Instance,
stance, Instance, in shopping.
How would you like to shop In
Guatemala? They are a very polite
people, and on coming Into the store.
will pass some remark about the
weather, and ask how business Is. Then
comes a string of questions about the
health of the proprietor and all bis re relations
lations relations and friends; and when all the
questions are asked, the proprietor
turns around and asks the same ques questions
tions questions of you. Then the proprietor
gets down to business, and takes down
all his stock, which is all examined and
priced, and then you say you will go
home and think about it.
The next day, you return with the
whole family men, women, children
and visitors all the salutations are re repeated,
peated, repeated, and all the stock displayed
again. After two or three hours of
this sort of thing, you buy perhaps a
yard of muslin, and have It charged on
SO or 60 days' time. This so delights
the proprietor, that he follows you to
the door, and asks all the questions of
your health all over again. It is need needless
less needless to say that Guatemalan merchants
were never known to get rich.
WHAT THUMBS ARE WORTH
Digit Is Estimated to Represent Fully
One-Third of the Total Value
of the Hand.
One has only to grasp a pen or a
tool of some sort to realize that the
different fingers are far from having
the same value in regard to their use usefulness
fulness usefulness in performing work. The most
important, states writer, is the
thumb, for without it seizing or hold holding
ing holding would be very Imperfect. The
hand is no longer pincers, but merely
a claw, when deprived of the thumb.
It may be estimated that the thumb
represents fully a third of the total
value of the hand. The total loss of
the thumb is estimated by competent
authorities as 15 to 85 per cent for the
right and 10 to 15 per cent for the left
hand,, except for workers In art, when
40 to 50 for the right and 25 to 40
per cent for the left hand comes near nearer
er nearer the value.
The total loss of the index finger
causes an incapacity estimated at from
10 to 25 per cent for the right hand
and 10 to 15 per cent for the left.
The middle finger Is less Important
than the index. The ring finger is
least important, and the little finger
may be compared to its neighbor, e&
!cept In the professions in which It
serves as a point of support for the
Kiss Under the Mistletoe.
The mistletoe was held In great
reverence by the Druids. It was be believed
lieved believed to be particularly and divine divinely
ly divinely healing; in fact, it was given this
attribute for centuries. It had special
significance as the cause of the death
of Balder, the Norse, Apollo, who was
killed by an arrow made from its
Subsequently Balder was restored to
life, the mistletoe tree was placed un under
der under the care of Frlgga, and from that
time until It touched the earth was
never again to be an instrument of
The present custom of kissing tin tinder
der tinder the mistletoe is the outcome of an
old practice of the Druids. Persons of
opposite sexes passed under the eus eus-pended
pended eus-pended vine and gave each other the
kiss of love and peace, in full assur assurance
ance assurance that, though it had caused Rai Raider's
der's Raider's death, it had lost all its power
of doing harm since his restoration.
Churches In Queer Places.
People at Tunbrldge WellsEngland,
rarely say that it is Impossible to be
in two places at one time, because if
they enter the beautiful old chapel of
ease In their town they can stand In
two "counties and three parishes. This
chapel stands partly in Kent and part partly
ly partly in Sussex. This is how the prob problem
lem problem Is worked out, When the clergy clergyman
man clergyman leaves the vestry he comes out
of the parish of Frant, in Sussex. If
he is going to officiate at the altar he
walks Into the. parish of Tunbrldge, In
Kent. If, on the other hand, he is go going
ing going to preach the sermon, he walks
from the parish of Frant to the parish
of Speldhurst on the way to the pulpit.
In half a minute he can enter the two
counties and the three parishes named.
The members of the congregation,
however, have to content themselves
by sitting In one county and one par parish
ish parish like ordinary folk.
Scaled Mount Ararat.
Mount Ararat in Armenia is now
generally believed to have been the
spot where Noah left the ark. Not
until 182D did a mountain climber suc succeed
ceed succeed in scaling Its steep assent. Doc Doctor
tor Doctor Parrot, an Englishman, achieved
that distinction. For centuries the
mountain had defied the. efforts of
mountain climbers, and the Christian
ecclesiactics of Armenia asserted, as
an article of faith, that Jehovah had
made the peak his earthly home, and
that no human could possibly reaeh the
top and escape divine vengeance. When
Doctor Parrot declared that he had ac accomplished
complished accomplished the ascent the priests re refused
fused refused to believe him and they cling to
this attitude of skepticism In spite of
the fact that dozens of explorers since
have stood on the top of the Greater
Ararat and gazed 'out over Armenia
from an altitude of 17,000 feet
A 1U AH
(Continued from Third Page)
Piper's Pay to Be Repeated for Bene Benefit
fit Benefit of Red Cross
At the Woman's Club this evening
commencing at 8:30 sharp, the young
ladies who so beautifully played the
Pipers Pay at the Temple Theatre
last Monday night, will repeat the
Some of these young girls are real really
ly really talented artists along these lines,
and everyone of them covered them themselves
selves themselves with glory at the first perfor performance,
mance, performance, and as the entire proceeds of
tonight's performance will be given
to the Red Cross, it is hoped that the
club rooms will be well filled this ev evening
ening evening with friends and well wishers
who are sure to see a very splendid
Mrs. Washburn, trained nurse of
Daytona, is at Belleview, taking care
of Mr. Doolittle, who is very ill.
Mrs. Donald Schreiber is expected
to reach Ocala this afternoon for a
visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. K. Robinson.
The Union Bible. Study Class, will
meet each Wednesday afternoon at
four o'clock. Tomorrow the meeting
will be held at the residence of Mrs.
Messrs. Everett Metz and Edwin
Trummell went over to Sanford on a
visit to friends. Mr. Metz's sister.
Miss Norma, returned with them fox
a week's stay.
Mrs. M. B. Cox, who has spent the
past six months with her daughter,
Mrs. A. T. Thomas, left today for a
visit with relatives in Benson, N. C,
and from there will return to her
home in Sanford, N. C.
Mrs. Fred Robinson and doughter,
Miss Lucile, left very unexpectedly
yesterday afternoon for Detroit in re response
sponse response to a message from Mrs. Rob Robinson's
inson's Robinson's son-in-law, Dr. R. S. Goux,
an eye, nose and throat specialist,
who has offered his services to the
government and will soon go abroad.
Miss Onie Chazal will entertain
the Tuesday auction club this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Besides the regular members
players, Miss Chazal will have as her
guests, Mrs. Stephen Jewett, Miss
Adela Ax and Miss Sue Moore. A
thrift stamp will be given as a prize.
Ice cream and cake will be served at
the conclusion of the game. f
The friends of Mr. Jack Embry, at
the naval station near Norfolk, will
be sorry to learn that he is ill. Mrs.
Embry had intended to leave today to
help nurse him, but the death of Mr.
Conard leaves her the only person in
the city familiar with the business of
the gas company, and she feels that
she must stick to her post unless Mr.
Embry becomes very ill indeed
All who have been so fortunate as
to attend Miss Emily Stotesbury's
parties know her to be a most grac gracious
ious gracious hostess. On the evening of April
16th, at the residence of her sister,
Mus. H. A. Ford, Miss Stotesbury will
give one of the most pleasing parties
she has yet given, for out of the
abundance of a kind heart this party
will, be given for the Red Cross. The
gentlemen will also be invited to at attend.
tend. attend. An admission of 25 cents will
be charged. There will be tables plac placed
ed placed on the lawn and large verandas.
For those who enoy rook or cards,
prizes will be given. And these should
phone early for tables. Let every one
who can go and make this Red Cross
party a wonderful success.
The thrilling drama to be seen at
the Temple today has in the cast
both Dustin Farnum and Winifred
Kingston. It is from the versatile
pen of George Bronson Howard, and
is an expose of German methods of
espionage in the United States. It is
a war story without superfluous bat battle
tle battle scenes, and if you want a genuine
thrill and a good time you should see
it. Dustin Farnum portrays a young
American society man who goes to
Germany on a perilous diplomatic
mission. There isalso a beautiful
love story in this picture. A young
girl who has been a criminal in Am America
erica America is sent back to her home in Ger Germany
many Germany at the first threat of war. She
meets Quintance, the role which Dus Dustin
tin Dustin Farnum takes. In the end she
proves her allegiance to the United
States by carrying the list of spies to
the American ambassador.
Khaki Colors Differ.
Considerable comment Is being
aroused in official circles and else else-fwhere
fwhere else-fwhere over the disparity of the khaki
uniforms worn by officers and privates.
Some of them are so faded that they
look almost white, while others retain
original coloring. A few cases have
been noted, states the Pathfinder,
where the coat and breeches of uni uniforms
forms uniforms have developed different hues.
One excuse offered Is that the khaki
cloth Is acquired from many manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers and the grades of It differ wide widely
ly widely sometimes. Thousands, of young
.men entering the ofTcers training
; camps purchase their own uniforms,
! and this provides an opportunity for
. a difference In the quality "of the
SEVERAL Hundred fine Easter Lil Lil-I
I Lil-I lies, at $1.25 per dozen. The Ocala
J Green House. 4 4-6t. t
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR BENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month S3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE 62 pieces of table silvei
ware at a bargain. Address 340 N.
Magnolia street. 8-lt
FOR RENT My home, 316 North
Pond street; furnished or unfurnish unfurnished;
ed; unfurnished; moedrate rent. Object, care caretaker.
taker. caretaker. Phone 398. Mrs. A. E. Delou Delou-est.
est. Delou-est. 9-5t
LOST Saturday night on West
Broadway, pocket memorandum book,
stiff tan colored cover. Large letters,
"Memorandum Book" on front. Had
rubber band around it when lost. Re Return
turn Return to this office and get reward. 6t
A FORD BARGAIN We have a first
class late model Ford touring car, a
nice job and at a bargain. The Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 8-6t
FOUND Christian Endeavor pin.
Owner may have same by paying for
this ad. 8-tf
FOR SALE Farm and crop. One of
the best farm bargains in the county.
Located 4XA miles north of Ocala on
hard road, -mile from loading sta station,
tion, station, postoffice and stores; 75 acres
in place, highly improved; every acre
in growing crops. Also 40 acres of
rented land in crops; rent for year is
paid. Ample residence, farm build buildings,
ings, buildings, lots of work stock, hogs, cows
and poultry; plenty of feed to last
till new crop comes in. Growing crop
consists of corn, cotton, peanuts,
watermelons, cantaloupes, beans and
sweet potatoes. Farm cleared over
$5000 last year with poor help. Ad Address
dress Address "Farm," care Star office, Ocala,
FORDS FOR SALE We have a 1915
model Ford, first "class condition, a
1914 model and a 1913 model. All are
touring cars. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 8-6t
WANTED Cypress logs. Address
Landeck Lumber Company, Tampa,
Fla., stating what you can iurnish
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 appreciate
ciate appreciate 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 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg..
WORTH OF MIDDLE-AGED MEN
Older Workers, Because of Skill,
Steadiness and Reliability, Out Outclass
class Outclass Younger Fellows.
In several Western cities "young-old'
men have formed an organization that
may become nation-wide In its scope,
for the purpose of securing employ employment
ment employment for men who have passed, their
This is decidedly the day of young
men, and the man who has passed
middle life without having laid up a
competency or mastered some special
line of work Is at a dreadful disadvan disadvantage.
tage. disadvantage. But It has always been so. And age,
now as always, says the Christian Her Herald,
ald, Herald, is not so much a matter of years
as of declining enthusiasm. 7
We have seen men on whose strong
shoulders rests the burden of seven,
eight and sometimes nine decades, full
of unwasted power of spirit and
strength when it comes to freshness
and joy in the work done and the
The great work of the world Is be being
ing being done and always has been done by
men of middle life and more. Four Four-fifths
fifths Four-fifths of the business failures are made
by young men. It is ripened experience
and judgment that count In the busi business
ness business world, as in any other.
In physical work the older man may
be outclassed by the younger one ; but,
in lines of work calling for skill, stead steadiness
iness steadiness and reliability the older man has
There is something seriously wrong
with an economic system that finds a
man useless at fifty.
Florida and Spanish Peanut Seed
foi! spring planting. Ocala. Seed
If you can't spare your car in the
day, bring it to us at night. Williams
& Fox Auto Service Station. 18-tf
Save Your Family
From Kaiser Biii's Cruelly
By investii)r in Liberty Loin B nds, the best invest invest-.;nent
.;nent invest-.;nent in the world. It is up to us to furnish money for our
armies abroad a well as tor our allies in the great war for
world freedom from the "Kulture" which the German demons
are attemting to force upon us. It's your duty! Don't Shirk it.
This space donated by 4
1. M A L E1V E R,
Proprietor of the Globe.
Men's and Worften's Ready Made Clothes,
Dry Goods, Shoes, Etc.
Ocala - Florida
& -V 2
Victory is a
Question cf Stamina
, Send- the Wheat
Meat Fats Sugar
the fuel For Fighters
UNITED STATES FOOD ADMINISTRATION
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210uSouth Osceola St
rot? SALE BY
Careful Estimates ma'de on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
Wor'a for tte Mcj-er tbsn ny othe'
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three tinies 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
CM 'WHEAELESS THUS
T -l jf
0CAU FMTWl ORDERS
Tuluia Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. P.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ofiice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MaSON'C LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
X o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
-ri-!ie Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
For King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, R P. O. E.
. Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
ar,d Protective Order of Elks," meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofilce, east side.
C. W. Hunter, -E. R.
K.. '. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF I'VTIiiAS
Ocala Lodge No. l!. Conventions
held, every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle -Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore, A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
II. B. Baxter. C. C.
Ch-is. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, II. P.
lake Blown. Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No." 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 23, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
'I was told by our family physic physician
ian physician that I could not live without an
operation, as my liver and gall sack
were in such a condition. I set the
day to go to the hospital, but then I
saw the advertisement of Mayrs
Wonderful Remedy. Since taking it
Iam feeling like a two-year-old. I
am sure I never could have survived
an operation." It is a simple, harm harmless
less harmless preparation that removes the
catarrhal mucus from the intestinal
tract and allays the inflammation
which causes practically all stomach,'
liver and intestinal ailments, includ including
ing including appendicitis. One dose will con convince
vince convince or money refunded. The Court
Pharmacy. Adv 15
Our termh ttrictly cash, our service
the very best. Williams & Fox Auto
Service Station. 19-tf
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METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T20:50:35Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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 09, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06902
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 4 April
3 9 9
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