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tonight and Wednesday.
DAI OF DESPERATE
London, April 16. It is officially
announced that the Germans have
captured Bailleul, on the northern
frnnt.' The Rrittsh have fallen back
to a new position north of Bailleul
and Wulvergrem. A fresh German
attack is developing in the neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood of Wytschaete. The German at attacks
tacks attacks southwest of Vieux and Berquin
BRITISH NAVAL VICTORY
Tot floiTYton trawlers VtnVA TPPn
sunk in the Cattegat, the strait be between
tween between Sweden and Denmark, the ad admiralty
miralty admiralty announces. Their crews were
saved by British ships. There were
no British casualties. The operations
were undertaken by the commander in
chief of the grand fleet.
LOCAL SUCCESS FOR FRENCH
Paris, April 16. Heavy ,' artillery
fighting occurred last night on the
main battle front in the' neighborhood
of Montdidier, it is announced official officially.
ly. officially. The French capture'd a machine
gun and prisoners near the Oise
WOMAN KILLER'S WORK
bneils irom tne uerman long range
gun killed one woman and wounded
one woman and a man in the Paris
district last night, according to to today's
day's today's official statement.
: BURNED. :
Geneva, April 16. An enormous
loss was caused by fire Saturday in
the Zeppelin works near" Friedrichs-
naien, ana aestroyea tne piant wnicn
was being used in the building of air airplanes
planes airplanes of the Gotha type, according
to reliable reports received here.
- P Avivr. ttitt pnrrp
Washington, April 16. The heavy
price the Germans are paying for
told in dispatches to the state depart department
ment department today, stating that 25 train
loads of wounded soldiers are pass passing
ing passing through Air La Chapelle every
MEETING OF MERCHANTS
Of Marion County to be Held at the
Temple Theater in Ocala
You are urgently requested to at attend
tend attend a meeting of the retail merch merchants
ants merchants in food commodition of Marion
county, which will be held at the
Temple theater in Ocaal at 10 a. m.,
Thursday, April 25th, 1918. This
meeting is called so that all merch merchants
ants merchants in the county can become famil familiar
iar familiar with the rulings of the food ad administration
ministration administration and to further the con conservation
servation conservation of foods necessary to carry
on the wrar to a successful end. It is
absolutely necessary that all merch merchants
ants merchants attend this meeting, as ignorance
of food administration rulings does
not excuse any one and may cause
trouble.- Clarence Camp,
Marion County Food Administrator.
REQUEST TO SUBSCRIBERS
TO THE RED CROSS
All monthly subscribers to the Red
Cross chapter will please hand in their
subscriptions for the months of March
and April, as I am very anxious to
have all collections made up to date t
before turning the list over to the j
asked for four hundred dollars month monthly,
ly, monthly, but the response to the call has
been disappointing, in the fact that
we have only about fifty dollars
pledged for this work. It would seem
that there should be four hundred
people who would be willing to donate
one dollar each month for this most
worthy cause. Kindly hand in your
name, with the amount you will give.
Finance Committee Local Red Cross
Chapter, by J. J, Gerig, Chm'n.
Back at Vieux
BATTLE SEES GER
Imperial Government Tells Its People
a Fairy Story About a Battle
- with Americans
Amsterdam, April 16. North of
St. Mihiel on- Sunday night, says a
Wolff Bureau dispatch from Berlin,
dated Monday, -the main part of the
American position eastward and
southeastward of Maizey on the right
bank of the Meuse, was taken by
storm. A large section of the main
enemy lines of defense on the high
road from St. Mihiel to Houvrois, a
distance of three and a half miles,
was rolled up despite a brave resis resistance
tance resistance by the enemy, who. suffered the
severest casualties besides loss of
With the American Army, France;
April 15--The German attack against
the American positions on the right
bank of the- Meuse, north of St.
Mihiel, yesterday, was made by 4.00
picked troops recently brought here
from the Russian front. Although the
Americans- were outnumbered more
than two to one they completely re repulsed
pulsed repulsed the enemy, driving him back
to his own trenches. The known casu casualties
alties casualties include sixty-four dead, many
wounded and eleven prisoners, besides
a number of wounded who were drag dragged
ged dragged back to the German lines by
, The Germans attempted to deceivt
the Americans by appearing in front
of the trenches and speaking French
and English, and V also by yelling
"gas!" The deception, however, was
soon discovered and cost the enemy
dearly. The American casualties were
OF IMPORTANCE TO
Official Order No. 413.
From Office FederaTJPood Administra Administra-:
: Administra-: tor, "V
Braxton Beacham, Orlando, Florida.
On and ofter April 19, 1918, and
until further notice, all restrictions
against dealing in live or freshly kill killed
ed killed hens will no longer be in effect in
the state of Florida. All dealers and
others handling live or dressed poul poultry
try poultry will be allowed to dispose of them
in any manner they see fit, and with without
out without any restriction as heretofore pro provided.
vided. provided. This order does not abrogate
rulings regarding cold storage re requirements
quirements requirements which provide that poul poultry
try poultry kept in cold storage must be sold
as "Cold Storage Products."
Regulation on the Sale of Sugar
Official Order No. 413-A.
From Office of Federal Food Adminis Administrator,
trator, Administrator, Braxton Beacham, Orlando, Fla.
No retail merchant dealing in food
commodities in the state of Florida
shall after April 19, 1918, sell sugar
at an"advance over co.st to him that
will yield a profit greater than 1 cent
. This ruling will be strictly enforc enforced
ed enforced and applies to all sales whether
quantities are -sold in original pack package
age package or lesser amounts. v
All violations of this ruling when
reported to the Federal Food 'Ad 'Administrator
ministrator 'Administrator will result in investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, and penalty, for proven viola violations
tions violations of this rule will be the removal
of privilege of? buying by those guilty
of violation. -
UGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, APRIL .16, 1918.
ME FROM EUROPE
An Atlantic Port, April 16. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of War Newton D. Baker arrived
today from Europe, on one of the
large steamships which flew the Ger
man flag before the. United States
entered the War.
WILL TELL ABOUT IT LATER
"I return with a sense of pride and
0. S. Must Git Use
America Consumed 42,000,000 Bushels Monthly.
From Now Until Harvest Must Use
' Only 21,000,000.
RATION PER PERSON IS 1 POUNDS
OF WHEAT PRODUCTS WEEKLY
Military Necessity Call for Greater Sacrifice Here Allied War
Bread Must Be Maintained Our Soldiers and
' Sailors to Have Full Allowance.
If we "are to furnish the Allies with the necessary propor proportion
tion proportion of wheat to maintain their war bread from now until the
next harvest, and this is a military necessity, we must reduce
our monthly consumption to 21,000,000 bushels a month, as
against our normal consumption of about 42,000,000 bushels,
or 50 per cent, of our normals consumption. This is the situa situation
tion situation as set forth by the U. S. Food Administration at Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Reserving a margin for distribution to the army and for
special cases, leaves for general consumption approximately
IY2 pounds of wheat products weekly per person. The Food
Administration's statement co'ntinues : Many of our consumers
are dependent upon bakers' bread. Such bread must be durable
and therefore, requires a larger proportion of wheat products
than cereal breads baked in the household. Our army and
navy require a full allowance. The well-to-do in our population
can make greater sacrifices in the consumption of wheat
products than can the poor. In addition, bur population in
the agricultural districts, where the other cereals are abun abundant,
dant, abundant, are more skilled in the preparation of breads from these
other cereals than the crowded city and industrial populations.
With improved transportation conditions we now have avail available
able available a surplusf potatoes. We also have in the spring months
a surplus of milk, and we have ample corn and oats for human
consumption The drain on rye and barley, as substitutes, has
already greatly exhausted the supply of these grains.
-j.o enect tne neeoea saving of wheat
we are wholly dependent upon the
voluntary assistance of the American
people and we ask that the following
rules shall be observed 1
L Householders to use not to exceed
ft total of 1H pounds per week of
wheat products per person. This
means not more than 1 pounds of
Victory bread containing the required
percentage of substitutes and one-half
pound of cooking flour, macaroni,
crackers, pastry, pies, cakes, wheat
breakfast cereals, all combined.
2. Public eating places and clubs to
observe two wheatless days per week,
Monday and Wednesday, as at present.
In addition thereto, not to serve- to
any one guest at any one meal an
aggregate of breadstuff, macaroni,
crackers, pastry, pies, cakes, wheat
breakfast cereals, containing a total
of more than two ounces of wheat
flour. No wheat products to be served
unless specially ordered. Public eat eating
ing eating establishments not to buy more
than six pounds of wheat products for
each .ninety meals served, thus con conforming
forming conforming with the limitations requested
of the householders.
3. Retailers to sell not more than
one-eighth of a barrel of flour to any
town customer at any one time and
not more than one-quarter of a barrel
to any country customer at any one
time, and in no case to sell wheat
products without the sale of an equal
weight of other cereals.
4. We ask the bakers and grocers to
reduce the volume of Victory bread
sold, by delivery of the three-quarter
pound loaf where one pound was sold
b of ore, snd corresponding proportions
in other weights. We also ask bakers
not to Increase -the amount of their
wheat flour purchases beyond 70 per
confidence at the achivements of
United States and allied troops
abroad which would justify many
trips across the water," Secretary
Baker said, as he stepped aboard the
train for Washington. Mr. Baker said
he would give a broad review of his
trip and its results later.
cent of the average monthly amount
purchased In the four months prior to
. 5. Manufacturers using wheat prod products
ucts products for non-food purposes should
cease such use entirely.
6. There is no limit upon the use of
other cereals, flours, and meals, corn,
barley, buckwheat, potato flour, et
Many thousand families throughout
the land are now using no wheat prod products
ucts products whatever, except a very small
amount for cooking purposes, and are
doing so in perfect health and satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. There Is no reason why ail of
the American people who are able to
cook In their own households cannot
subsist perfectly well with the use of
less wheat products than one and one one-half
half one-half pounds a week, and we specially
ask the well-to-do households In the
country to follow this additional pro programme
gramme programme in order that we may provide
the necessary marginal supplies for.
those parts of the community less able
to adapt themselves to so large a pro proportion
portion proportion of substitutes.
In order that we shall be able to
make the wheat exports that are ab absolutely
solutely absolutely demanded of us to maintain
the civil population and soldiers of the
allies and our own army, we propose
to supplement the voluntary co-operation
of the public by a further limita limitation
tion limitation of distribution, and we shall place
at once restrictions on distribution
which will be adjusted from time to
time to secure as nearly equitable dis distribution
tribution distribution as possible. With the arrival
of harvest we should be able to relax
such restrictions. Until then we ask
for the necessary patience, sacrifice
and co-operation of the distributing
urn iff '" w wn
Liberty Loan Advances With
Bounds and Leaps
OVER A HUNDRED rilfLLIOfl DOLLARS WORTH Mil-III LESS
THAU TH-fOUR HOURS
Washington, April 16 Liberty Loan
subscriptions amounting to $806,465, $806,465,-250
250 $806,465,-250 were reported to the treasury to today
day today from eleven federal reserve dis districts.
tricts. districts. This is nearly $115,000,000
over last night's figures.
POWER FOR THE PRESIDENT
Proposed legislation giving the
president' powers to prescribe tton tton-nage
nage tton-nage and charter rates was urged be before
fore before the House merchant, marine
committee today by shipping board
ONLY TO PROTECT INTERESTS
In giving out today aN statement
made at Vologda by Ambassador
Francis, the state department made
it clear that the landing of Japanese
and British forces at Vladivostok was
not in pursuance of any international
agreement, but merely for the pur purpose
pose purpose of protecting Japanese and Brit British
ish British interests.
CONGRESSMAN'S LIFE IN DAN DANGER
GER DANGER Representatives Jones oi Virginia,
suffered a second stroke of paralysis
last night, and his physicians today
had about given up hopes of his re recovery.
covery. recovery. PRESIDENT STOPPED PATENTS
President Wilson today stopped the
issuance of patents and copyrights to
enemies and revoked the authority
given Americans to apply for patents
in enemy countries.
THE REAL REMEDY
A bill to bring all persons charged
with violation of the espionage act
under the jurisdiction of a military
courtmartial was introduced today by
Senator Chamberlain, chairman of the
MAKING NEW GENERALS
, Ten-brigadier generals of the na
tional army, today were nominated by
the president to become major gener generals
als generals and twenty-seven colonels nomi nominated
nated nominated to become brigadiers.
TRIBUTE TO ENGLEBY
Mr. E. C. Bennett has received the
General Orders No. 9
Commonwealth of Virginia,
Adjutant General's Office,
N Richmond, Va., April 1, 1918.
1. The death of First Lieut. Wm.
R. Engleby, Company C, "Jo Lane
Stern" Battalion Infantry, Virginia
Volunteers, which occurred at Roan Roanoke,
oke, Roanoke, Va., Tuesday, March 26th, 1918,
is announced with profound regret.
2. First Lieutenant Engleby serv served
ed served as first sergeant and first lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant Company G, 2nd Virginia Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, United States Volunteers, during
the war with Spain, and was commis commissioned
sioned commissioned 2nd lieutenant Roanoke Guards
Infantry, Virginia Volunteers, Octo October
ber October 23v1918, and promoted, to 1st
lieutenant Company C, "Jo Lane
Stern" Battalion Infantry, Virginia
Volunteers, October 24, 1917.
By order of the governor.
Jo Lane Stern,
Lieut.-Col State Inspector, Acting
All the members of the First Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church of Ocala are requested to
attend prayer meeting Wednesday
evening, April 17th, at 7:30 o'clock.
There will be a very important bus business
iness business meeting held just after the
By Order of Board of Deacons.
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
VOL. 25, NO. 92
Couldn't Stand the Pressure of the
New Yorlc. Anril Ifi TTnnn fVio
-- --x x
opening of the cotton market today,
at another severe decline, the failure
of Gay L. Schiffer, one of the best
known floor brokers on the exchange,
was announced. It was said his lia liabilities
bilities liabilities were not large.
FOLLOWED BY FIRE
Explosions at Toronto Preceded Im
mense Fire inUwon Stock
Toronto, April 16. Fire in the
Harris, abbatoir plant at the m Union
stockyards burned throughout the
night, causing a loss estimated at,
three-quarters of a million. The po police
lice police are investigating a mysterious
explosion which preceded the fire..
J. a WHEELER
' A great many people in Ocala and
the country adjoining will be sorry to
learn of the death of J. C. Wheeler,
which took place at his home in Mur-
U T 1
uecsuuiUf xciiii., uuc uijr utev w ceo.
Mr. Wheeler first came to Marion
county about sixteen years ago, as a
representative of the International
Harvester Company. He carried on
At. 1, .i.t-
Lilts w ui Fk ux tuitt cuipuianuu auiuug
the farmers and machinists of this
section for a number of years and
won the confidence and' good will of
all with whom he became acquainted.
A few years ago, Mr. Wheeler be became
came became manager of the Marion Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Company, and brought his fam family
ily family here to reside. They did not re remain
main remain much over a year, but they
friends they made in that short time.
Other business connections obliged
Mr. Wheeler to resign his position
here and with his family to return to
their former home in Tennessee,,
where they have since remained.
Mr. Wheeler wa3 a man of business
ability, of high character and genial
spirit. He made friends wherever he
went and always held them.
He leaves a wife and two children,
a boy and a girl. He was also a
brother of W. V. Wheeler of the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank and an uncle of Chas. F.
Flippen of the Marion Hardware
Company, the former of whom was
with him when he died.
He was one of the Star's friends
and the Star mingles in sorrow with
his other friends.
FAVORED BY A VISIT
FROM TWO PRETTY FARMERS
Two pretty young ladies from An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, the Misses Lillian and Hattie
Milligan, called at the Star office yes yesterday
terday yesterday to subscribe for the Star.
These young ladies are helping their
father on the farm and are doing well
with the work, which they like im immensely.
mensely. immensely. FOR SALE One Ford touring car;
1917; first class condition. Ocala
Iron Works Garage. 17-t
Florida and Spanish Peanut Seed
for spring planting. Ocala Seed
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1913
OCALA EVENING STAR
PnblUhed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCAJLA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Ireldet
P. V. LmrrntcooA, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II, Ocnjamli, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Flat., postof flee as
Baalaeaa Office .......... .V, Five-One
editorial Department Twu-SfT
Society Editor ........ Two-One-FIre
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herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re
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There are forty ways to cook corn corn-break,
break, corn-break, and forty-eleven ways to spoil
If you can't buy a liberty bond,
buy a thrift stamp. Every little
helps. ,. (
In Italy, the people have four meat meatless
less meatless days in the week. Italy also is
fighting for America.
: Hindenburg says peace will come in
August. Peace will come permanently
to many Germans before August.
It is of note, that a veteran legis legislator
lator legislator of this county agrees with the
Pi it. i :x 1 u.
Senator William J. Stone is dead.
Let us cast the mantle of charity over
his failings and hope Missouri will
fill hisplace in the Senate with a bet-
ot man :
America will have to put at least
five million men into the war. But
America can put in twenty million
and yet not lo more in proportion
than France has done.
There are said to; be a hundred
thousand "words in the English : lan language,
guage, language, but if you thoroughly under understand
stand understand about a thousand you can talk
and write pretty well.
Probation Officer Earner of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, who : was in "town;" Monday,
and visited the industrial school, as assured
sured assured the Star that he found matters
much improved at that institution.
Many people's memories are short,
but some of us can remember so good
a democrat and conservative states statesman
man statesman as G rover Cleveland thought
Francis J. Heney a man of honor and
Gov. Catts advocates the breeding
of bats to destroy mosquitoes. The
governor's policies have always re reminded
minded reminded us of bat "culture so we are
not surprised at this move on his
America answers every shot the
Teutons fire with another dollar for
the Liberty Loan.' Monday, it totalled
$626,947,550 an increase of $67,000, $67,000,-000
000 $67,000,-000 over the amount received up to
noon Saturday. It is $806,465,250
Pro-Germans -were forced to kiss
the stars and stripes in Columbia,
Freemont and Canton, O. Wouldn't it
be better to make these undesirable
types step on the German flag? Any Any-think
think Any-think to keep their lips away from Old
Glory. Tampa Tribune. ..
Them's our sentiments.
There's a note Of -comfort in the
statement that Latin and Greek are
being neglected by language students
in the universities. Probably they've
decided to learn English. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. : ; r, . V
Many, teachers tell us ,we can't
learn English till we've learned Latin.
. Gen. Leonard Wood is still confident
that he knows more about- running
the war than any military man of
modern times. St. Petersburg Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent. The Independent will find it impos impossible
sible impossible to produce anything Wood has
said that will substantiate its forego-
ing assertion. But there is one thing
that the Independent and Gen Wood's
other critics forget or maybe they
never knew it and that it that Wood
has had more experience with the
practice as well as the theory of war
than any other officer in the American
army except those, now actually en engaged
gaged engaged on the western front.
Claude N. Bennett, manager of the
congressional information bureau at
Washington, who with his wife re recently
cently recently visited Florida on a brief va vacation,
cation, vacation, says of Senator Fletcher:
"The man who has done more than
any other man in public life to start
off, straighten out, clarify and give
impetus to shipbuilding is Florida's
senior senator, Duncan U. Fletcher. It
is everywhere conceded that ships are
the greatest need of the war. Senator
Fletcher i3 the congressional pioneer
of legislation to build up the Ameri
can merchant marine. "Way before wt
thought of getting into the war he
introduced the first bill to create an
American merchant marine, through
a shipping board. If that bill had been
allowed to pass instead of being talk talked
ed talked to death, our shipbuilding program
would be two years ahead in the great
strides it. is now making. There are
no words that can tell how much this
would mean in the winning of ; the
war. Senator Fletcher introduced and
pressed to passage the bill on com
merce, he has conducted the investi investigations
gations investigations that opened up the situation
at Hog island, discovered errors of
management at other yards, and led
to much needed corrections. This
chairmanship and his strong sense of
how to be useful make him the right
bower of the administration in all
matters, relating to shipping, river
and harbor improvement, and com
merce generally. Senator Fletcher is
likewise a member of several other
More St. Petersburg young men
have been called to the colors. If
this war lasts another year, single
men between 21 and 31 years of age
will be decidedly scarce here and the
girls will have to look to the young
sters or the old men for beaux. St.
St. Petersburg is a year behind
Ocala. -" ;
FOR STATE SENATOR
To the Voters of Marion and Sum Sumter
ter Sumter 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 COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 4
According to my own "inclination
and the solicitation of friends, I here hereby
by hereby announce myself a candidate for
county commissioner for the fourth:
commissioner's district of Marion
county, subject to the action of the
democratic primary of 1918. If elect elected,
ed, elected, I promise a faithful discharge of
the duties of the office and I shall
strive to give satisfaction to all con concerned
cerned concerned by giving the duties of the of office
fice office my personal attention. I shall be
thankful for the support of "all inter interested.
ested. interested. '' Very respectfully,
O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
' Lynn e, Fla.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
To the Democratic Voters," Fifth
I hereby, announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the. office, of state's attorney
for the fifth judicial circuit, of the
state of Florida, in the approaching
democratic primary, and subject to
the result thereof.
..''.'-" Fred L. Stringer.
Brooknville, Fla., March 14, 1918.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
To the People of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida: I hereby announce
my candidacy for re-election to the
office of state attorney. Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in the approach approaching
ing approaching primary. I have tried to merit
and will greatly appreciate your sup support.
port. support. ; George W. Scofield.
January 4, 1918. .-;
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy
for the position of county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner from district No. 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. J. W Davis.
THE PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM
When one's house is on fire it is
hardly worth while to stop to criti criticize
cize criticize the cook, and so until we put the
fear of God into the heart of Bill
Kaiser it may show a lack of the
sense of proportion to talk about ed educational
ucational educational institutions or systems.
However, when I see the forlorn
Brother Benjamin so valiantly de defending
fending defending hi3 works against the onset
not only of mere man, but also against
the more dangerous sex, armed with
loveliness, logic and hatpins, I know 1
should volunteer tinder his banner.
To show that my heresies are not
unpremeditated, I wish to quote first
some passages from an article I wrote
for the Hastings (Mich.) Journal,
some twenty-five years ago, when it
cost more to be a. heretic than it does
now, and my criticisms then and now
are directed not against individuals,
but against a system which I con conceive
ceive conceive to be faulty.
Just as I disagree with most or
current theology, yet I had rather fish
with a preacher than a sinner. I dis disagree
agree disagree with our medical men and tell
them that medicine is not a science,
merely an art. That it should be pre preventative,
ventative, preventative, not curative, and that now
it depends largely upon the supersti superstitions
tions superstitions of the public; people who think
they can overeat for a period of many
years and then get some' pills of the
doctor and be cured. It can't be done
and the doctors know it better than I,
yet when I fulminate against them
they stand the gaff like the bunch of
good sports which they are. .'
I think that law as interpreted by
our lawyers, often defeats justice and
I tell them that real laws cannot be
put in force by enactment; they must
first be discovered. Yet for all that I
believe that many lawyers ought not
to be hung until they've had time to
The quotations from my 'letter of
twenty-five years ago do not have as
close application now as when made.
The world does move, and the system
while yet faulty is much improved.
True science which is only another
name for boiled down common sense
has. only become coherent within the
last fifty years, since Charles Darwin
aided by 'his colleagues Spencer, Hux Huxley,
ley, Huxley, Tyndall and others elaborated the
FOR COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 2
To the Voters of the Second Com Commissioner's
missioner's Commissioner's District: I desire to an announce
nounce announce my candidacy for member of
the board of county commissioners
from the second commissioner's dis district,
trict, district, subject to the action of the dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary election to be held
J une 4th. Having served you for two
years previously I feel that I am in
position to know the needs of the dis district,
trict, district, as, well as the county at large.
I will appreciate your support.
J. T. Hutchins.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
I hereby announce my candidacy for
Representative and solicit your sup support
port support in the June Primary. I join
group one (1.) Respectfully,
S. J. McCully.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for representative from .Marion coun county,
ty, county, subject to the democratic primary
in June of this year, and solicit the
support of the people. I enter group
one (1). Very respectfully,
N. A. Fort.
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,
agv.well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Fla., Feb. 6, 1918.
'" I :.
f s Jk d
"Vv I 7 ri
development theory, or evolution, and
demonstrated the interrelation of all
branches of knowledge. The quota quotations
tions quotations follow:
"A common fallacy is that a col collection
lection collection of facts constitute an educa education.
tion. education. The important work is to form
the facts into a philosophy of suc successful
cessful successful living. The thinker is spoiled
to make another pedagogue." Our
educational institutions are based
upon ideas that prevailed when the
ordinary man had no mental inde independence,
pendence, independence, the curriculum is that for
a priest of the thirteenth century
when prayers were said in Latin, and
the keynote is "believe" when itl
should be "think for yourself." Edu Education
cation Education consists not of facts but of
mental expansion and that comes not
from blind credulity in book or teach teacher
er teacher but from a wholesome disbelief
that is not satisfied till it has sifted
"The office of the teacher is not to
impart to the pupil his own knowl knowledge.
edge. knowledge. The object should be to create
an investigating habit of mind, to
foster that mental tendency that
seeks for itself the foundation of
things." "Advancement means inquiry
and inquiry means doubt," "education
is not scholasticism but mind develop development."
ment." development." "A teacher's certificate certifies to
nothing except that he has been able
to memorize enough data to pass an
examination; it does not prove that
he is broad-minded, and the system is
a success in learning the pupil to
copy, memorize and imitate, but a
failure as a means of developing the
mind 'in creative work, and those
whose means of livelihood depend
upon the promulgation of any system
usually become mere retainers or spe
cial pleaders for that system and by
the bias thus set up are made unre
liable as judges of necessary re
"The mind of a graduate resembles
an attic chamber into which is thrown
promiscuously the rubbish of years,
a mess that must be gotten rid of be
fore any real work can be done."
Well, no one cares much for old
opinions.- As Mark Twain said to the
guide at the tomb of Caesar, "We
don't care about your old dead kings
and corpses, if you've got any live
ones trot 'em out."
"Reconsideration only leads me to
say that our educational system should
proceed upon the assumption that the
child's mind is an organism to bo
nourished, fertilized, pruned and de developed
veloped developed and not" a tub to be filled.
That discrimination should vbe exer exercised
cised exercised between those whose circum circumstances
stances circumstances and environment make an ap appreciation"
preciation" appreciation" of a classical education
possible, and those who can not. Edu Education
cation Education need not be wholly utilitarian.
Poetry is as desirable as pork some
times. But please tell me dear, ; of
what use is algebra if the pupil does
not finish the higher mathematics.
When I went to school, 95 per cent of
the pupils just about got, thru algebra
with perhaps nebulous rvisions of
geometry. How much do they know
about it now. Absolutely nothing. You
say it is mental drill; it is about as
much as deciphering newspaper puz
zles merely mental gymnastics.'
; Of wrhat use to the average man is
nis nign scnooi Latin ana ureeK. now
much does it really help him to an ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of classical -.." literature.
There are but a few hundred real
Latin scholars in all America and not
fifty who can use the original Greek
language so as to be understood.
i I do not believe that text books of
grammar or syntax have much to do
with a person's ability of expression.
That comes from the general litera
ture one reads and his all around as
But how about those facts and
forces that one meets every day. How
many pupils have a working know!
ede'e of the botanical : and rhemirnl
history of tlib plant life under their
feet. How many can tell the differ difference
ence difference between a planet and a fixed
star. These are interesting to any
alert mind, and of value whether one
be a farmer or a mariner. The study
of the interrelated facts of the natur natural
al natural order of the universe is of interest
to any normal mind and when those
facts are properly presented they are
accepted spontaneously. Just as you
give a child a ball of variegated cord
he will unwind it all. And the secret
of it is notrto arbitrarily tell the pupil
the facts but to skillfully lead him to
discover them. And even an elemen
tary knowledge of these facts and
forces will immeasurably widen one's
On the other hand the arbitrary
forcing of the unrelated elements of
grammar, syntax, orthography, and
dead languages into unresponsive and
immature minds is the cause of that
intellectual despair so common among
young pupils, and gives us Shakes Shakes-pere's
pere's Shakes-pere's vision of the child creeping
like a snail, unwillingly to school.
Now in closing allow me to say that
the teachers of Ocala might suppose
that all this hot air lately, indicated
public disapproval of their methods
Please be at peace. We are talking
about Bangor, Me., Kalamazoo, Mich.,
and Sacramento, CaL, and it is to be
taken in the same philosophical spirit
that Jones exhibited when neighbor
Smith called to remonstrate with him
for using profane language. Jones
said, "I know, Brother Smith, it's a
fact. You pray and I swear, but
J neither one of us mean anything by
it." Lester Warner.
AIR SLACKED LIME f
Just the thing for gardens and san sanitary
itary sanitary purposes. Price 75 cents per
barrel f. o. b. yards.
6-tf Welch-Todd Lumber Co.
the federal land bank
is now investigating florida 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 florida.
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 land bank and my years
of experienct 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 land bank, in
the least possible time, the title data required in
connection with your loan.
r. s. rogers,
m. & c. bank building.
THE WINBSOl M0TEIL
rZ- -. .... t : -. - v :- x. .w.
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room..- Dining rocm service is
second to none.
; RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J." E. KA VAN A UGH
. Proprietor. Mflee
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of hi business if he "s not pro protected
tected protected with
V We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, out
.also the highest class INDEMNITY AND. BONDING concerns, in
the world. Talk is over with us.
DM DAVIS, 5A OCALA,; FLA.
T. LEO GOLIjEGE
SAIHT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEfiTLEMEH
Courses jn Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT, 12, 1917.
i V V
TTAR. SAVIKGS SIM6PS
ISSUED BY THE
Put an Ad
telephone no. 481
in the Star
; OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1918
Use These Substitutes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
Phones 16 M 174
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
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A House and Two Lota
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A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lota
- $1,200 -Can
be Bought With' Monthly Pay Pay-:
: Pay-: menta of
L. L iURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
" '.. Ocala. Florida
- IV c AhiiGUKce
The Best Equipped
TRANSFER & STORAGE
In Central Florida,
Our Equipment is at Your Service
and for Your Convenience. If you will
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 Don't,
Tell Us and Well "Come Across.-
'WHITE 'STAR. 'LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
KATES Twenty-five word3
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rtte.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De
partment, Call Five Double-One
So many crods, so many creed3,
So many paths that wind and wind,
While just the art of being kind,
Is all the sad world needs.
Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
Literary Meeting of the Methodist
Missionary Society -The
literary meeting of the Metho
dist Missionary Society, held yester
day afternoon at the church, was one
of the best which has been held for
some time. The meeting was opened
by an instrumental solo by; Miss Ruth
Rentr, which was greatly enjoyed.
Misses Catherine Strunk and Louise
Bouvier gave each a beautiful read reading,
ing, reading, and these young ladies showed
decided talent along that line.
Mrs. R. L. Bridges, who led the de
votional exercises, appealed to the
heart of every listener, for she did
this with much spirituality. Mrs.
Ira Barnett, who has a beautifully
sweet voice, sang with tender pathos
a solo taken from Whitcomb Riley's
poems. Mrs. George Taylor, Mrs. C.
G. Barnett and Mrs. H. W. Clark
read and gave splendid criticisms, of
ii.. t i- it. -1... i
-Ir y r r !i
aiUCl nilU.lt IIC UIECVlllg mujuu
with the Lord's prayer.
There were thirty present. These ;
meetings are very instructive and are sentence that has come into general
improvmr each week. Mrs. Walter ;use fa the British and is being
Hood is the superintendent of f study, ad ourg triotic
and publicity and will be glad to have girfg, among other good works, are
as many as possibly can attend these going Q ged smokes tQ soldierg
helpful meetings. , Miss Beulah vvrote to tlie star for ad-
vice as to how to go about sending
Mr. Wr. A. Barrett is in the city for. tobacco to tfce boyS) and believe us the
a couple-of weeks' visit with his fam-(star was gja(j to ten jr.
ily. :v; J",
Mrs. Roy Gates from Plant City, is
Spencer in North Ocala.
Mrs. W. J. Yates from Sneads is in ;
the city a guest of her son, Mr. A. Jb.
Yates, the buyer at Mclver & Mac-,
Miss Jessie Bishop of Gainesville is
expected in the city Friday for a
week-end visit with her friend, Miss
Martin, have returned home after a ; on rort King avenue tomorrow after- franchises have been obtained by cor cor-pleasant
pleasant cor-pleasant visit to Mr. Turnipseed's sis. : noon at 3:30. The Eastern Star Chap-j ruption and theft and great injuriea
ter Mrs. Annie Aiken.
Sprpral th a nTtivprnitv students
from Gainesville are expected to at- now engaged in doing Red Cross work we have vented our anger upon cor cor-tend
tend cor-tend the A Club dance in this city ney desire every member who can porations and upon the capitalists who
Miss Victoria Raysor, a former
Ocala girl, who is now making her
home in Lowell, is a. visitor here, to
the delight of her numerous friends.
m m m
. Wienpcke who has been visit-
A"sa;wenecke, wno has neen visit-
mg at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Dewey, leaves today for Gainesville,
for a short stav before some to her
ior a snort stay, Deiore guing w iier
Miss Grace Cook of West Palm
Beach, arrived in Ocala Sunday and
will be the guest of her brother, Mr.
F. W. Cook and family for two oi
Mrs, C. R. Kreger left today for a
brief visit to Jacksonville. Her pret pretty
ty pretty little daughter, Virginia remains
with her grandmother, Mrs. S. A.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. McCarley ana
Mr. and Mrs. Rollo Taylor, who have
been in attendance at the Grand
Chapter, O. E. S., in Jacksonville,
and have since been the guests of Mr.
and Mrs., F. W. Cook, left this morn morning
ing morning in their car for West Palm Beach.
The friends of Mrs. Mae Bingham
and daughter, Miss Vivienne Eycle-
shimer, who went out to New Mexico
last autumn, will be interested to;
learn that they are now making their:
home in Albuquerque. "Miss Mae" has
a position with one "of the Albuquer Albuquerque
que Albuquerque papers, and Miss Vivienne, who
has developed into a remarkably
smartvtypist, is with a prominent
One 6f the most pleasant social af affairs
fairs affairs that has taken place in Ocala in
some time occurred at the residence
of Mrs. E. G. Peek on Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, yesterday afternoon," Mrs. Peek
and Mrs. Preer being the hostesses.
They were assisted in entertaining
their guests by Mrs. J. R. Herndon,
Mrs. L. M. Murray, Mrs. E. L. Car Carney
ney Carney and Mrs. G. S. Scott, who direct directed
ed directed them to the dining room, which
was very beautifully decorated for
the occasion. The serving table was
the admiration of all eyes, in its ex exquisite
quisite exquisite decoration of Easter lilies and
shaded lights, and here dainty re refreshments
freshments refreshments of cake and angel parfait
were served by Misses Sara Herndon
and Meme Davis for the first ; hour,
and Miss Elizabeth .Davis and Mabel
Meffert for the last hour. An excel excellent
lent excellent musical program was given.
Miss Annie MacKay, who is a talent talented
ed talented little musician, gave several pretty
piano selections, followed by two
beautiful Indian songs by Miss Irma
Blake in splendid voice. Mr. Dean
Miller of Brooklyn, N. accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by Mrs. D. E. Mclver, sang two
selections which were thoroughly 'en 'enjoyed
joyed 'enjoyed by all present. Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, accompanied on the piano
by Miss Gertie Peyser, sang two ex
quisite songs, "Who is Now My Lover
True," and "Where My Caravan Has
Rested." Mrs. Hampton is a wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully sweet singer and charmed her
hearers. Fully seventy guests called
during the afternoon."
The members of Dickison Chapter,
U. D. C, cordially invite all who can
possibly attend to a benefit tea to be
given this afternoon at 3:30 at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. The proceeds of the tea are to
go to the American hospital, No. 1,
in France, for the maintenance of a
bed. Those who fail to te present for
this auspicious occasion are going
to miss a rare treat for there will be
many happy surprises for the guests.
The handsome Bullock home is beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated for this happy event.
American and Confederate flags in intermingle.
termingle. intermingle. The male quintette from
the high school will sing. They are
the following boys: Reginald Mac
Kay, Leonard Todd, Leonard Wesson,
Robert Blake and Harold Klock. There
will be several patriotic selections.
Miss Susie Edwards, who is the guest
a talented reader, will give two read- j
mgs. Anere will be a musical pro
gram during the entire afternoon. ;
Miss Beulah Hall, an Ocala girl,
now making her home in Orangeburg,
S. C, is' a warmhearted little patriot.
S s president of the Young Worn,
ari's Service Club of Orangeburg. The
club has named itself the "Carry On
Mr. and Mrs John Dozipr received!
a!4one and interesting letter from1
V Z"' v-.
aay. vr. uozier is doing surgery
work in the general hospital in Cin-j
cinnati. r He is delighted with his
work and now believes that he will
not be transferred, but is booked for
surgery work in this country. Mrs.
jDozier and children are delighted j
with their new home. The children
are in school and all are well and
: The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet at the residence of Mrs. Bishop'
ier nas a memoersmp oi over one
puuuuieu aa au can ue memoers oi
'the sewing circle, as the Chapter is :
pussiuiy ao so xo come ana ao rtea,
Mr. William Bullock, who is one ol
"u,r ";u somier uoys, amyea:ui w., -
!nome wmp wneeier.i
vii a suui v xunuugu. xae win return
to camP tomorrow. Mr. Bullock is instances we punished corporations
enthu siastic over ca life wfor the wrongs of their predecessors
ve fe bS health Tt is honed ownership, much as sins of parent
tf n Dt alth. lt is hoped chlldren
that Mr- Jln Bullock who is also at are visited upon tneir ennaren.
rtru :n t A. i Demaeosrues. knowlnsr the Dubllc
pay a visit to his friends and relatives!
VJAXIIU ff IICKIKT. Will .! ( I r 1 Ilfr Mil H I f
Mrs. H. E. Irving who has a winter
home in Summerfield and who has
been ill at the hospital has sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently recovered to be taken to her home
in Chicago. She was accompanied by
her sister, Mrs. Neville, who has been
the guest of Mrs. B. H. Seymour.
Miss Harwell, a trained .nurse, who
for a long while had rooms with Mrs.
jR. T. Weaver in this city, has been
nursing a very sick patient in Ox Oxford
ford Oxford is here visiting" friends. She ex expects,
pects, expects, to go to Gainesville tomorrow.
' Mrs. R. T. Weaver who with her
daughter, Miss Ethel Haycraft was so
long a resident of Ocala, arrived here
yesterday for a short visit to Mrs. El Elmer
mer Elmer DeCamp and will return to her
home in Dade City today.
Mrs. Mary Eagleton and daughter,
Marjorie, are enjoying a most delight delightful
ful delightful visit in Tampa with Mrs. Eagle Eagle-ton's
ton's Eagle-ton's sister, Mrs. Moyers. They will
not be home before the first of May.
Mrs. Harry N. Hall who makes her
home at the residence of Mrs. O. T.
Green has gone to Jacksonville for a
few days visit.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
EXAMINATION FOR NURSES
The Florida State Board of Exam Examination
ination Examination June 17th and 18, at St.
Luke's hospital, Jacksonville.
Louise Benham, Secretary.
738 Tallyrand Ave., Jacksonville.
Gasoline 28 cents per gallon at
Blalock Brothers, Oklawaha Ave. 3t
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Careful Estimates made on ail Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
By S. STANWOOD MENKEN,
President of the National Security
Jnst as the test of the Individual Is
best found under the stress of great
trial or play of passion, so nations
prove themselves in time of war and
Lssst. are able to Judge.
not alone of the
qualities of which
their peoples are
composed, but al also
so also the measure of
should be placed
in their leaders.
It has been said
d o n't h a'v e to
prove that they
are the "greatest
people on earth"
7 l lor ine buiijii h
l J 1 A. 14..
ana yer, wnen we
look hack over
our history and
consider how we
have met great problems such as
slavery, by a great .war ; tariff, by
fourteen bills and a like number of
panics; conservation, currency, bank banking,
ing, banking, anti-trust and railroad questions,
by making the same matters of poli politic
tic politic it may be doubted whether we
are quite as great as we think we are.
In considering how we exercise our
Judgment, we should remember the
extent to which we have devoted our ourselves
selves ourselves to the education of the youag
and the large sums we have spent at
all times for nnhlle Rchnnln iind for
almost appear as if we had failed to
apply much that had been taught us In
schoor and colleze. or that Derhans the
school and collesre had not taucht us
how to solve great political measures.
Then, again, the thought comes to us
of whether or not we have not had
false leaders, and have not clung to
We all remember the outcry against
Thpra haV Wn m v? irm
have often been done to the rights of
tne people; -and so, when we iouna
times hard and things going wrong.
controuea mem. in many cases we
allowed ourselves to become angry
with a class or with certain individ individuals
uals individuals andexpended our strength on
" 1, "u"i
mood- appealed to prejudice and ig-
norance in discussing public matters
and made issues like currency, anti antitrust
trust antitrust laws" and the railroads political
footballs, just as If the question of
whether money could be saved by
joining together companies and pro providing
viding providing for economy in purchases and
sales was political. Of course it was
a matter of economics (which Is the
science of commerce). Such matters
"call for a conference between repre representatives
sentatives representatives of farmers, laborers, sci scientific
entific scientific students of world conditions,
and manufacturers and purchasers of
goods, to consider and determine how
goods can be produced with a fair
wage to the employee, a fair profit to
the employer and the maximum bene benefit
fit benefit to the public
Futur Problem. -In
Europe they have "taken these
questions up In this careful way and
the result has been of great benefit.
Now, and in the future, America will
have to deal with countries that are
short of resources through the exhaus
tion of war and have, of necessity, to
get down to rock-bottom. The thrifty,
intelligent, industrious European is
apt to be a good merchant, and we are
going to have a hard time competing
with him for commerce and for world
position, so we must consider all of
our problems more carefully than ever
before and cast aside those men who
attempt to lead us away "from a
thoughtful, dispassionate view of great
Graft and neglect in local communi communities
ties communities of political duties by the average
citizen are responsible for the misgov misgov-ernment
ernment misgov-ernment that breeds disrespect, where
we should have pride because of the
efficiency of "our people. The first con concern
cern concern of the citizen in every community
must be to see that it is governed in
a way that will assure the approval
of "clean thinking men and women.
The mechanics governing a city re require
quire require the same kind of clear thought
and careful work as that given to
hop work or farm planning, and every
good American must feel that at this
time there is nothing more worth
If we do these things well, we will
not have to worry about the foreign foreign-born
born foreign-born loving America, because living
conditions here will be so excellent
that they simply cannot help it, espe especially
cially especially when they are given not alone
good government and healthy condi conditions
tions conditions surrounding home and work
shop, but also education, opportunity
and a charter of liberties which will
mean happiness to them, if we per perform
form perform our duties as citizens.
Buy War Stamps Now
Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour Courteous
teous Courteous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get
them, phone us at once.
Ocala Ice k
The YouiKs Companion
Hlffh In ideals of home life and cin'c life. Lavish ia the amount of reading
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12 Great Serials or Group Stories fcr 1318 then 250 Shorter Stories.
Rare articles by noted authorities. "The begt Editorial Page in the
country." Current Events, Nature and Science, Family Page, Boys'
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to Save, Games and Sports to Play, Companion Receipts. 52 issues, $2.00.
McCall's Magaz inc
America's Fashion Authority for millions of women. What to wear how
to make it how to save. 12 splendid numbers full cf Fashions and more
suggestions. 75 cents per year.
A issues of everything that will delight all CJO OCj
WT age, the Best Stories, the Latest Styles,
Send $2.25 to the publishers of the paper in which this Oiler appears and get
1. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION for 52 weeks. J ALL FOR
(This Of ferta to new Youth's Com pani. m subscribers on!7) F f AH
2. The Companion Home Calendar for 1918. ( J?
3. McCALL'S MAGAZINE every month for 1 year. ) zi
THE YOUTH'S COMPAXIOX, BOSTON, MASSACirTEETTS
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CONSIDER THIS ARGUMENT
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60 Gal3. Pure Ready
Mixed Paint at ?2.25 ?135.00
SO Gals. DAVIS' 2-4-1
PAINT at . ...... 2.25 67.50
SO Gals. Pure Linseed
Oil at .70 21.00
A clear saving of $46.50, or propor proportionately
tionately proportionately more if Linseed Oil Li cheap
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
Gasoline 28 cents per gallon at
Blalock Brothers, Oklawaha Ave. 3t
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
a reliable repair shop. 19-t
PaeMiig Co. j
I sr... j wi -, ? 4
I KE1W0US WRECK
Frem Hires Years Suffering. Sayi
Cardd IlaJa Ikr Well.
Tesas.City, Tex. In an irftcresting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schill, of this town,
ssys: "For three years I suffered untold
ageny, with my head. I was unable to
dozxy cf my vvcrk.
I just v.ar.ted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only case I could get, when
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
juit from the awful suffering with my
I was so. nervous that the least noise
would r.:i!:e me jump out of my bed. I
h?.d no energy, and was unable to do
anything. !Ay son, a young boy, had to
Co all my household duties.
I was r.ct able to do anything until 1
tosk Cardui. I took three bottles in all,
anJ it surely cured me of those awful
headaches. That has, been three years
zgo, and I know the cure is permanent
for I have never Kad any headache since
taking CarduL .
N c hin g relieved me until I took Cardul.
It did wonders for me."
Try Card.u for your troubles made
fr-n me-icinal ingredients recommended
is medical bocks as being of benefit in
ferja's troubles, and 40 years cf use has
proven tht the bocks are right Begin
fckms C-rdui today. NC-134
MONEY TO LOAN
On Good Real E'state Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
F. R. IIOCKER, OCALA.
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, APML 16. 1913
Mr. R. S. Hall left today for a bus business
iness business visit to Tallahassee.
Mr. R. B. Brister, traveling auditor
for the A. C. L. railway, is in town for
Mr. C. G. Frazier sends us another
check for $5 for tobacco for our boys
in France. This makes $10 he has
paid for this purpose, and he isn't
rich, not by a long shot.
The friends of Mr. George Mayn-
ard will be glad to learn that he has
sufficiently recovered from his severe
illness to be able to go to Bock
Springs today. This is hi3 first trip
out. He was accompanied by his son,
SUMMONED TO APPEAR
Some misguided patriot has started
a letter chain, designed to help sell
war savings' stamps. The idea is dis disapproved
approved disapproved both by headquarters and
the local committee, and the Star is
requested to tell people who receive
any of the letters to disregard them.
A husky-looking bunch of young
men marching along the street today
aroused as much attention as a circus
in this, town where young men are so
scarce that two form a crowd espe
cially if there is a girl with one of
them. The young men were selects
from Alachua county, here to take
examination before the medical ad advisory
visory advisory board. They are a husky look
ing bunch, and few of them are likely
to be rejected.
Mr. JLouis Duval, who refused a
few weeks ago to run for the state
senate, was asked today what line of
procedure he would have followed at
Tallahassee in case he had remained
in the race and been elected. "As soon
as the legislature organized," he re
plied, "I would have moved that the
appropriation bills be passed, which
could have been done in a day; and
that we then adjourn. I would have
advised that each legislator collect
his salary $6 for one day, and give
the rest of it $354 to the Red
Notices haye been mailed to the
following named white registrants to
report at the office of the local board
at 7 a. m., Saturday, April 27, 1918:
Allan E. Petrie, Bay Lake.
Wm. W. Waters, Summerfield.
James W. Nichols, Summerfield.
John E. Proctor, Summerfield.
Odus C. Radford, O'Brien.
Oscar Johns, Ocala.
Daniel A. Boon, Larkin.
Otis L. Gaskins, Ocala.
Wm. A. Moorman, Conner.
Alonzo F. Parry, Sparr.
Oscar Zeigler, Lowell.
Laws on J. Sigmon, Weirsdale.
James Daugherty, Miami.
Thomas L. Haines, Belleview.
Richard B. Long, Astor Park.
Archie H. Still, Orange Springs.
Willie L. Jennings, Fairfield.
Charley James White, Micanopy.
Wilbur D. Mixson, Micanopy.
Will Howard, Orange Lake.
Archie Lopez, Ocala.
Clarence R. Marston, Williston.
Reed Hollinger, Altoona.
Samuel S. VanNess, Ocala.
Alton B. Coggin, Weirsdale.
Henry L. Redding, Ocala. J
Calvin D. Folks, Juliette.
Carl L. Carlson, Summerfield.
Robert L. McCormack, Oak.
Leon Simpson, Jacksonville.
From this list 26 men will be select
ed for military service and entrained
for. Camp Jackson, S. C.
Local Board for the County of Marion,
State of Florida.
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
COLORED REGISTRANTS CALLED
Affairs were not very lively at the
school election when the Star reporter
looked m on it today. Inspector Sav
age had gone to dinner, and In spec
tors Murray and Livingston and
Clerk Cleveland were sitting by. the
ballot box wondering if they were
going to get any dinner. The reporter
cast the 21st vote and Mr. Meffert
came in after him and cast the 22nd.
Mrs. J. G. Swaim is doing very well
with her "American Fruit Store," in
the old board .of trade room on North
Magnolia street. She has put in gro
ceries as well as fruit, candy and veg
etables ,and business is so brisk that
she. has employed Mrs. A. M. Kich
line to help her.
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Program for the District W. M. U,
Meeting to be Held at Mcintosh
Thursday, April 18th
Song, The Morning Light is Break Breaking.'
Devotional service led by Mrs
Robinson, president Mcintosh union.
Song, We Love to Tell the Story:
Welcome by Mrs. William Christian
Response, by MrsTHickson of Mic
Report from state W. M. U. conven
tiori by Mrs. T. N. Strange, of Dun
Song, Tell It Out Among the Na
Roll call of unions
Open discussion, "Your Difficulties
"Our Literature": Mrs. Moncrief.
Song, Lord Speak to Me that I May
"Spirituality, the Foundation Upon
Which to Build": Mrs. Wrighton of
1:30 p. m. Song, Rescue the Per
Paper, "How to Interest and Hold
the Young Women of Our Country
Churches": Mrs. Strickland, of Oak-
Paper, "What Are we Doing for
Our Children": Mrs. R. E. Chitty of
Solo: Miss Murrell.
VY. W. 'A., Miss Lois Dixon presid
Reports and discussion.
"Our Aims": Mrs. Clem Purvis.
Solo: Miss Marguerite Porter.
The "Brush Arbor" V. M. A. dem
onstration by Mcintosh auxiliary.
Prayer for our young women.
The "Last Great Drive" for 1917
1918 Home and Foreign Missions
Tlfrs T-nnia T"lnvo1 Aoolo
Our Boys "Over There": Mrs. S. A
Standley and other mothers.
Prayer song, God Save Our Men.
Mrs. E. Van Hood, Asst. Supt.
Buy war savings stamps to nelp
win the war, and have ns fill your
prescriptions for accurate service
The Court Pharmacy. tf
Our terms itrictly cash, our service
the very best. Williams & Fox Auto
OGflLA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c. ; six times
75a; one month S3. Payable in advance.
FOR RENT OR SALE An 8-room
house on Oklawaha avenue with all
modern conveniences. Apply to Mrs.
O. T. Green, city. 16-6t
A Red Cross Party
The home of Mrs. C. W. Ford will
be the scene of a very happy event
this evening, when a Red Cros3 bene benefit
fit benefit party will be given by Miss Emily
Stotesbury. This affair promises to be
one of the most delightful occasions
of theweek. The home is most beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated for this event, with
quantities of white lilies showing
through the delicate green draperies
of bambo, interspersed with gorgeous
poppies. There will be sixteen tables
for cards and also chess, while the
gentlemen will find pleasure in th
smokinsr room. This being: a Red
Cross party, no refreshments will bej" -"
served. Come one, come all, and help FOR SALE Cheap, two lots, Nos.
a good cause. HI and 126 Dr. Chace's subdivision,
. j known as Linwood Park. Apply to
Mrs. H. B. Clarkson received a tele-; Edward Tucker, city. 16-tf
gram yesterday, announcing the death
of Mrs. Lytle, an old and very dear"" alil, beven passenger, six six-friend.
friend. six-friend. Miss Ella' Lytle, a daughter, cylinder Paige car; $600 cash for
FOR SALE Fine Jersey cow with
six 'months' old calf. Price, $60. E.
B. Lytle, Stanton, Fla. 15-6t
FOR SALE A Brewster upright
piano, almost new, in perfect condi condition;
tion; condition; cheap for cash. Inquire at the
Star office. 16-6t
CEMENT VASES AND URNS
Porch and Lawn Decorations.
For Flowers, Ferns and Small Shrubbery
CARL WENZEL & SONS
For Sale by ...
OCALA SEED STORE
has often visited at the Clarkson
home. Mrs. Clarkson went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville this morning to be with her
friend in her time of great sorrow.
MONEY TO LOAN On good, im improved
proved improved city property; 5-year period,
interest 7 per annum. Georgia Loan
& Trust Co., M. L. Mershon, Agent,
Ocala, Fla. 4-15-tf
Notices have been mailed to the
following named colored registrants
to report at the office of the local
board at 7 a. m., Friday, April 26,
1918. From this list 49 men will be
selected for military service and en
trained for Camp Devens, Ayer, Mass.
Walter Goodwin, Sparr.
Lenard Maxwell, Fiftone.
Ezekill Hart, Wildwood.
Israel Vernon, Ocala.
Joe Davis, Morriston.
Arthur Pool, Montbrook.
Wesley Evans, Irvine.
Frank Goodman, Odessa.
Major Drummer, Williston.
Jesse Williams, St. Petersburg.
Jesse Knight, Meredith.
Willie Graham, Ocala.
Forbes Bradley Wood, Ocala.
Clint Freeman, Romeo. i
Julius Jones, Martin.
Porter Lewis, Oak.
Charlie Brady, Ocala.
Ernest Evans, Irvine.
Clifford Evans, Reddick.
Andrew Wright, Orange Springs.
William Washington, Fairfield.
Eli Williams, Summerfield.
F. D. Taylor, New Haven, Conn.
Jinkins Higdon, Rockledge.
James Mullens, Peters.
A. J. Menchan Jr., Morriston.
James Graham, Cocoa.
Walter Jackson, Ocala.
William Lumpkin, Ocala.
Frank Adams, Trenton.
Leonard Coleman, Santos.
Adam "Richardson Jr., Jacksonville.
Iley Herrin, Dunnellon.
Washington Williams, Santos.
R. D. Rackard, Okolona, JVliss.
Lawrence Felder, Ocala.
Wm. W. Staggers, Leroy.
Loudon Ward, Ocala.
Isaac Cowles Jr., Inglis.
Mose Howard, Ocala.
Tommy Ambrose, Anthony.
Jim Dingle, Lynne.
- Luther Davis, Anthony.
Quitman Waters, Reddick.
Paul Edward Clark, Longwood.
Philmore McCoy, Evinston.
Tom Weathers, Reddick.
David Julian Jackson, Ocala.'
William McKinley Jones, Palmetto.
Thomas Anderson, Ocala.
Johnnie Lawton, Ocala.
Talmage. Baldwin, Burbank.
Chestine Sanders, Ocala.
Oscar Donalson, Ocala.
Dock Pore, Clermont.
Jim Nichols, Jacksonville.
Mose Waters, Reddick.
Edmon Philip Jackson, Romeo.
Johnnie Chambers, Tampa.
Robert Lawrence, Ocala.
Local Board for the County of Ma Marion
rion Marion state of Florida, Ocala,. Florida.
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
The picture, "Dodging a Million,"
at the Temple last night, was some something
thing something original, as well as being extra
interesting. Mabel Normand starred
in it, and for good looks as well as ; WANTED Furnished rooms for
excellent acting she has few equals'. light housekeeping. With private fam fam-The
The fam-The story is full of fun, but it isn't ily preferred. Couple without children,
lacking in pathos, and has some References exchanged. Apply to P. O.
strikinerlv dramatic situations. It! Box 473, Ocala. 4-15-3t
shows, how without intending to de
ceive, but simply by. otner people s
misinterpretations, one can become
woefully tangled in a web of deceit. McCoy, Florida.
ZThe picture is repeated tonight, and
we can sincerely advise everybody
who didn't see it yesterday to go this
FOR SALE Two good work mules;
cheap for cash. Apply to Box 1, Fort
FROM CAMP AND FRONT
SWEET POTATO DRAWS and vines
from selected seed; Nancy Hall and
Porto Rico Yams; 25 cents per 100,
$22 per 1000; Tomato and -Pepper
plants same price f. o. b. Oklawaha,
Fla. F. W. Brooks. 13-6t
R. E. Milligan, an Anthony boy,
who enlisted in the regular army
from Ocala in 1916, has just arrived
in France and is with the Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters company, 55th artillery. Mr.
Milligan, we are told, was overlooked)
A i,: J- J V, I
or a star placed for him on the serv service
ice service flag of Marion county. The omis omission
sion omission should be made good at once.
Mr. J. B. Chamberlain went to
Jacksonville with Sibbald Wilson
Monday morning, to stand
tion for the navy.
FOR SALE Building containing lot
of good lumber, consisting of flooring,
j siding, framing, sills and sheeting.
Inquire Mrs. J. G. Swaim, American
Fruit Store. Phone 279. 4-12-6t
waxntji,l iu,uuu men and women,
to dig potatoes at Hastings, Florida.
Good wages; season lasts until June
1st. Address T. B. Glass, secretary,
Hastings Farm Labor Bureau,. Has
tings, Fla. ll-18t
For three years America has
fought Starvation in Belgium
V1I1 you Eat less wheat
meat fats and sugar
that we may still send
food in ship loads ?
ItATK WOOO tlWllUITlLATlON
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210 South Osceola St
The great majority of the peoplt
of Palatka are up in arms against the
action of a few Pharisees who have
greatly misrepresented tlieir city. The
men training at Camp Johnston are in
the habit "of making Sunday trips on
the St. Johns rive'r, and Palatka has
been one of their favorite stopping
places. It seems that two or three
Sundays ago, some few of the soldiers
and their young lady friends indulged
in a dance while in Palatka, and this
so horrified the "unco guid" of that
city that they met and' passed resolu resolutions
tions resolutions to the effect that he presence
of the soldiers was demoralizing and
contaminating to the young people of
their town. When the commanding
officer at Camp Johnston heard of
this, he promptly forbade the men
making trips on the "river from land landing
ing landing at Palatka in future. Last Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, the young soldiers landed at
Federal Point and hundreds of Palat Palatka
ka Palatka people went over in cars to assure
them that the sentiment of the city
had been mistaken. It is probable that
the commanding officer at Camp
Johnston will take the taboo off Palat Palatka
ka Palatka soon, and probably the "unco guid?
will keep quiet awhile.
Mr. T. D. Lancaster Jr. received his
call to join the navy yesterday and
left last night for Atlanta. We all
know "T. D." will do his fully duty.
Miss Georgia Smith is smiling over
a kodak picture of her sailor brother
Percy and one of his chums taken on
the deck of a battleship. Looks like
the navy is feeding Percy well.
Ask anybody about our: repair
work. William & Fox Auto Service
Station. V- 18-tf
- Sea Island Cotton Seed, direct from
Edisto Island, just received at Ocala
Seed Store. 8-tf
If you can't spare your car in the
day, bring, it to us at night. Williams
& Fox Auto Service Station. 18-tf
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. -. v tf
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
WANTED Cypress logs. Address
Landeck Lumber Company, Tampa,
Fla., stating what you can furnish
for continuous shipment. 3-16-lm
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 Central- Florida.
FFIC1ENT Workmanship, High
Quality Paper, Prcrr.pt Service ar.ci
Living Frices" are scrr.e cf cur reasons
' for asking an opportunity to ire jtu.
r 7 X
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
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. BONET
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
OCALA LADY OVERCOMES
USE OF MORPHINE
"Troubled about 10 years with what
the doctors called gall stones, often I
thought I would die before the doctor
coul dget here, when he would give
me a hypodermic of morphine and ad advise
vise advise an operation. A neighbof told me
about Mayr's Wonderful Remedy for
stomach trouble and since taking, the
first dose two years ago I have not
had an attack nor needed a hypoder hypodermic'7
mic'7 hypodermic'7 It is a simple, harmless prepar preparation
ation preparation that removes the catarrhal mu mucus
cus mucus from the intestinal tract and al allays
lays allays the inflammation which causes
practically all stomach, liver and in intestinal
testinal intestinal ailments, including appendi appendicitis.
citis. appendicitis. One dose will convince or money
refunded. The Court Pharmacy, a 16
DAVIS CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
.-rr .-rr-. .-rr-. sr-. .-rr-. .-rr-. .--r.. .-rr-. s-. .-rr-. .-rr-. .-rr-. .-r:-. rr-. KZ'- O O KZ- --X.--Z'- f"Z
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at. Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. . tf
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
This agency has several first class, 1917
model Maxwell touring cars, for sale, either
cash or payments, or we will take in your used
Ford car, as part payment These cars are es especially
pecially especially attractive buys, on account of the high
prices of new cars of all makes.
New Maxwell 1918 model cars in stock, a
few days longer at the old price, S825.00 deliv delivered.
Three Ford cars on hand,
and prices. Call on us.
Tie MaDwel Afflemccy
War Savings Stamps
U. Liberty Bonds
Service Station. 19-tf
Star ads. are business builders.
Stamps sold. tf
is Zs O -zs zs t-- -Z-- -z-- ts & 3' -o- Z- -cy -Z -2 ZZ-z w
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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 16, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06908
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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