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tonight and Thursday, except thunder
showers this afternoon or tonight in
BRITISH, SLOWLY RECEDING,
VADE IH THEIR
London, April 17.-It is announced
officially that the British have recap recaptured
tured recaptured Meterne on the northern battle
front. The British positions before
Ypres have been withdrawn to a new
South of Arras the Germans have
been driven from the British trenches
they had penetrated. The British
made a successful attack in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of Wytschaete.
Repeated German attacks north of
Bailleul were repulsed, the Germans
suffering heavy losses.
LATEST GERMAN ADVANCES
AffnrrHnr tn nn Eyrhancfi Tele-
graph dispatch from Paris the Ger-j
mans have advanced from Wytschaete j
as far as. St. Eloi, and also a
grip on the southern slopes of Mount
ARTILLERY BUSY ALONG THE
' SOMME AND OISE
Paris, April 17. Heavy artillery
fighting occurred last night on .the
princpal battle front between the
Somme and 'Oise, the war office re reports.
BOLO FELT BETTER
Standing before a British firing
squad in the forest of Vincennes early
today, Paul Bolo Pasha, the condemn condemned'
ed' condemned' traitor, lost entirely the attitude
of indifference he maintained during
his trial. When informed that the
hour of expiation had arrived, Bolo
exclaimed "So much better; I. am de delighted."
lighted." delighted." ;,. V
He. asked and received communion
before being executed.
BURIAN SUCCEEDS CZERNIN
Amsterdam, April 17. Baron Bur Bur-ian
ian Bur-ian has been appointed foreign min minister
ister minister for Austro-Hungary, succeeding
Count Czernin, according to a Vienna
dispatch. Burian .was foreign minis minister
ter minister from September 1914, to Septem September
ber September 1916, and since, then has been
finance minister. He retains- the
' IS FRIENDLY TO AMERICA
Washington, April 17. Confirma
tion of the appointment of Baron Bu Burian
rian Burian has been received at the state
department. Baron Burian has been
regarded here as more friendly to to-.ward
.ward to-.ward America than any other states statesman
man statesman of the dual empire.
BANKING ON HOME RULE BILL
London, April 17. While the na nationalists
tionalists nationalists of Ireland are preparing to
resist conscription, the rest of the
United. Kingdom is.more interested in
the home rule bill which the govern government
ment government announced it would introduce
and pass or fall in the attempt. It js
understood the bill takes the form of
a measure amending the government
of Ireland act, the operation of which
is suspended for the period of the
. Mr. Max Israelson, manager, of
Frank's store, like the proprietor,
takes a special delight in doing any
thing' that will lighten the work of
his employees. He now announces
that he will begin on May 7th to close
his store at one o'clock Thursdays in
order to give his help a half holiday.
Each summer the merchants join in
a movement to close up on Thursdays
at noon, but Mr. Israelson says they
are inclined to wait too long to "start
something," and he proposes to carry
out his closing schedule regardless of
what other business houses do. This
movement usually takes shape in
June, but it is hoped that Mr. Israel Israel-son's
son's Israel-son's lead may be followed by all the
Ocala business houses- and that the
Thursday dosing will be unanimous
from the first Thursday in May.
: : V
Gasoline 28 cents per gallon at
Blalock Brothers, Oklawaha Ave. 3t
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
a reliable repair shop. 19-tf
MAKE ADVANCING TEUTOHS
Council Accepts Full Reports Made
by City Manuager and
The committee appointed some
weeks ago to review the auditor's re report
port report recently made,, reported to the
city council at last night's session,
and made the following recommenda-
Report of Special Committee
V, A n 1C 1918.
To IIonoraMe City Council, Ocala:
, : Mmm5tt'. .ftimointed bv
Ifc ' 7 r i
iou to examine the auditors report
for the years 1915-1916 and 1917, beg
to make the following report and rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations as set forth in said re report.
port. report. t :t
In the matter of charging off small
tax 'items as has been the custom, on
account of the expense of collecting
same, we are inclined .to think that
your auditor is right in this and that
all certificates should, bs collected,
and not charged off as -heretofore.
We think that the assessment liens
for paving should be collected at the
earliest possible date, and that the
city attorney should be instructed to
proceed against vthe property owners
at once. The amount due on these
assessments, $9235.28, should be m
the treasury, so that the' millage
could be kept down at the lowest pos possible
sible possible amount. -; ;
We ''think that the recommendation
as to inventories being taken at the
end of the calendar year by the heads
of the different departments and that
the. general ledger of the city should
contain the information as suggested
along these, lines, good, and should be
adopted. ; v
We 'believe thatthe suggestion of
the auditor as to the keeping a record
of the deposits i of electric and water
consumers a good one and think it
should be carried out. vv :,
We heartily agree with the auditor
in his recommendation as to the rate
for electric lighting and power being
raised to a point where the plant will
be self -supporting not only as to the
actual cost of maintenance, but that
the plant should provide its own sink sinking
ing sinking fund and bond interest fund as
well as take care of the depreciation.
We therefore recommend that the
lighting rate be put back to the old
rate of 8c. per killowat hour, and that
the power rates be raised one cent
throughout the schedule over 'the ex existing
isting existing rates, this being. c- under the
rate recommended by your city man
ager. Unless this is" done the city
faces a deficiency that will certainly
have to be made up by increased
millage on the general taxes.
We also agree with' the auditor as
1 l A A 1
10 nis recommenaaxion regarding me
use of one series of numbers in the
issue of city licenses by the tax col
As the tax collector has made a
satisfactory explanation as to the
$102.25 collected from Mr. Cam in
error or so reported, we would recom
mnd that he be relieved of that
charge, but that Jhe other charge as
r j i l a : 1
iouna Dy ine auanor siana. ;
We believe that the recommenda
tion of the auditor: regarding the re remittances
mittances remittances of the tax collector cover covering
ing covering consecutively his issued receipts;
the consecutive numbering of tax re receipts
ceipts receipts by the printer and the account
ing for all spoiled receipts; the turn
ing into the city of all moneys col
lected for expeneses of tax sales, and
paying printer by warrant drawn in
the regular way on the city treasurer
to be good and should be followed.
" We believe that the recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation as to the keeping of the personal
tax accounts by the city marshal to
be a good one, and same should be fol followed
lowed followed .
We think the methods of keeping
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17, 1918.
THIRD LIBERTY LOAfl
THAI! EITHER OF
Washington, April 17. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions to the Liberty ixan today, as
shown by the treasury report, were
$931,156,050. The negroes of south southern
ern southern Georgia are reported buying
bonds generously, many subscriptions
being received for $500 each. Reports
from the Georgia women's 'committee
are also encouraging.
The railroad wage commission has
completed its recommendations for
wage increases ,of railroad employes!,
The report will be submited to Direc Director
tor Director General McAdoo when he returns
from his western Liberty Loan speak speaking
ing speaking tour. No indication was given of
the amount of increases recommended
by the commission.
1 CHARLESTON MAY NOT BE
Recommendations against the es establishment
tablishment establishment of a new steel shipyard
at Charleston, S. C, were made to
the" shipping board today by its in investigation
vestigation investigation experts from the legal
department. The investigation is said
to" have disclosed almost insuperable
difficulties which would have to be
overcome in locating the yard there.
Wilmington, N. C, is among the sites
being considered. v
BOILED IT DOWN
The House has passed the rivers
and harbors bill carrying appropria
tions of twenty millions. The bill
now goes to the Senate.
SCHWAB WILL BUILD THE SHIPS
The building of the great merchant
marine which will transport Ameri America's
ca's America's men and resources to the 'battle 'battle-front
front 'battle-front has been entrusted by the ship
ping board to Charles M. Schwab,
steelmaker and' shipbuilder, who be becomes
comes becomes director general of the Emer Emergency.
gency. Emergency. Fleet Corporation, with unlim unlimited
ited unlimited powers to put through the vast
building program already under way.
SABOTAGE BILL READY TO SIGN
The sabotage bill carrying penal
ties of thirty years' imprisonment
and fines of $10,000 for injuring war
materials or interfering with war in industry
dustry industry was made ready for the presi president's
dent's president's signature late today, when, the
Senate accepted a conference" report
eliminating provisions to punish
strikers on war contracts.
city records should be left largely to
our efficient city clerk, but that as far
as the auditor's recommendations
concur with his views, these changes
should be adopted.
We recommend that as soon as pos possible
sible possible that a change be made at the
city hall that will give more office
room, as suggested.
We do not agree with theauditor
as to the. selection, of any one bank as
a depository of city funds for the
period of one year, but think the
present plan is better under the cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. Respectfully submitted,
G. A. Nash,
i D. E. Mclver,
A. A. Winer,
E. A. Osborne,
F. R. Hocker,
" J. E. Chace, Mayor.
Dr. J. W. Hood appeared at the
meeting and suggested measures for
the prevention of mosquitoes and
flies during the summer months, and
the sanitary denartment will act
along, the line3 suggested.
A communication from Mr. S. Jew-
ett, agent for the Dunn estate, was
read. Request was made that as.tht
owners of this property had allowed
the use of certain parts of the lot for
a public sewer, the city allow a re
duction in connection fees. After dis
cussion the "request was refused as
being contrary to ordinance.
Resignation of Mr. J. D. McDonald
las secretary of the library board was
accepted. Mr. McDonald has enlisted
in the Y. M. C. A. work in the army,
and expects soon to report for duty.
His successor will be appointed upon
recommendation of the board.
A communication from Mr. Charles
Rheinauer, asking that he be allow-
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Tiini unnii riOTrn
ill IHIli lilUbn rHo I Lil
THE OTHER TV0
li FAVOR or
Mighty Efforts of the Teutons Have
Gained Them No Ground Since
'London, April 17 (Late in the aft afternoon).
ernoon). afternoon). Reuter's correspondent at
British headquarters reports that the
battle in Flanders is raging today
with incrediable intensity. He says
the latest reports indicate the battle
is going in favor of the British. Not Notwithstanding
withstanding Notwithstanding their desperate attacks,
the Germans have gained no further
ground since Tuesday morning and
apparently have lost some.
. . ; (
ENLIST NOW; YOUR
COUNTRY NEEDS YOU
-The Naval Reserve offers many ad advantages
vantages advantages to young men to serve in re responsible"
sponsible" responsible" positions. -
The Naval Reserve force is still
open to enlistment. There are many
young men in the state that still be believe
lieve believe that they are not able to. enlist
and are "standing by" waiting for the!
draft. This is a wrong impression
and .any young man registered last
June by passing the physical examin examination
ation examination and securing a statement from
his local board to the effect that he is
not in the current quota and is at lib liberty
erty liberty to enlist in the1 Army or Navy,
may enlist now. Young men from
eighteen to twenty-one may also en enlist.
Your country needs you just now
more than ever before. Your coun
try will care for you better than you
will be cared for in civil life. If you
enlist, you may secure insurance to
the extent of ten thousand dollars.
You may also make an allotment to
your mother or dependent relatives,
who might be dependent on you for
support. If you are marked you
make an allotment to your wife and
children. You" make an allotment of
$15 to your mother or wife and $10 to
your children. The government makes
the same allotment and sends the
amount to your mother or wife at
home. You receive free medicine,
medical attendance and hospital ser service
vice service whenever required. Your clothes
are furnished. Your traveling expen expenses
ses expenses are paid from home to the place
where you are ordered to report.
Your chances for advancement are ex excellent.
cellent. excellent. Absolute obedience is all that the
government asks of you in Order to
let you partake of all the benefits it
offers. If you are not as efficient as
you should be it. simply results m
your not being promoted so rapidly
as some are promoted. There is plenty
of room on top. You have a chance
how good a chance depends on you,
yourself to become either a warrant
- 1 JV V A
or a commissioned omcer. just, now
the navy needs men of higher rating
and commissioned officers. They will
be needing these men while the war
The following is given for your in information,
formation, information, in case you are qualified
to enlist in these branches: Cooks,
$65.50; mess atendants, $41; seamen,
$38.40; firemen, $46.50; hospital apt apt-prentices,
prentices, apt-prentices, $38.40; machinist's mates,
$66.50; electricians, $61; carpenters,
$52; boilermakers, $77.50; painters,
$52; blacksmiths, $61; plumbers,
$55.50; watertenders, $52; sailmakers,
$52; shipfitters, $66.50; oilers, $48.70.
Just now the naval reserve needs
hospital apprentices, machinist's
mates, seamen and lawyers, of profes professional
sional professional training. The hospital ap apprentices
prentices apprentices are enlisted in the second
class and sent to the naval base hos
pital at Charleston navy yard for a
course in intensive training. Upon
graduation from this course the ap apprentices
prentices apprentices are given higher rating, ac-
Bared to Strike, Says Secretary
OF PEOPLE AT HOME IS 10 GIVE FULL
THE MEN 10 FIGHT THE -TEUTONS
Washington, April 17. Secretary
Baker today called on the American
people for renewed support of he
War. The secretary expected to see
the president sometime today to re report,
port, report, on his observations abroad.
The big thing for America to do,"
said Secretary Baker, "is to support
the war; support it financially with a
kfirm belief in the right arm of Amer
ica in France, bared ready to strike.
The rest of the body here must sup support
port support the arm. vThis support should
include subscriptions to the Liberty
Loans, as well as moral support of
TWO BIG STEAMERS
Thirty-Seven Lives Lost When Amer Amer-erican
erican Amer-erican and English Boats
( Associated Press)
An Atlantic Pork, ApriM7 Thirty-seven
lives were lost when the
American steamship O. B. Jennings
and. the British steamer War Knight,
collided off the British coast March
cording to their ability, and are sent
out,, some being placed in, charge of
the medical work on the smaller ships.
Such responsibility requires the best
men obtainable for these positions.
Men with knowledge of gasoline
engines and steam engines and those
who have had experience in machine
shops are very much needed. The
large program in naval aviation to together
gether together with all work required both on
shore and at sea, on ships now going
into commission, requires many men
with mechanical knowledge to attena
to these duties. Men go from ma ma-chinemate,
chinemate, ma-chinemate, up to commission rating,
as engineering officers.
Men enlisting as seamen second
cla'ss are needed. These men after
training on shore and at sea are given
higher rating as they qualify and are
placed in responsible positions. Such
men are needed for operating the
guns, attending to deck duties, etc.
Lawyers are needed for special
work and all information concerning
this branch of service may be obtain obtained
ed obtained at any recruiting naval reserve of office.
fice. office. ;
Lieut. Franks; enrolling officer of
the eighth section, sixth naval dis district,
trict, district, with headquarters at 44 Barnett
building, Jacksonville, Fla., will be
glad to aid and assist any young man
in any way to enter the naval reserve
force. Men rnust qualify physically,
must bring their registration cards,
and a statement to the effect that
they will not be needed for the pres present
ent present draft quota and are at liberty to
enlist in the army or navy. Informa Information
tion Information is free and all those that are in interested
terested interested should avail themselves of
the opportunity of familiarizing
I themselves of the opportunities of the
naval reserve iorce.
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.
BEAUTIFUL EASTER LILIES
Get them before all flowers mature.
Fine keeping quality. Will bloom con continuously
tinuously continuously for two weeks, maturing all
buds. See bouquets at Book Shop and
Style Hat Shop. Call at 18 N. Watula
St. Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor. 4-17-3
A 'very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. V tf
V6L. 25, SO. 93
Hi THE GUIS
In Company with Greek Troops, They They-Make
Make They-Make a Strong Demonstra Demonstration
tion Demonstration to the East
London, April 17. Greek and Brit British
ish British troops, which Monday crossed the
Struma river on" the eastern flank of
the Macedonian front, have occupied
seven towns, the war office announces.
NEW CABINET NEEDED
Lima, April 17. The Peruvian cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, has resigned.
WHEATLESS AND POTATO WEEK
lakmg the lead m the conservation
of wheat fiour, Mr. Braxton Beacham,
Federal Food Administrator of Flori Florida
da Florida has set aside- the week of April
29 as a "Potato and Wheatless week.
, The assurances of support for this
campaign have already been most
gratifying, and there is no question
but what the results will more than
measure up to Mr. Beacham's antici anticipation.
pation. anticipation. In launching this campaign,
Mr. Beacham has made public the fol following
lowing following statement:
"Florida has an opportunity to lead
the nation in a .strict "Wheatless
Week" and I know that if the people
will rallyto this plan and give it
their support, the fame of Florida
will resound throughout the world,
and we will be given credit for a pa patriotism
triotism patriotism not surpassed by any state
in the' Unioii.
"I want every man, woman and
child in Florida to know that in de denying
nying denying themselves of wheat flour from
April 29 until May 6, they will be
serving a part in the war that cannot
be too highly calculated, and will have
a great effect on the successful conclu conclusion
sion conclusion of the battles which our troops
are now facing.'
- "I hope that every person in the
state of Florida, will get behind this
movement and will refrain from any
purchase of wheat flour during the
week mentioned, and will also pledge
inemseives to use potatoes at every
meal during that week in place of
wheat flour they have stricken from
' "We must win this war, and our
self denial at the present time will
not only aid in winning it, but will
insure us a greater supply of wheat
flour in the future.
"This is alittle thing that we are
asking, when compared to what we
are asking our soldiers to give, and no
one who has the interests of their
country at heart will for a moment
hesitate in endorsing this uJan, and
helping to make it successful."
Let us put Florida in the lead
among all states of the Union. Let
us show to the authorities at Wash Washington
ington Washington that the patriotism we have
proclaimed is'not lacking at any time
when a call for our patriotic efforts
(Signed) Braxton Beacham,
Federal Food Administrator, Florida.
Marion County will fall in line
with a strict observance of "Potato
and "Wheatless" week. Food Ad Administrator
ministrator Administrator Camp has called a meet meeting
ing meeting of all dealers for Thursday, April
25th and plans to this end will be laid
The Woman's Committee will con conduct
duct conduct a house to house campaign the
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17. 11S
OCALA EVENING STAR
PahllMhed -Every Day Except Snada? y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. H. Carroll,. Prealdeat
Pf V. LeaveaKood, Seeretary-Treaanrer
J. II. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postof flee as
Cudlnetut Of flee ............. Flve-Oae
fcdltorlal Departmeat ..... Two-Sttei
Society Editor Two-One-Fire
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
All news dispatches credited to.it or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ;
One year, In advance ........... 15.00
Six months, vn advance 2.50
Three months, in advance....;... 1.25
One month, in advance.......... .50
One year, in advance.. ...!.'.$8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in. advance 2.25
One month, in advance..... .SO
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Reading; Notice i 5c. per line for first
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
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Political Advertising: Display, reg
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reader Daily and Weekly editions, 8
cents per line, for one insertion in
"We begged in vain and we prayed in
"At the feet of the rabid Huns,
"Now we march in might to settle the
"With, the roar of America's guns.
"It mustn't happen again, boys;
"It mustn't happen again;
"The U. S. A. is here to say
"It mustn't happen again."
The German national debt is now
It's lots of fun to argue with some
body else, if you don't insist on their
agreeing with you.
Says the St. Augustine Record:' "A
Liberty Bond now is better than a
bond of slavery later." ,f
The first community sing was most
enjoyable. It heartened the people up.
When do we have the next?
There are nearly 1000 cases of
youthful offenders in Germany daily
as against less than 400 in 1913.
Twenty thousand New York state
high school boys have ben enrolled for
farming during the coming summer.
The following revised version is
from the Lakeland Telegram: "He
who lives in a glass house should not
run a bakery."
. We feel better now since the state
chemist has assured us that ground
glass will not make window panes in
Roosevelt says that "the Germans
respect bullets, not words, and that it
is" the way we shoot,' not .the way we
shout that counts."
It brings tears to our eyes to re
member how the prohibitionists brag
ged on a vodkaless Russia only a few
short years ago. ', ; : '
Two hundred and fifty million dol dollars
lars dollars has been saved by United States
chemists in making articles formerly
.made jnj uermany.
Attorney General Gregory says re reports
ports reports of German spy activities in the
United States are greatly overdrawn.
Mr.' Gregory should know.
-German troops have nearly crushed
the revolution in Finland.' A German
fleet is now at Helsingfors and an
army has entered the city. ;
American gunners sank a German
submarine within three minutes after
the troopship .on board which they
were stationed was attacked.
The bureau of labor statistics at
Washington announces that women
workers have replaced 1,413,000 men
in the United States since 1914.
Finding among the ruins of Pala Palatine
tine Palatine Hill, in Rome, an ancient statue
of Victory almost intact, the Italians
considered this an auspicious omen.
The city of Philadelphia is dry;
Massachusetts recently accepted pro
hibition, arid the bone dry wave that
struck Indiana closed 3400 saloons in
The many friends here and at Lake
Weir of Clyde L. Knight, who spent
the winter of 1915 and 1916 with his
aunt, Mrs. R. L. Martin at Lake Weir,
will regret to hear that.he died on
April 10th at his home at Nashville, I
Term. Clyde was a clever and genial
companion 'and friend and made
friends wherever he went. 1
Arthur T. Williams, state fuel ad administrator,
ministrator, administrator, published the following
rules for Duval county, which are
applicable to all the state:
"Pursuant to the fuel conservation
policy of our federal government,
particularly as evidenced by the set setting
ting setting ahead' one hour of the clocks
throughout the nation, which change
in time commenced the last Sunday in
March, 1918, and continues until the
last .Sunday ih September, 1918, and
by and with the suggestion and con concurrence
currence concurrence of a majority of the retail
dealers in foodstuffs in Duval county,
it is hereby ordered that, commenc commencing
ing commencing on Monday, April 15, 1918, and
thereafter until further ordered, no
retail dealer in foodstuffs in Duval
county, Florida, shalr keep his or its
establishment open after 6:30 o'clock
in the evening, except Saturday eve evening,
ning, evening, and on Saturdays not later than
10:30 p. m. A strict observance of
this order will be expected and re required.
quired. required. Everyone is called upon to
prove his patriotism at this time."
We regret to learn that a number
of those who have put their names
down as regular monthly subscribers
to the Red Cross fund have flunked
on their subscriptions. It is uncon unconceivable
ceivable unconceivable that they have done so be because
cause because they are unable or unwilling to
pay. Their delinquency is most likely
owing to -carelessness. But, careless carelessness
ness carelessness at this time is almost as inex inexcusable
cusable inexcusable as stinginess. The Red Cross
is doing a tremendous work, a work
that every person in America is in
some wayYa beneficiary of. It is in ingratitude
gratitude ingratitude to your country, to the
world,' to your own flesh and blood,
tQ neglect the Red Cross. If you
owe it anything, do your best to make
good at once.
All of us can't buy Liberty Bonds
but few of : us can't buy thrift stamps.
Buy a stamp every time, you have a
quarter to spare, and sometimes
when you haven't one to spare. Bet Bet-Jter
Jter Bet-Jter loan your money to Uncle Sam
than have Kaiser Bill take it from
you. : -'.V '.'.V- -'
The food administration forbids
grocers to sell t sugar at, more than i
cent a pound profit. There should be a
shoe and clothing, administration to
forbid leather from being sold at
more than a decent profit. The ex excessive
cessive excessive cost of footgear is becoming
one of the scandals of the war.
The Star would prefer that its con contributors
tributors contributors dq not write "Mesdames" in
front of the names of a list of two or
more married women. It is correct,
but in a rather far-fetched manner.
The name of each American married
woman when put in print should be
prefixed with the title "Mrs."
The Ocala Star editor says he has
swallowed a great deal of broken
glass, "owing to having often drank
out of bottles "that we were in a hur hurry
ry hurry to break into." What was in them
there bottles, brother, may we ask?
Lakeland Telegram. r
A New York merchant who died re recently,
cently, recently, willed $100,000 to institutions
controlled by the French government
for the relief of blind and ."' crippled
French soldiers, "victims of the crim;
inal war imposed by one man, the
barbarous German emperor, William
II., for the satisfaction of his own
The collier Cyclops was loaded with
manganese, which is a dangerous
cargo, owing to the ease with which
it shifts. It is feared the vessel and
all on board were lost. Five young
Floridians were" among the Cyclop.'s
Cotton seed recently thrown away
is now bringing $75 a ton. A ton yields
280. pounds of crude oil, 800 pounds of
meal animal-food, 125 pounds .of am ammonia,
monia, ammonia, besides potash and phosphoric
acid, while the hulls can be used for
fodder, uel and, paper.
George Creel says we "must, take
the purple robes off the government
and put it into overalls to do a day's
work" if we are to win the war,
George says something sensible once
Dave Sholtz, member of the last
house from Volusia, has enlisted in
the navy. Long way he wave. -St.
Glad to see politics hasn't sapped
Heard a remarkably pretty girl say
last night she just wouldn't marry till
after the war is over. Gee! If we were
twenty-five years younger, we'd make
a bee line for the nearest recruiting
Two weeks from tomorrow Frank's
store begins giving its weekly half
holidays. How many other business
houses will follow Frank's good ex example.
: : r-
, Ayer's Newspaper Annual for 1918
lists 1380 publications printed in foreign-languages,
German leading with
482 publications, Spanish second with
13 and Italian third with 112.
The volume of debate in the last
nine years in Congress constitutes
one-third of .the 360,000 pages of the
Congressional Record issued since its
publication began forty-three years
ago. The record of the last Congress
made thirty-one three-inch volumes,
which, laid one on top of another,
would make a pile nearly nine feet
BOARD OF TRADE
' The Marion County Board of Trade
is- an enterprise that stands -before
the people to serve them in the best
way possible. We want to cultivate
the friendship of the farmer. We
want to aid in any way possible to
help dispose of produce and encour encourage;
age; encourage; the agricultural meetings. The
farm demonstrations will be thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly carried out in our next fair,
which will be by far the best that
Marion has ever had. We would like
to take this means of asking the
farmer to begin to make plans for the
displays which will be the means of.
the successful fair, for as we under understand
stand understand it the fair belongs to every citi citizen
zen citizen of Marion county and for one tb
feel otherwise is a mistake. These are
times when we must co-operate in
every line. There' should not be a
stone left unturned to bring the citi citizens
zens citizens of this county together. We
need each other's help and unless we
invite it we never will get it.
'-The community sing .which was
such a success last Sunday afternoon,
is certainly an excellent manner in
which to get the people together, and
.in order to further the success vof
these sings we should have them
as often as possible. We feel that
under, the present conditions music
along these lines will prove to be ben beneficial
eficial beneficial both morally and .intellectually.
The board of trade endorses these
get-together meetings and always
stands ready to encourage in any way
We might say again, don't let the
idea of the band for Ocala get too
far. from your mind, for this is cer certainly
tainly certainly an important item to consider.
It does not seem that it would be hard
to reorganize the band for these is
good material, both in young men as
well as the old players, to make up
a good hand. We would like to have
the ladies encourage alon gthis line,
for as we said 1 before, the ladies can
do wonders with men, when they get
behind us when we won't do for each
ONE HUNDRED AND
: ONE GERMAN LIES
Nailed by the St.. Louis Republic
Lie No. 1. That Mr. Joseph P. Tu Tumulty,
multy, Tumulty, secretary to President Wilson,
was found guilty of treason, sent to
Fort Leavenworth, stood up against
a wall and shot.
(Secretary Tumulty,' in an -official
communication," has nailed this as a
lieWithout any foundation.)
Lie No. 2. That a sweater knit in
St.-Louis for the soldiers in France,
was sold by Red Cross workers and
identified by the woman who knit it by
a piece of currency sewed into the
(Heads of the Red Cross Society in
St. Louis have branded .this as a bald
fabrication. Nothing handled by the
Red Cross is sold.)
Lie No. 3. That all the boys arid
men between the ages of 15 and 35
years of age are to be drafted into
the army by January 1.
(Congress fixed the ages of men
subject to the draft at 21 to 31 years,
inclusive, and has never changed this
rule.) ' ," v ,'
Lie No. 4. That tobacco collected
through the various agencies for the
men overseas is not given to them
until they have paid from 50 cents to
$2.50 a package for it.
(The 'Republic brands this a lie.
The Republic has sent several x thou thousand
sand thousand dollars worth of tobacco to
France, and not one cent has been
charged the soldiers for it.)
Lie No. 5. That no soldier or sai sailor,
lor, sailor, after he leaves American soil, is
permitted to write home.
(This lie is patent to hundreds of
men and women who have been re receiving
ceiving receiving mail from friends and rela relatives
tives relatives in the expeditionary force in
Lie No. 6. Mrs. Charles G. Roe of
Chicago says a caller told her that
"everybody I know of is getting the
cost of the wool they knit from tht
government, and you ought to quit
knitting until your .expenses are al allowed."
lowed." allowed." i
(Congress has never authorized
anyone to pay one cent for wool or for
labor in the knitting of articles for
the soldiers and sailors.)
Lie No. 7. That the recent regis registration
tration registration of women was to find out how
much money each had in the bank,
how much of this was owed and ev everything
erything everything about each registrant's per personal
sonal personal affairs.
(While this lie was given credence
by many women who should have
known better, still it is without foun foundation
dation foundation from the very fact that the
registration was voluntary, and that
questions of a personal nature were
not asked. Any woman who registered
Lie No. 8. That the. millions col collected
lected collected from the public for Red Cross
work goes into the pockets of thieves,
and that the soldiers' and sailors get
none of it, nor any of its benefits.
This lie was reported by J. H. Davis,
secretary of the Elks at Mitchell, S.
(Men and women at the head of the
Red Cross Society are the most up upright
right upright imaginable. They were selected
for the work because of this fact.
Work done abroad and in the army
camps and cantonments in the United
States by the Red Cross nails" this as
Lie No. 9. That Base Hospital
Unit (Washington University) No.
21 had been annihilated while en
route overseas, or that leading mem members
bers members of the organization had been ex executed
ecuted executed as spies by the Amreican gov government.
ernment. government. (Washington administration em emphatically
phatically emphatically discredited this assertion
on official communications.)
(To be Continued.)
RATES: Six line maximum, ona
time 25c; three times 50c; six time
75c; one month. J3. Payable In advance.
FOR SALE One Ford touring car;
1917; first class condition. Ocala
Iron Works Garage. 17-6t
FOR RENT OR SALE-r-An 8-room
house, on Oklawaha avenue with all
modern conveniences. Apply to Mrs.
O. T. Green, city. 16-6t
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
FOR SALE Cheap, two lots, Nos.
Ill and 126. Dr. Chace's subdivision,
known as Linwood Park. Apply to ;
Edward Tucker, city. 16-tf r
FOR SALE Seven passenger, six six-cylinder
cylinder six-cylinder Paige car; $600 cash for
quick sale. Cy Hills, care Ocala
MONEY TO LOAN On good, im-
J proved city property; 5-year period.
interest 7 per annum. Georgia Loan
& Trust Co., M. JJ. Mershon, Agent,
Ocala, Fla. 4-15-tf
WANTED Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. With private fam family
ily family preferred. Couple without children.
References exchanged.' Apply to P. O.
Box 473, Ocala. "4-15-3t
FOR SALE Two good work mules;
cheap for cash.- Apply to Box 1, Fort
McCoy,' Florida. 13-tf
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
FOR SALE Building containing lot
of good lumber, consisting of flooring,
siding, framing, sills end sheeting.
Inquire Mrs.' J. G. Swaim, American
Fruit Store. Phone 279. 4-12-6t
WANTED 10,000 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 Hastings,
tings, Hastings, Fla. ll-18t
WANTED Cypress logs. Address
Landeck. Lumber Company, Tampa,
Fla., stating what you can furnish
for continuous shipment. 3-16-lm
WALL PAPERING -Sample books
will be taken to customers for in
spection. Agent for the Henry Bosch
Co., New York and Chicago. P. S.
Staggers, Painter, Box 58 Route B,
Ocala. Phone 2M. 3-1-tf
WANTED Your consignments of
vegetables and strawberries. We
make prompt returns ajid 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
. "My Optician"
I e?pecially offer my services to tLt
people of Central Florida, and invitf
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St Park Hotel Bldg.
Buy war savings stamps to nelp
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
: Tit 1 minmi
War Relics Exhibit Train, provid provided
ed provided by the Third Liberty Loan Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Sixth District. Train
will be sidetracked at the old Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Coast line Passenger Station for
Two Hours, Eight to Ten Oclock, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Morning April 20th, 4918.
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining ro;m service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
The Self Starting Remington clears the tracks tor express
speed on all correspondence. No local stops for switching
the carriage. The switching is automatic instantaneous.
- This Remington invention, fully protected by Remington
patents, makes every5 typist a faster tyjist, because it forces
more automatic speed out of the machine itself.
Its 15 percent, to 25 percent, time-saving helps put
today's letters through today. Fortunately, we have been
able to accomplish this great time-saving without increasing"
the price of the machine.
The. Self Starter feature
EE MING-TO N
Grand Prize Panama-Pacific Exposition
If jroa want to tee the greatest tlme-taver in correspondence
, typewriters, we ihall be glad to demonstrate this new
, Rernington machine on your cvra work. Write or "phone
today. Descriptive folders mailed on request.
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER C03IPANY, Incorporated
226 West Bay Street
JACKSONVILLE - - FLORIDA
lis. now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of b?s business if he i not pro pro-tctesJ
tctesJ pro-tctesJ with
We represent not only the best
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerrs in
the world. Talk is over witluus.
II D. W. DAVIS, HdVl OCALA, FLA.
sir. il.eo cci)iL,i.JiE:c5iH:
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUfJTV, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDIHC SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEHIIElEi!
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOB THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1317.
is built into and found only in
rire insurance companies, out
- .- -mjt
, : OftA EViaaW WEDWXAiYt APRIL J.7, W
Use These Substitutes
. Rice Flour
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
Graham Flour ;
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
Phones 16 & 174
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
. ; -- $850 '; ;i V-.'A
' A House and 3 Acres
A nouse and 2 Lota
Can be Bough With Monthly Pay Pay-ments
ments Pay-ments of.
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5,' Holder Block,
I ) s
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De
partment, Call Five Double-One
Give! as the morning that flows out
Give! as the waves when their channel
Give! as the free air and sunshine
Lavishly, utterly, fearlessly give!
"Not the waste drops of the cup over
Not the faint sparks of thy hearth
Not a pale bud, from the June roses
Give as He gave thee who gave
thee to live."
. j. .
venston was too busy to give the re reporter
porter reporter the names of all of them, but
being most accommodating we feel
he would have done so other-
. A Patriotic Tea
Mrs. Raymond B. Bullock was the
gracious hostess at a benefit tea giv given
en given yesterday afternoon for the Amer
ican hospital No. 1 in France. This tea
was not only a delightful affair, but a
most successful one, and was Mrs.
Bullock's donation to the U. D. C,
the members of which assisted her
in every way possible in making.it the
unusual success it was.
The handsome Bullock home is well
adapted, for such an occasion and
never had it been made more beauti
ful in its festive dress than on "this
happy occasion. The entire house was
most beautifully decorated, the pat patriotic
riotic patriotic colors, red, white and blue pre predominating.
dominating. predominating. The parlor was most
tastefully decorated entirely in the
Confederate colors, which brought
back happy memories to many of the
Daughter. Mrs. Carney with i her
usual graciousness, received at the
door and gave to each guest a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant smile and a' cordial greeting. j
. The tea room was most artistic and
original in its decorations. Here the
flags of the Allies, the United States
and the Confederacy were combined.
Shaded lights in red shed a soft glow
over all and beautiful flowers added
the necessary charm.
The dining table represented a hos hospital
pital hospital ward, in far away France, and
so realistic was the picture that, one
felt drawn very, near to our wounded
and longed to help more than ever be before.
fore. before. A wounded soldier was in the,
ward bed with a Red Cross nurse
standing near, the Confederate flag
unfurled "at the head arid at the foot
a red placard with two American
PETER PAN PLAY
v .We Announce
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 Well "Come Across." -v,
WHITE STAR LINE
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
RATES Tweuty-five words
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 rate. :
. This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
flags and the words below: "U. D. C.
American Hospital No. 1." The ar arrangement
rangement arrangement was most artistic arid
Mrs. Bullock, whose work it vas, re received
ceived received many deserving compliments, i
Misses Henrietta Livingston, Kath Katharine
arine Katharine Strunk, Jessie Ray and Janet
Culverhouse and Mildred Bullock;
dressed .in white ? with red sashes and
looking very girlish, served oatmeal
wafers, hot tea and mints. In the
drawing room, behind a well-filled
table, two of Ocala's loveliest girls,
Misses Caroline Harriss and Adela
Ax sold oatmeal cookies, bran muf muffins
fins muffins and other conservation goodies,
and also the recipes for making them.
A happy surprise was given .the
guests as Mrs. Carney introduced the
high school quartet in the following
unique fashion : "We are honored by
having with us four celebrities in the
personages of McCormick, Caruso,
Scotti and Reid Miller," who were in
reality Robert Blake, Leonard Wes Wesson,
son, Wesson, Harold Klock and Reginald Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, who gave many beautiful and
patriotic songs, also a negro melody.
They received enthusiastic applause,
which they richly deserved, for their
splendid voices blended in perfection.
A violin solo by Miss Lily Bailey, ac ac-cdhipanied
cdhipanied ac-cdhipanied by Miss Caroline Borden,
brought forth several encores to
which they responded.
All were delighted by the singing
of the boy scouts, who gave the pat patriotic
riotic patriotic songs "Over There," "Good-bye
Broadway, Hello France," accompa
nied by Catherine Strunk. Two of
Ocala's sweetest singers of which
none ever, tire sarig most beautifully,
Mrs. Hampton singing in splendid
voice "Love's Echo" and 'When I Re-J
turn to the U. S. A. and You," accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Peyser, and Mrs. Ket Ket-chum,
chum, Ket-chum, who sang so sweetly that every
heart was won, "The Nightingale
Has a Lyre of Gold," "Love is Every Everything"
thing" Everything" and the charming little mel melody,
ody, melody, "Grandmother." Miss Peyser,
who all know to be an accomplished
musician, was at her best and render rendered
ed rendered with decided technique and sweet sweetness
ness sweetness of tone a lovely composition.
Fully twenty dollars was raised for
this bed which when established will
be named the "Florida."
Mrs. Reid Russell of Anthony was
a visitor in Ocala yesterday.
Miss Emily Stotesbury Hostess
Red Cross Card Party
The Red Cross card party given
yesterday at the residence of Mrs. H.
A. Ford, by her sister, Miss Emily
Stotesbury, was indeed a beautiful
compliment from Miss Stotesbury to
her friends, who are legion. And best
of all, thi3 lovely party was a perfect
success financially, for $56.25 was
, The spacious veranda of this hos hospitable
pitable hospitable home was incloned is canvas,
and a feeling of welcome pervaded
the atmosphere from the moment of
entrance. An invitation to the home
of this attractive hostess is always
received with pleasure, and a large
crowd availed themselves of the op opportunity
portunity opportunity last evening and all went
home feeling amply, repaid for hav having
ing having attended this lovely party given
for so necessary a cause.
One of the most popular nooks for
the evening was the section used as a
smoker for, the gentlemen, where
many congregated and enjoyed them-!
selves to their hearts' content.
The home was tastefully decorated
in U. S. flags and the flags of our
allies, the ever beautiful Easter lily
and gorgeous poppies. On each table
was a liberty bell in miniature and
across one side of the veranda were
the words "Buy a Liberty Bond."
There- were seventeen tables of
card players. Three tables were re reserved
served reserved for the Tuesday auction club
and three tables for the Evening
card club, their members including
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp, Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mr. and Mrs.
Clifton Camp, Mr. and "Mrs. Harvey
Clark, Mrs. Charles Lloyd, Mr. and
Mrs. James Taylor and Mrs. .Louis
Shephard. Playing with Mr. and Mrs.
George Robinson were Mrs. Donald
Schreiber, Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schrei Schrei-ber
ber Schrei-ber and Mrs. J. R. Dewey. With Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Logan, Dr. and Mrs.
E. G. Peek, Mrs. Robert Anderson
and Miss Adela Ax. With Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Weathers were Mrs. A. J.
Beck and Miss Edith Williams. Others
playing were Mr. and Mrsv Helven Helven-ston,
ston, Helven-ston, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Gerig, Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Ket-
chum, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leigh, Mr.
and Mrs. E. J. Crook and Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Shephard received the
ladies' first prize, which was a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful cluster of Easter lilies decorated
with red,' white and blue. Mr. Jack
Camp was awarded the gentlemen's
first prize, a Japanese top, which was
a fair example of Mr. Camp and Hoo Hoo-verism.
verism. Hoo-verism. V .' :
, The occasion which was such a suc success
cess success both socially and financially, was
most thoroughly enjoyed by all pres present.
Under Auspices of the Woman's Club
at the Temple Last Monday
Night in April
The Woman's Club represented by
a committee composed of Mrs. D. E.
Mclver, Mrs. William Hocker, Mrs.
E. A. Osborne and Mrs. E. C. Bennett,
are pleased to announce they have se secured
cured secured J. Pearle Rogers, producer of
Indiana, to present for them her novel
attraction, Peter Pan Society Ladies
MinstreL Miss Rogers comes to this
city highly recommended from Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Leesburg, Orlando, Miami and
numerous other towns in Florida
where she has played and pleased
capacity houses. The cast has been
secured here and consists of thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five of the leading matrons and young
ladles of the city. Miss Rogers has
arrived and conducts rehearsals ev every
ery every day at the Woman's club.
Peter Pan Minstrels is a refined,
upto-date typical minstrel show of
all ladies. There will be black face
artists as end men, ballad singers and
Ijig dancers. The ladies are greatly
enthused over the performance and
Miss Rogers ability as coach and
promises the public a big musical
treat and an evening of real fun from
the rise to the fall of the curtain.
And the ladies of the Woman's Club
are assisting Miss Rogers in every
way and their intention is to play to
a packed house. The Woman's club
will use the entire proceeds for liberty
Follow ng is the full cast of ladles:
Misses Adele Bittinger, Susie Lou El
lis, Doris Murray, Gertie Peyser, El Ellen
len Ellen Stripling, Katherine Livingston,
Marguerite Edwards, ; Carolyn E.
Peyser, Cevie Roberts, Lucile Gissen Gissen-daner,
daner, Gissen-daner, Mary Harriet Livingston, Eliza
beth Davis, Sue Moore, Mabel Meffert,
Adela Ax, Dorothy and Marie Hick
man, Onie Chazal, Ruth Rentz, Mir
iam Connor, Annie Pope Eagleton,
Pearl Fausett, Caroline Harriss, Ma
bel ''Meffert, Sidney Harold, .Mabel Ai
ken and Irma Blake, Mesdames E. H.
Mote, E. C. Winston, L. G. Ketchum,
T. H. Johnson, Jim Taylor, Ora Ben-
aetti Hairy Borland. A. E. Gerig. H.
M. Hamoton, C. L. Fox.
Mr. Ed Weathers of Cotton Plant
was in town yesterday. We are sorry,
to state that Mr. Weathers received
while here a letter stating that his
wife, who is in Asheville, was very ill.
Mr. Ion Lowndes Farris, son of Sen Senator
ator Senator Ion Farris of Jacksonville,- join joined
ed joined the navy on his sixteenth birthday,
which he has just celebrated.
Mrs. Harry Holcomb left yesterday
for Jacksonville, where she will bet the
guest of her sister, Mrs. D. D. Up Up-church
church Up-church for a short while. 1
Mrs., Ferguson, a most 'agreeable
lady from the Fellowship section, was
the guest of friends in the, city yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. ... -,.
Some books have recently been re
ceived at the library from Miss Byrd
Wartmann and Mr. W. D. Taylor for
the soldiers. ; v.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland
in town today from Belleview.
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Litesy of Martel
were in town, combining business with
pleasure, yesterday. .
Mr. Herbert Dozier, a student from
the University of Florida, was call calling
ing calling on friends in town yesterday.
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
vour skin nice and soft with Rexall
Gerig's Drug Store, tf
If any of our readers have doubts
that' Mr. E. T. Helvenston is a lone lonesome
some lonesome man without kith or kin, their
doubts would have been dispelled
could they have counted his relations
who were in town shaking hands with
him yesterday. Among the many may
be mentioned Dr and Mrs. Willis,
daughter and niece of Williston, who
were mingling among their many
friends. Mrs. Phillips of Williston and
married daughter from Gainesville,
were also pleasant visitors. Mr. Hel-
Pack away your
BLANKETS with without
out without having them
cleaned. We are
ed to handle them.
MEANING OF SHIP TONNAGE
Several Different Utes of Term, Ap
plied as Occasion Demands, Are
Cited by National Authority.
The different uses of tonnage terms
when speaking of ships are causes of
confusion to the lay mind. Why ships
cannot be really compared according
to tonnage is explained by CapL C. A.
McAllister, engineer In chief, United
States coast enarcL in. an article In
Popular Science Monthly. For example,
he states, steamship companies, in or
der to Impress relative safety of their
craft, will advertise the sailing of t
certain steamer of 20,000 tons, mean
ing, of course, gross tons. The com company's
pany's company's agent. In entering It at the cus
torn house, will take precaution to cer
tify that she Is only 7340 tons, when
paying tonnage taxes. He then Is re referring
ferring referring to her net tonnage, and In fact
that standard Is used oniy when pay
ing dues or taxes.
Displacement tonnage Is almost, ex
clusively applied to warships, as they
do not carry cargoes Strange to say.
the tonnage of a battleship varies al almost
most almost hourly, as coal or other weighty
oblects are used or taken on board.
The tonnage of warships Is, however,
fixed ; they are referred to in terms of
the fixed tonnage.
A statement that a 10,000-ton battle battleship
ship battleship sank a 10,000-ton merchant ship
does not mean that the ships were of
equal size. The merchant ship would
be much larger, owing to the different
meanings of the term "ton," as applied
to the two trees of vessels. It is abso
lutely impossible to give rules for the
relation of these terms, as the cpndl
tlons vary too greatly. Generally speak speaking,
ing, speaking, the gross tonnage of a ship Is from
50 to 100 per cent greater than the net
Gasoline 28 cents per gallon at
Blalock Brothers, Oklawaha Ave. 3t
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Sounds Baffling Science.
Mystery still attaches to certain ex-
rplosive sounds, heard In various parts
'of the world and known to science as
"brontides." On the coast of Belgium
(says Popular Science Monthly, these
'sounds seem to come from the sea,
and are called locally "mlstpoeffers."
In the Ganges delta of India similar
sounds are called "Barisal guns."
Brontides are well known In some
parts of Italy, where they bear a great
variety of names. In Hayti a sound of
this character is known as the gouf gouf-fre,"
fre," gouf-fre," while In parts of Australia It is
called the "desert sound." Brontides
mostly take the form of muffled deto detonations,
nations, detonations, of indefinite direction. Prob Probably
ably Probably they are of subterranean origin.
Studies of eccentricities In fhe trans transmission
mission transmission of sound through the atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere lead to the conclusion that sodjp
of the sounds hitherto reported as
brontides were really due to cannonad cannonading
ing cannonading or blasting.
TIRES FOR TOURING
over the rough roads to points of
great scenic beauty must and should
be of the highest type. It does not pay
to start out on a tour with only aver average
age average tires on your car. The enjoyment
will turn into disappointment when
the punctures and blow-outs come.
Avoid thi3 almost absolutely by using
Goodrich Road Tested tires.
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA
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 & P&cM ogj Co.
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 Lumber Co.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps soltLv tf
BIG TRUCK BARGAIN
A Phoenix Truck on Ford Motor and
Chasis Late 1917 Model Ford
Truck Attachment put on January
10th. Chain drive, big pneumatic
tires on rear. Scarcely used since be being
ing being assembled. Good roomy body.
Guaranteed capacity of outfit IV2
tons. A rare bargain at $600.
Have you bought a Liberty Bond?
mil SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE
11 .11., 11 nut I, MB .111. gMfgffmmmmjtmmmnimm
The Ifcu&Ks Comp anio n
Eih in ideals of home life and civic life. Lavish in the amount of reading
it brings to all ages. The Most lor all hands. The Best from all sources.
22 Great Serials or Group Stories for 1918 then 250 Snorter Stories.
Rare articles by noted authorities. "The best Editorial Page in the
country." Current Events, Nature and Science, Family Page, Boys'
Page, Girls' Page, Children's Page, Doctor's Corner, Things to Make, Money
to Save, Games aud Sports to Play, Companion Receipts. 52 issues, 2.00.
America's Fashion Anthority for millions of women. What to wear how
to make it how to save. 12 splendid numbers full of Fashions and more
suggestions. 75 cents per year.
issues of everything that will delight all
yes, the Best Stories, the Latest Styles,
Send $2.25 to the publishers of the paper in which this Offer appears and get
1. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION for 52 weeks. J ALL FOR
(This Offer ta to new Youth Companion subscribers only.) f f O f
2. The Companion Home Calendar for 1918.
, 3. McCALUS MAGAZINE every month for 1 year. J 3
THB TOCTBT8 COMPiSlOIT, BOSTOTT, Mft.SSACMl'SiilTS
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, APRIL l.VW
- A. B. Blue of Gainesville spent the
day in Ocala yesterday.
Mr. C. B. Long, salesman of
Gainesville, was calling: on local trade
Did you get your "war saving" cut?
If so, bring it in and let's get busy
with the campaign.
' ,The Ocala Iron Works yesterday
sold a Chevrolet car to the Alphamus
.Humus company at the Meadows.
.7 Fred Malever is attending the
Florida Military Academy in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Fred is a fine boy, and he in intends
tends intends to be ready to serve his country
as soon as he is old enough.
I Mr. Frank Holly, an, old-citizen of
the Lynne section, who was brought
here for treatment a few days ago,
passed away yesterday. His remains
were laid to rest in the Gore ceme cemetery,
tery, cemetery, east of the river.
. The city's exchequer was enriched
b $20 at this morning's session of
the recorded's court. One auto speed speeder
er speeder failed to appear and his bond of
$10 was estreated. One man was fin
ed $10 for violating the sanitary
v The Temple has a big show on this
. evening First is that genuine artist,
Sessue Hayakawa, in the "Call of the
East," a Lasky production. Then
there will be jolly Billy West in one
of his inimitable comedies. In all,
seven reels of drama and fun.
Mr. L; N. Hansell, of Gainesville,
train master of the A. C. L., was in
town Tuesday, doing good work for
the Liberty Loan among the other
railroad men. He said the boys were
doing their bit. He has sold $3000
Among the Star's pleasant callers
today was Mr. J. M. Hillman of An
thony, who registered for the Even Evening
ing Evening Star. He says that the last few
days' warm weather has put a vastly
changed appearance on things around
Anthony, where some of the county's
most progressive farmers operate.
Mr. N. "I. Gottlieb, who has been do doing
ing doing some photographic work lately,
says he thought he' had forgotten
how, but finds he hasn't. Lots of us
folks remember when Mr. Gottlieb
was one of the most skilled photogra
phers in truth, an artist in this
section, and we can well believe he
remembers more than some younger
men will ever learn.
Eat more vegetables and fruit,
save meat and wheat and help win
the war. We have today cucumbers,
English, peas, squash, snap beans,
tomatoes, onions, bell peppers, turn turnips,
ips, turnips, beets, carrots, apples, grapefruit
and bananas. Strawberries tomorrow.
American Fruit Storej phone 279. It
Our citizens were decidedly apathe apathetic
tic apathetic about yesterday's school election.
There are about 500 votes in the dis
trict, but only 38 were cast. Of these,
37 were for Mr. Edwards, 35 for Mrs
Hocker and 37 for Mr. Cullen. Twen
ty-nine votes were cast for 3 mills
4 for 2 and 3 for 1.
iiis many friends in Ocala and
around the lake deeply regret the
death of Mr. W. E. Fosnot, who died
at his home at Eastlake last night
Mr Fosnot and his family came here
tfrom Iowa about twenty years ago
The remains were brought to the city
by Mclver and MacKay, and em embalmed
balmed embalmed fot shipment to the old home
A Woman's Bardens
are lightened when she turns to the
right medicine. If her existence is
made gloomy by. the chronic weak
nesses, delicate derangements, and
painful disorders that afflict her sex,
she will find relief and emancipation
from her troubles in Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. If she's over
worked, nervous, or "run-down," she
finds new life and strength. It's
powerful, Invigorating tonic and nerv
ine wnlca was discovered and used
by an eminent physician for many
years, m cases of "female com
plaints and weaknesses. For young
girla just entering womanhood; for
women at the critical time of life.
In bearing-down sensations, periodica
pains, ulceration, inflammation, and
kindred ailments, the "Favorite Pre
scription" is the only medicine put up
without alcohol ingredients on wrapr
per. All druggists. Liquid or tablets.
-Tablets, 60c Send Dr. V. M. Pierce.
liunaip, m. x., luc for trial pk
Jacksonville, Fla. "I am pleased
to state that when
. suffering from wo woman's
man's woman's trouble I was
greatly relieved by
taking Dr. Pierce's
tion. I also suffer-
ed with backache,
which was greatly
11 .-relieve. I MgMy
.-J rf recommend JFavor JFavor-lte
lte JFavor-lte Prescription to
Vss(i s. all those suffering
vv from w o m a n's
weakness." Mrs. M. L. WrxKUiso:,
1437 Liberty St.
i ask, anyooay aoout our repair
work. William & Fox Auto Service
is v ;
(Continued from First Page)
ed to connect three houses in the sec second
ond second ward with the sewerage system
through one central point, was refus refused.
ed. refused. The houses on each street must
be connected with the pipes on that
The city manager presented his re report,
port, report, which was read and adopted..
The report follows:
City Manager's Report
Ocala, Fla., April 12, 1918.
Gentlemen of the City Council:
I beg to hand you herewith report
No. 2, showing work done, in the var
ious city departments under my
charge, together with receipts, dis disbursements
bursements disbursements and costs, for month end ending
ing ending March 31st, 1918.
Mr. Marsh worked an average of
hree men 26 days at a total cost of
$ J93.08, including his own time. He
was engaged in the general repair
and upkeep of all the streets and
drains in the city, besides quarrying
and crushing limestone for such re
pair work. He removed 269 loads of
overburden, 18 loads of limestone,
269 loads of street refuse.
Disbursements were as follows:
Blacksmithing. .... .... ... .$ 1.40
Repair of curb at southwest
corner courthouse Square. '.. 5.00
Coil of fuse 1.00
Hay and feed .......... 75.16
Three storm water inlets ..... 18.00
Total for street department. $293.64
Sanitary Department -Mr.
Cleveland worked an average
of 51-3 men 26 days at a total cost
of $285.49, including his own time. He
sprinkled and swept Fort King ave avenue
nue avenue twice weekly, and all the other
brick paved streets daily, using 26, 26,-400
400 26,-400 -gallons of water. Hauled 922
oads of garbage and refuse to the
dump and cleanedput the lower part
of drainage ditch branch on the west
side. Filled street broom and dispos
ed of one dead cow.
Disbursements as follows:
Hay and feed $ 75.1b
Lumber on septic tank....
Collar pads and oil......
Report blanks ............
Freight on broom fibre .
Total for sanitary Dept. . .$456.32
Recipts for sale of bags 3.90
Mr. Akin reports the 'entire sewei
age system working satisfactorily,
but only, one-fourth of the property
owners who are accessible to sewer
service have made connections there there-toX
toX there-toX Beginning this month he will
serve them with notices to comply
with the ordinance, and also begin
placing sanitary cans where needed.
His report shows the following:
Permits issued, 12; toilets connect
ed, 10; bath-tubs connected, 7; lava lavatories
tories lavatories connected, 4; sinks connected,
12; inspections, 28; fees collected and
turned over to treasurer, $50.50. Pay
roll for month, including his time,
Department of Public Service
Cr. Caldwell shows that in operat
ing both the water and light plant, he
has used 327 cords of wood, 2372 gal
lons of fuel oil, 1050 gallons of coal
oil, 115 gallons of engine oil, 25
pounds of waste, at an approximate
cost of ........$1331.65.
Wages for month ........... 798.32
Ice, telephone" rent and mule
feed.. .. ... 26.73
Total cost for month ..... $2156.70
With a switchboard output of 102, 102,-199
199 102,-199 K. W. H., and a water pumpage
of 9,300,000 gallons.
No report is made to me this month
of terminal service received and paid
for, therefore we cannot advise you
of the aggregate losses in transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, or in the pipe line leakage.
He reports the following service
Lights connected, 9; lights discon disconnected,
nected, disconnected, 15; service lost, 6; water serv service
ice service connected, 9; water service dis disconnected,
connected, disconnected, 16; water service lost, 7.
For wages and labor. .$$ 798.32
Lamps . . . ...... . . $ 13.20
Ad. for wood . ... .... . . 2.40
Cylinder oil 1 ............. 24.50
Printing reports sheets...... 5.00
Postage . . ........ .90
Freight ... .. 7... 238.07
Coal oil (1050 gallons) 137.50
Fuel oil (tank 6371 gals.) . 341.30
Engine oil, (4 barrels) '.. 52.02
Wood.. .. 747.20
, Total . .............. . $2360.41
Mr. Caldwell employs besides two
engineers and two firemen, a working
force of seven men.
Other items purchased during the
month'are as follows:
For department of public safety:
Payroll forms ad office lamps $ 5.00
Telephone installation and serv--ice
manager's office, Feb. 20
to March 31st. . .......... 6.75
Labor is scarce, high, very unsatis
factory and about 50 per cent effi
cient. Wood is being received in suf
ficient quantity to meet our present
need, but it is difficult for us to secure
a delivery for reserve supply.
The grate intakes recently installed
on Fort King avenue seem to take
all flood 4water from that drainage
area. Many of our sidewalks are
needing repairs; the" abutting proper
ty owners should be notified to give
them immediate attention.
Many of our citizens deposit all
their refuse trash and sweepings over
the curb and in the gutter. This is a
violation of the ordinance, a menace
to the traveling "public and entails an
extra cost upon the city for removal
of same and for cleaning out the
drain pipes which become choked
during each hard rain. Frequent calls
are made upon us to send carts and
men to haul trash refuse from private
yards and premises. This should be
discontinued, as it is an extra burden
upon our financial funds and savors
Our brick streets show many sag sag-holes,
holes, sag-holes, depressions and irregular sur surfaces.
faces. surfaces. We should at once have these
repaired. Our lime surface streets
need reworking; especially is this
true of Oklawaha avenue. We are
without sufficient limestone to keep
up proper repairs and cannot buy oil
with which to resurface. Therefor,
I recommend that we enter into some
mutually satisfactory arrangement
with the county commissioners where
by we can get lime from solne nearby
pit, in exchange for use of our crusher
and power furnished them. I also
recommend that we have concrete
gutters built on Oklawaha avenue.
Mulberry trees growing near
enough to drop the fruit on side sidewalks
walks sidewalks should be condemned as a
nuisance and ordered cut. The fruit
riot only litters and makes slippery
the pavement, but affords a breeding
place for flies in abundance.
Some of our, citizens dig into the
streets without permits. This prac practice
tice practice is a violation of the law and must
be stopped. No municipality can have
a successful and economic govern government,
ment, government, unless the laws are respected.
Respect for the law is had only by
enforcement of .the law.
In conclusion your attention is call called,
ed, called, to the. very low rate for electric
light and power service you are now
making to the public. It might be well
to consider raising ths rates, consis consistently,
tently, consistently, proportionate to the gross
cost, of operation and maintenance of
the plans and transmission system.
- Since Mr. Cleveland quit the san sanitary
itary sanitary service of the city, we have
divided that part of the work between
Mr. Akin and Mr. Marsh, Mr. Marsh
taking charge of the street sweeping,
stock feeding .and trash hauling, and
Mr. Akin the sanitary Inspection, dis disinfecting
infecting disinfecting premises, garbage and in installation
stallation installation of sanitary cans.
J. N. Johnston, City Mgr.
The city manager was ordered to
made up and 'publish a schedule, for
the operation of the city's sanitary
trucks. This action was .brought about
by numerous telephone calls for serv service
ice service at alV times-of the day and in all
sections of the city. Citizens are ask asked
ed asked to co-operate with the sanitary de department
partment department by having their garbage
and other refuse matter ready for the
trucks on their regular rounds.
An ordinary was introduced mak
ing it compulsory for all dealers in
food stuffs to have their places of
business screened against flies. Re
f erred to the department of justice.
The city manager was instructed to
have built a suitable place for steri
lizing the cans being temporarily
used by the sanitary department.
City Attorney Hocker was instruct instructed
ed instructed to arrange with-the board of,coun
ty commissioners for the payment to
the city of its portion of the county
road tax which it is claimed has been
due lor some, time.
With a viev to clearing off the
civic center lot, the clerk was in
structed to advertise for bids for the
two-story wooden building at the cor corner
ner corner of Osceola street and East Broad
The matter, of arranging for re repairs
pairs repairs on- the building occupied by
Messrs. Knight & Lang was referred
to the city attorney and manager.
The council will hold an adjourned
meeting tonight to complete the work
of tax equalization and any other
matters that may come up.
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 436; residence telephone is
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
A. E. GERIG
' Ocala, Florida
MONEY TO LOAN
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly,
or Yearly Payments
F. R.' HOCKER, OCALA.
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money Jhan any other
contisctor in the city.
U SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Grantham
Fort McCoy were in town today.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Duncan
Kirkwood, Mo., are spending a
days in our city.
Miss Rosa Belle Sistrunk, one of
Montbrook's" most popular young la ladies,
dies, ladies, was in the city yesterday.
Mrs. E. H. Bough passed away at
her home at Oak yesterday. The re remains
mains remains were sent to Crystal River for
Private Frank Harris Jr. has been
transferred to the 156 depot brigade,
Headquarters company, 3rd training
battalion, Camp Jackson, Columbia,
S. C. i
Mrs. H. H. McDonald, who has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Dun Duncan
can Duncan McDonald and Mrs. Ketchum, left
today for her home m Palatka.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson are
anticipating a visit from their niece,
Mrs. Travers Elwell, who recently re returned
turned returned to the United States from
Mrs. Thomas Pasteur returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a visit to her husband,
who is in the navy yard at Charles Charleston.
ton. Charleston. Mrs. Pasteur will make her
home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Mead until the war is over.
Mrs. William Wolff has the sympa sympathy
thy sympathy of all in the death of her mother,
which occurred in Enid, Okla., last
Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Wolff, who
were called to the bedside of Mrs.!
Wolff's mother, will return home the
atter part of the week, accompanied
by Mrs. Wolff's sister, Miss Pauline
Smeis, who will, make her home' here
after with the Wolff family.
There will be the usual demonstra
tions at the conservation kitchen
Thursday afternoon and Friday
morning. All ladies of Ocala and
vicinity are cordially invited to at
tend. This work is being done by the
government and is free to all. Mrs.
Weaver, who is in .charge, is endeav
oring to give the work in emergency
foods and conservation that is most
We think the young ladies who
compose the "A Club" could have
most fittingly called their club "A
patriotic club," for each is viewing
with the other -in patriotism which is
going to show substantial results on
the evening of Saturday, April 20th
when they expect" to have -a ". Red
Cross dance, which will not alone give
much pleasure, but substantially help
in the good cause besides. All are
cordially invited to attend. The small
admission fee of 25 cents will not be
missed by the individual and will
amount to a tidy sum for the Red
Cross, if all will patronize the party
which promises to be delightful in
every way. There will be some hap happy
py happy surprises but then, that is telling,
so come and see for yourself.
(Continued from First Page)
22nd inst., and secure as many sig signatures
natures signatures as possible to the following:
"In compliance with instructions
from the Federal Food Administra
tor of Florida, I am asking that you
observe the weekeginning April 29th
to May 4th, 1918, inclusive, as "Po "Potato
tato "Potato Week and Wheatless Week,"
agreeing to use potatoes at every meal
as nearly as practical" and to use no
wheat flour. Also to buy no more
bread than absolutely necessary and
to buy the kinds containing the great greatest
est greatest amount of wheat substitutes."
Marion County Food Administrator.
SOME GOOD ADVICE
Strengthened by Ocala Experience
Kidney disease is too dangerous to
neglect. At the first sign of backache
headache, dizziness or urinary disor disorders,
ders, disorders, you should give the weakened
kidneys prompt attention. Eat little
meat, take things easier and use a re reliable
liable reliable kidney tonic. There's no other
kidney medicine so well recommended
as Doan's Kidney Pills. Ocala people
rely on them. Here's one of the many
statements from Ocala people.
C. C. French, carpenter, 103 W.
Sanchez street, says: "Doan's Kid Kidney
ney Kidney Pills did me more good than
anything else I ever used. I had been
having attacks of backache and trou trouble
ble trouble with my kidneys for some time.
It made me feel miserable and run
down in health. As soon as I used
Doan's Kidney Pills, I got relief. I
have relied on this medicine ever
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. French had. Foster-Milburn Oo
Props.. Buffalo. N. Y. Adv. 7
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
Florida and Spanish Peanut Seed
for spring planting. Ocala Seed
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerigs Drug Store, where
J you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
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 commifeioner 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. L shall be
thankful for the support of all inter interested.
ested. interested. Very respectfully,
O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
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,
port. George W. Seofield.
January 4, 1918.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy
for the position of county commis commis-aioner
aioner commis-aioner from district No. 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. J. W. Davis.
y. m -. -.
SJ UNEXCELLED Lj
OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of .commercial Printing. Cur facilities
PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS,
WEDDING and BUSINESS
and all kinds of
I OFFICE STATIONERY
Unsurpassed in Central Florida. :
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High
Quality Papr, Prompt Service .r.d
Livir g Prices axe tcme cf cur icEicrs
fcr asking n eppcrturity tc sere jcv.
bAS JOB PRINTING! 43
. Q ;
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
FOR COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 2
. .. . A .' ,.
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 jr
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
June 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 Marioi''
' I hereby announce my candidacy for
Representative ami solicit your sup support
port support in the June Primary. join
irroup one (1.) Respectfully,
j S. J. McCully.
! t : :
! 1 OR REPRESENTATIVE
I hereby announce my candidacy
for repre&eriative from Mario. i coun county,
ty, county, subject to the democratic primary,
in June' of this year, and solicit the
-rrr' -f I-oc.-r.. I enter group
rni (1). Very respectfully,
N. A. Fort.
I'OP E.T.TOK 2HTII DISTRICT
. To the Democratic Voters of Marion
the 20th Senatorial District):
I am a candidate for Fenator in the
j primary election to be held June 4th,
191S. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the last two- '1$
sessions of the legislature. I served-
my people faithfully, loyally, honest honestly
ly honestly and conscientiously. J realize that
the knowledge and experience as rep-
resentative 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.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat Law Library Building, Ocak,
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 17, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06909
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
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
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 17 17
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