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OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1918.
. VOL. 25, NO. 94
Teutons Have Not Been Able
Make Any Headway Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday or Today
London. April 17. The greater
part of Wytschaete, probably all of
it, is in the hands of the British, Ma Major
jor Major General Maurice announced to today,
day, today, and the British are counter at attacking
tacking attacking successfully at Meteren.
South of there the British have driv driven
en driven the Germans half way to Bailleul
and advanced their lines in the direc direction
tion direction of Neuve Eglise.
TEUTONS ARE TIRED
London, April 18.- Southeast of
Kemmel II ill the Germans pressed
back the British line slightly, but the
situation was restored by counter at attack,
tack, attack, the war office announces. Dur During
ing During the night there was no change on
the, British front. In the Bailleul
sector three attacks of the Germans
before noon yesterday were repulsed.
The Germans were heavily bombard bombarding
ing bombarding British positions between Locon
and Robecq at dawn today..
This evening at the conservation
kitchen there will be a rally of and
for everyone interested in the work
of saving food for our soldiers and
our allies. Mr. Camp, the county food
administrator, has been asked to pre preside
side preside at the meeting. There will be in informal
formal informal talks and round table discus discussions.
sions. discussions. All grocerymen, hotel and res restaurant
taurant restaurant keepers are especially asked
to be present. Also all housewives and
others who are interested..
The conservation kitchen is located
in the old Teapot grocery building,
which has been given for the kitchen
by Mrs. Chace. Don't forget the place
and bring .your neighbor with you.
, There will be the usual demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations at the conservation kitchen
this afternoon and Friday morning.
All ladies of Ocala and vicinity are
cordially invited to come. This work
is being done by the government and
is absolutely free to any who wish to
take advantage of the offer. Mrs.
Weaver, who is in charge is endeavor endeavoring
ing endeavoring to give the. work in emergency
foods and conservation that is most
PETER PAN MINSTRELS
Coming Society Attraction Under the
"j Direction of Producer J. Pearle
V Rogers, Temple Theater,
Monday, April 29th
PROCEEDS FOR LIBERTY BONDS
Ocala society ladies will appear in
ebony faces in the Peter Pan society
ladies' minstrels before the footlights
at the Temple theater, Monday night,
April 29th. The patronesses of the
society attraction are the members of
the Woman's Club, represented by
their committee, Mrs. D. E. Mclver,
Mrs. William Hocker, Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne
borne Osborne and Mrs. E. C. Bennett, who
are pleased to announce they have en
gaged J. Pearle Rogers to present for
the first time in Ocala her attractive
performance, the Peter Pan: society
ladies' minstrels. Miss Rogers is well
known in the state with her many
successes, and comes to Ocala highly
recommended from the woman's clubs
in other cities where she has delight
ed packed houses with her perform
ance J The committee from the Ocala
Woman's Club has secured the cast,
which consists of over thirty-five of
our popular young ladies and mat matrons,
rons, matrons, including the leading musical
Rehearsals are now in progress at
the Woman's Club building, conducted
by Miss Rogers. The Peter Pan min minstrels
strels minstrels feature as a high class musi musi-call
call musi-call production. The opening consists
of an evening lawn fete in which
Peter Pan royally entertains a com
pany of theatrical stars with a cele
brated minstrel company. There will
be black face comedians, ballad and
comic opera singers, who make up
the repertoire. The opening is very
artistic and the entire company of
ladies will be handsomely costumed,
and the scenic and stage effects will
The olio or second part consists of
polite vaudeville and each number
will be a pleasing novelty.
The large cast of ladies are de
lighted over the rehearsals and with
the excellent talent we have in the
city a fine performance is assured.
The Woman's Club will use the pro
ceeds to purchase Liberty Loan bonds
We repair all makes of automo
biles. Our service is the very best.
Williams & Fox Auto Service Sta
FRENCH BUSY Oil
, THEIR FRONT
Fierce Attacks of Germans
Night Broken Up by
Ottawa, April 18. The French are
heavily in action on the northern bat battle
tle battle area, says a Reuter dispatch from
BROKE UP BOCHES
Paris, Aprii 18. After preliminary
bombardment, strong German detach detachments
ments detachments attempted an advance last
night near Corbeny, on the Aisne
front. The attack was broken up by
French fire, it is officially announced.
FRENCH SHIPS IN LUCK
Paris, April 18. During the week
ended April 13, German submarines
failed to sink any French ship of over
1600 tons, and but one ship under
that tonnage fell prey to the enemy.
SELLING FINE STOCK
The Z. C. Chambliss & Co. stock
farm sold some more fine stock today.
A representative of the Walkill
Stock Farm Co. of Green Cove
Springs arrived in town this morning
and in a short time arranged for the
purchase of ten cows, ten calves and
one Scotch shorthorn registered bull,
all of which are to be shipped to Green
Cove next week.. The Walkill com company's
pany's company's man then went to to Gaits Gaits-kill's
kill's Gaits-kill's farm at Mcintosh, where he will
probably purchase more stock.
Improved, stock is becoming one of
the greatest resources of Florida and
Marion county is doing its share, and
ONE RESULT OF THE WAR
Much Needed Surgical Treatment
Being Given by the Government
to Enlisted Men
Editor Starr Tuesday there appear appeared
ed appeared a comment in the Star regarding
the healthy appearance of a party of
selects sent to the medical advisory
board for further examination.
We believe the public should un
derstand just what the government is
doing to restore, to health many
cases that had previously been re
The results of 1 our examination
Tuesday will show just what defects
we are meeting and those that we can
cure either by surgical or medicinal
means, making not only a useful and
healthy soldier for our government
but also making a man physically of
the applicant, a condition that he
should maintain the remainder of his
life. 'Some authorities claim that wt
will be able to cure between 60 and
75 per cent of those previously re
jected on account of physical defects.
So far our records do not bear this
out, but our total number examined
is too small from which to draw de deductions.
ductions. deductions. Total number examined
Tuesday, 22; accepted for general
military service, 5 22 ; uncondi
tionally rejected, 11 50 ; condi
tionally accepted, 418 ; accepted
for special or limited military service,
2 9i By conditional acceptance is
meant that the select has a deformity
that can be corrected by either sur surgical
gical surgical or medical means. That when h
is inducted into service he will be sent
to the base hospital for treatment
and after a cure he will be assigned
to active service.
The greater part of these cases are
hernia, and easy of correction, joint
conditions, bone disease and varicose
veins, all of which disable .the appli applicant
cant applicant but which, are amenable to cor corrective
rective corrective procedures.
Those accepted for limited or spe
cial military service embody that
group of men with slight deformities,
such as loss of one or more fingers,
webbed fingers, loss of one hand or
leg, underweight, etc., but who are
following some useful occupation in
civil life that will be of service to the
The causes for rejection in this lot
were for organic .heart disease, pul pulmonary
monary pulmonary tuberculosis, organic disease
of one eye resulting in total or almost
total blindness, one case of inoperable
hernia, and one case of extremely
poor general condition with a congen
ital defect. v
Had the older standard of examina
tion been adhered to we would hav
had to reject the entire lot, but under
the new regulations we have been
able to supply the government with
50 per cent of these, although only
22 per cent met the requirements for
Medical Advisory Board for Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, District No. 26.
Florida and Spanish Peanut Seed
for spring planting. Ocala Seed
Store. .-: 8-tf
THEIR EIIO UP
Take Over No Man's Land and Make
Almost Nighty Raids on
With the American Army, France,
Wednesday, April 18 American
troops in tie Lorraine sector have
taken over No Man's Land, and pa patrolling
trolling patrolling parties make almost nightly
visits to the German wire entangle entanglements
ments entanglements without resistance. 5
AIDING THE FRENCH
With the American Army, France,
Wednesday, April 17. Twice in the
past twenty-four hours, an American
company has assisted the French in a
neighboring sector to regain trenches
temporarily taken by the Germans.
The company was led by its captain,
who took the troops over the top in
the face of violent machine gun fire,
drove out the enemy and inflicted
SOME DIPLOMATIC SHD7TS
Changing the Pawns on the Interna International
tional International Chessboard
London, April 18. Official an announcement
nouncement announcement has been made that the
Earl of Derby has been appointed
Ambassador to France', succeeding
Lord Bertie. Viscount Milner becomes
secretary of state for war, and J.
Austin Chamberlain a member of the
BIG JOB FOR MILNER
Paris, April 18. Viscount Milner
has been appointed secretary of state
for war in the British cabinet, accord according
ing according to Le Matin. The Earl of Derby,
who has been the war minister, has
come to Paris as ambassador in place
of Lord Bertie, who retires, the paper
STOOD FROM UNDER
Amsterdam, April 18. The Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian minister has resigned, a dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Budapest reports. A
Copenhagen dispatch last night said
cabinet dissension over the suffrage
reform bill brought on the minister's
TAKING A SLIDE
ON THE TOBOGGAN
. (Associated Press)
New York, April 18. Another
smash occurred in the cotton market
today, prices dropipng about $8 a
bale. The break is attributed chiefly
to renewed reports of price fixing in
the cotton goods trade.
Irvine, April 16. Mr. and Mrs. L.
K. Edwards motored to Ocala Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Irvine and Mr.
Kingcade Irvine of Orange Lake,
were Tuesday afternoon callers.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Gray of Flem Flem-ington
ington Flem-ington were here attending to busi business
ness business Tuesday.
Mr. E. F. Scott visited Mcintosh
Ed Gibson and Cecil Thigpen of
Fairfield passed here Wednesday.
Dr. Zoll of Mcintosh, was a visitor
Mr. Angus Carter of Fairfield and
Mr. J. K. Harrison Jr. of Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton passed through here Friday.
Mr. Douglass Fant and sister, Miss
Zora Fant of Flemington were Fri
Mrs. Zora Mclver of Ocala spent
the week-end with her sister, Mrs. J.
Mr. L. K. Edwards and family mo
tored to Gainesville Saturday after
Mr. J. W. Smoak of Fairfield pass passed
ed passed through here Saturday afternoon,
after spending several days in Jack
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Miss
Mamie Fant and Mrs. Zora Mclver
attended the funeral of Mr. W. P.
Hammons Sunday morning. He was
laid to rest in Pleasant Hill cemetery.
Quite a number from here attend attended
ed attended services at Flemington Sunday
EAT MORE VEGETABLES
And Save the Wheat and Meat and
Help Win the War
We have for today, beans, cukes,
squash, strawberries, peppers, toma tomatoes,
toes, tomatoes, turnips, beets, carrots, apples,
radishes, grapefruit, English peas,
cocoanuts and bananas. Save the
bread. American Fruit Store, phone
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
I passenger station. 16-tf
BELGIANS BEAT THE
Repulsed a Determined Attempt Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday in the Lange Lange-marck
marck Lange-marck Region
With the British Army in France,
April 18. The German effort to
drive in the front of the Allies from
the coast extended yesterday to the
Yser region, held by the Belgians.
After an all night bombardment, the
Germans attacked on a four-mile
front between Langemarck and Kip Kip-pa.
pa. Kip-pa. They gained a footing in Bel Belgian
gian Belgian advanced trenches, but were
ejected after a hard fight. The Bel
gians took 600 prisoners, including
many officers, belonging to seven
different regiments. t
Citra, April 17. Mr. Allison Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann left Monday for Orlando where
he will be for a few weeks in the
citrus canker work.
Among the Citra people to attend
the Community sing in Ocala Sunday
were Mr. and Mrs. Allison Wartmann
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. L. Wartmann, Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. White, Mrs. Wyckoff,
Mrs. Borland, Mrs. Inbrood, Miss Er-
vin, Mrs. Hagens, Miss Ethel Bor
land and Mrs. Driver and children,
while enjoying the entire program,
Citra people were especially interest
ed in hearing Mr. Miller, as he and his
family have been spending their win
ters here for the past two seasons.
During his visit here, Mr. Miller has
added much to the music, both at
church and various entertainments,
and has been greatly appreciated by
young and old. Added to his ability
to play and sing is his affable manner
which has won for him the friendship
of the entire community.
Mr. Richards of Wildwood has tak
en the place of Mr. Sears as agent at
the S. A. L. depot. Mr. Richards ex expects
pects expects to move his family here short shortly.
ly. shortly. ..-
Mr. Sanford pf,.Apopka has moved
his family here and expects to make
Citra his home for a while.
Mr. Harry Borland was a business
visitor here yesterday.
Dr. Wambolt filled his regular ap
pointment at the Baptist church Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. At the close of the sermon a,
service flag from Mrs. Logan was pre presented
sented presented to the Sunday school. -Thw
roll call of those in the service were
read as follows; Mack Hob son, Wil William
liam William Knight, John Middleton, Goldie
McAllister, Carl Logan, Spurgeon
.There will be a Community sing at
the auditorium Sunday afternoon at
three o'clock. Friends from the near
by towns are invinted to join us.
Shady, April 16. Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Knoblock and little sons, of Martin
spent Saturday and Sunday with rela relatives
tives relatives here.
Mrs. A. C. Dease and Mrs. Sam
Redding were called to Oak Friday by
the serious illness of Mrs. Dease'
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Will Dease
Mrs. Reuben Redding carried them
over to Oak in her car.
Miss Myrtle Terry left Sunday for
Mrs. Otis Gaskins spent Saturday
night and Sunday with her mother,
Mrs. William Hogan, in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Perkins and Mr.
Wm. Jones enjoyed a visit from rela relatives
tives relatives from Starke Saturday, Sunda
and Monday. Mr. Jones' mother, Mrs.
Jones and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ham Ham-pery
pery Ham-pery and family. The party motored
over from Starke in a large Munroe
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Petty and fam family
ily family of Fellowship motored over and
visited friends here Sunday afternoon
Mr. and Mrs. Petty moved from Sha Shady
dy Shady to Fellowship six years ago. They
have friends here who are always
glad to see them.
i Quite a lot of dewberries have been
canned here the past few weeks. They
are the largest and sweetest dewber dewberries
ries dewberries we have seen in years.
Rev. R. Strickland, will preach at
the Baptist church next Sunday at
three o'clock. Everybody is invited
Rev. Smith Hardin the Methodist
minister in Ocala will preach at the
Baptist church the fourth Sunday in
this month. We have not learned
what hour in the afternoon but will
announce it next week.
The cool snap gave us all a bad
scare ,out here but so far as we can
learn no serious damage was done by
the frost. As we write we hear a
whippoorwill in a tree close by and
we feel reassured.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
i Do you read the want ads?
BEGUN TODAY 01
Subscriptions to the Liberty Loan
Continue to Pour in In a
Washington, April 18. New sub
scriptions of $7,000,000 reported to
the treasury department today sent
the total of Liberty Bond pledges to
DISTRIBUTING THE BLACK DIA DIAMONDS
MONDS DIAMONDS The railroads hereafter will pur purchase
chase purchase coal at the full market price,
and cars will be evenly distributed to
all the mines, under an agreement by
the railroad and fuel administrations.
This plan was accepted after the
president intervened to settle differ differences
ences differences between Fuel Administrator
Garfield and John Skelton Williams,
director of purchases for the railroad
RUSSIAN SHIPS ESCAPED
Washington, April 18. All impor
tant units of the Russian Baltic fleet
escaped when the Germans occupied
Helsingfors, official dispatches re received
ceived received today state.
DIXIE FLYER TOOK A DIVE
Atlanta, April 18. Several mem members
bers members of the crew were injured and the
passengers shaken up when the Dixie
Flyer, Chicago to Jacksonville, was
wrecked at Vinings, Ga., this morn morning.
ing. morning. Most of the train left the rails
and narrowly escaped a plunge down
the steep embankment at the scene of
the wreck. Spreading rails is believ believed
ed believed to be the cause of the accident.
WRECK ON THE A. a L.
No. 39 Derailed by Weakened Bridge
St. Petersburg, April 18. No. 39,
bound from Jacksonville to St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, was wrecked about 9 o'clock
last night, while going at high speed,
two miles south of Largo at Cross
Bayou. All of the cars left the rails
with the exception of the engine and
last PuHman. The wreck was due to a
small bridge having been weakened
by forest fires. No one was killed,
but several persons were injured,
Miss Caledonia McCall. an aerent of
the United States treasury depart department,
ment, department, received a cut over one eye. T.
S. Callender, of this city, received a
cut of the right leg. Rev. J. T. Mc
Lean sustained a severe cut on the
right leg. Mayor A. L. Lang of St.
Petersburg, suffered a dislocated
thumb on .the right hand. Engineer
H. O. Bassett was not hurt, but his
fireman, Arthur Harris, was slightly
Moss Bluff, April 18-Miss : Sallie
Morrison was a visitor of Miss Alma
The marriage of Mr. Andrew Wood
and Miss Maude Davis' will be of
great interest to all who know them.
Miss Davis is a lovely young lady, the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Davis,
who came from Alabama several
years ago. Mr. Wood is an estimable
young man who came to Florida a
short time ago. We all wish them a
long and happy life.
Quite a crowd from iiere attended
preaching at Electra Sunday and
Mr. Oliver Fort motored over to
Summerfield Sunday night to carry
Mr. Ben Holton and Mr. Emmett
Griggs, who are working there.
rM. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs and fam
ily were callers of Mr. and Mrs. Oli Oliver
ver Oliver Fort Sunday.
Miss Martha Fort and Mr. Sidney
Fort, accompanied by the Misses
McMellon motored to Ocala Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. By the way, we had just as well get
to eating cornmeal for it seems like
we are going to have to eat it alto altogether
gether altogether soon. Old times are coming
back. Our forefathers were raised on
corn meal, so we will soon be along
there ourselves". Here's hoping that
the war will soon be over.
Our teacher, Mr. Luter, spent the
week-end with his. parents at Wild Wild-wood
wood Wild-wood last week.
Mr. Oliver Fort and Mr. H. P.
Griggs were Ocala visitors Saturday.
Misses Maggie and Eloise Smith
and brother, Birdie of Oklawaha,
were attendants at Sunday school
If you can't spare your car in the
day, bring it to us at night. Williams
& Fox Auto Service Station. 18-tf
Ask anybody about our repair
work. William & Fox Auto Service
IS IT THE FAULT
Commander of the Missing Collier
Cyclops Was Born in Ger Germany
many Germany (Associated Press)
Washington, April 18. Diligent
search by naval and merchant ships
has failed to disclose the slightest
trace of the missing naval collier Cy
clops, and with the passing of the
forty-fourth day since the vessel sail sailed
ed sailed from the Barbadoes for an Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic port, the "belief is growing at the
navy department that the vessel has
been in some way destroyed or cap captured
tured captured by the enemy.
Officials regard it as almost impos impossible
sible impossible that any attack could have caus caused
ed caused the sea to swallow the big vessel
and the 293 persons aboard without
leaving a trace, and some think that
sooner or later an enemy announce announcement
ment announcement will clear up the mystery.
Lieutenant Commander Worley, the
commanding officer, who entered the
naval service twenty-eight years ago
was born in Germany. His wife how however
ever however asserts that Worley has always
been an enemy to that country.
ITALIAN NAVAL LOSSES
Rome, April 18. One steamship oi
over 1500 tons and two sailing ves vessels
sels vessels were sunk by German mines and
submarines the past week.
Belleview, April 18. Mr. T. W.
Goeke, Mr. John Bickford and Mr.
Frank Gale returned last Thursday
night from a two weeks auto trip to
Orlando, Arcadia, Fort Myers ana
other South Florida points.
A pleasant birthday party was
given at the Civic League club house
last Monday night in honor of Mr.
Walter Blair, who attained hi3 twenty-first
birthday on that date.
The northern visitors are leaving
one after another.
Mrs. C B. Bates left last week and
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Fisher left Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for their home in Brideport,
Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schmidt
leave this Thursday for Danbury,
Conn., and others are planning.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schmidt have
received word that their son, who
was in the Camp Devens, Mass., offi officers'
cers' officers' training camp, has received his
ordered and gone across.
Miss Lula Williams of St. Cather Catherine
ine Catherine is visiting with the Tremeres.
Mr. T. W. Goeke and Mr. John Bick Bickford
ford Bickford drove up to Gainesville last Fri Friday
day Friday and came back Sunday. Mr.
Bickford expects to atend the Uni University
versity University of Florida next year.
Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland, Mr.
Louis Schmidt and Mr. Tremere mo motored
tored motored to Ocala last Tuesday, on busi
ness affairs. Mr. Haviland had the
misfortune to lose one of his license
tags from his car and would like to
R. S. Rogers, the abstract man,
was in town last Wednesday on busi business
ness business concerning some little land deal.
When you want to know anything
about land, see Rogers.
Mr. J. O. Hightower and Mr. Tre
mere made a trip to Astor, on the St.
Johns river, one day last week.
The sale of Liberty Bonds, war sav
ings and thrift stamps goes merrily
Anthony, April 17A-Mr. and Mrs.
Long and daughter moved to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville last week.
The Baptist Young People's Union
had a chicken purlo at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Turner's Friday
night. About sixty present. Had
some fine music by Mrs. Lindsy, also
had some fine singing by Mr. Grady
Gaughon and Mrs. Lindsy. It was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by alL
Mr. Henry Shealy of Sparr attend
ed the B. Y. P. U. social Friday night.
Mrs. C. W. Turner and Miss Mabel
Turner motored to Ocala Saturday af
Mrs. Pearl and two daughters came
from Lawty Saturday to spent awhile
with her mother, Mrs. M. R, Gillard,
her sister, Miss Ruth Gill.
Mr. S. P. Lamb and Mr. Gilbert
Lamb motored to Ocala Saturday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. Mr. James Gill was visiting his
mother Mrs. M. R. Gill Sunday.
Mr. Walter Elison and Mr. Bell mo motored
tored motored to. Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. C. W. Turner, Miss Mabel
Turner, Mr. Guy Turner, Miss Maud
Weldon and Mrs. Morrison motored
to Silver Springs Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Bell and Mis3 May Eaton mo motored
tored motored to Silver Springs Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The same trustees were elected,
Mr. H. A. Meadows, Mr. B. K. Pad Padgett,
gett, Padgett, Mr. C. C. Priest, Jr, for two
more years. Also voted for three
mills, for the schooL
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, APRIL It. 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
eral hundred dollars ahead and the
trustees decided to invest the money
in Liberty Bonds. A mighty good ex ex-lam
lam ex-lam pie, which can be profitably and
Pabii.Wd Every Dy Except Sunday by patriotically followed by a number of
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY J sub-school districts probably by hun-
OF OCALA, FLA.
dreds in the state.
HOW THE PEOPLE'S
MONEY IS WASTED
Members of Secretary Baker's party
to .Europe brought to Washington
new facts about the exploits of Col.
Douglas MacArthur, the former war
censor. who recently joined a French
SlJS!i& -Fla- Postofflce aa company in storming a trench and
came back with a prisoner. The colo
nel was missing when the action was
over. He soon reappeared, leading a
big Bavarian officer by the ear, with
one hand and swinging a riding whip
with the other. Col. MacArthur, who etc. evolved
is chief of staff of one of tne Amen- It is nerfectlv obvious to most of us
can divisions, was decorated with the that without these fair promises the
Tne Associated ITe83 IS exclusively I PVonh crnse r,f tear fnr tha nart hell :i : ..U
n.i ., ...Mttint.. nf r- I uuuiaiuiariitns wuuiv ou-
VliUlCU AVI UOC AWA iUiJWwwJ. -w 1 J TT TITW f -A
R. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Leave rood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. EL Beajamla, Editor
Baataeaa Of flee .". .......... Fire-One
Editorial Department ..... Two-?ti
Soele tr Editor ........ Two-Oae-Five
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Editor Star: You have already done
me the courtesy of publishing some
of my observations about the method
of handling state convicts and we
ihave seen that a few years ago the
state was receiving about $250,000
per annum from the hire of such con convicts,
victs, convicts, instead of which income the
taxpayers now have to .stand for an
outlay of probably $250,000 per an
num. This is a direct loss of $500,000
a year to the taxpayers, when the
public was assured that there would
be no increase in taxes and that these
convicts would be put on the public
roads and a system of state highways,
not otherwise credited In this
ind also the' local news tublished
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are aiso re
Ottmann of Ocala.
ceeded in abolishing the convict lease
One year. In advance ....
Six. months, xn. advance..
Three months, in advance
One' month, m advance...
One year, in advance .... . .
Six months. In advance
Three -months, in advance....
One month. In advance
system, which at that time had been
I brought into a reasonable state of
The brave and patriotic women and J perfection. In the years intervening
girls who want to go to France, to I between 1900 and 1909 a wonderful
help our soldiers, had better prepare J improvement in the convict lease sys sys-to
to sys-to do their helping at home. There tern had been made and such convicts
are' plenty of women m France now,JWere kept under close supervision by
and none should go from America ex-j the state, and rules were adopted and
L" cept those who are highly trained and enforced which eliminated nearly all
jhave not only official permission butjthe abuses of the past. Still the state
request to go. There is plenty of work was then receiving about $250,000
for women in America. It will takelper annum from a source which prior
the best efforts of several hundred J to 1900 produced little revenue and
thousand of the best to counteract the J caused many abuses. No wonder that
delinquency of the parasites. J the people were reluctant to sanction
change in conditions existing
any cnange in
The Star greatly regrets to hear of about 1909 and destroy the organiza-
the death of Mr. W. P. Hammons, ajtion that was then built up for the
quent Insertion. One change a week'
allowed on readers without extra com
position charges. ,
Lesral advertisements at lesral rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will' Be made for mounting.
Political Advertising: Display, reg
ular. Headers, Daily, 5 cents per
e: Weekly 5 cents per Ime; Same
ider Daily and Weekly editions, 8
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, 1918.
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
7 5c; -one month S3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE One Ford touring car;
1917; first class condition. Ocala
Iron Works Garage. 17-6t
Dlanlan Plate 10c. Der inch for con
secutive insertions. Alternate Inser
tions 25 oer cent, additional. Comnosi
tlon charged on ads that run less thang0CKj citizen of Northwest Marion,! care of the convicts and throw away
six times 5c. per inch. Special position . . . ...
20 percent, additional. Kates based on wno passeu away au mo uumc ircormie revenue mat. waa men ucmg e-4-Inch
minimum. Less than four inches RHtrhton a few dava aero. Mr. Ham-lceived and re-onen to -new difficulties
V. I U n A r kfnV. .. mill I f 1
furnished on atvDlicati'on. mons had lived all his life in the one of, the most vexing! questions
i?1 ? ots 5c. per line for first Blitchton neighborhood and was uni- the state: but we find the politicians
moeriiuiii oc. pel live ir eacu,uu; J .A TJ Un: J r, 1 t A
I versany esieemcu aiiu i cojjclvcu i LaAiiig xkx vantage ui me icoi xux gvuu
leaves a wife and two daughters. His I roads,- masqueraded under that ban
remains were laid to rest in Pleasant ner for a time, to accomplish what the
Hill cemetery near Morriston, the people would never approve if done in
funeral being: attended, by a large the open. I believe that the records
number of sorrowing friends. I will show that the state was realiz
ing about $250,000 per annum from
One of Ocala's most talented suf-lstate convicts when the hire was
I believe, too,
FOR RENT OR SALE An 8-room
house on Oklawaha avenue with all
modern conveniences. Apply to Mrs.
0. T. Green, city.' 16-6t
cents per line, for one insertion in fragettes recently dared the Star to about $280 per capita
give her half a column a week to set that the records show that after the
forth her views. We promptly offered state prison farm had opened up the
multitude of her a 'column and are daily expecting board was able to get some three
a consignment of scintillations and I years ago, as much as $430 per capita
coruscations from her vivid pen. We per annum for all the prisoners which
I Ml I ft V 1 H il
Democracy will send the Prussian have a sneamng nope tnat sne win it was willing xo tease, ana u xnese
High shoes cover a
eagle to the taxidermist.
After allra bald head is only an ex
aggeration of a close haircut.
begin by reconciling the Adam-and-1 state prisoners were worth $430 per
rib and the Eve, snake and apple I annum three years ago,' they should
story with her theories. be worth $500 per capita at present
and I believe would easily command
than the bolsheviki in this country.
Another old soldier has been mus- J that sum if employed in the sawmills
The bunksheviki is more numerous tered. out. Mr. C. D. Mixson passed of the state and in other classes of
away at his home at Irvine Tuesday, work. I haven't the exact figures be be-He
He be-He was an old and honored citizeri I fore me, but assuming that there are
Moi, rc i;ot na and durinc the last vears oi ms me 14UU aoie-Doaiea state prisoners. ouu
didn't sit down and wait for his ship was confined to his home with rheu- per capita would yield $700,000 per
to come in. . matism, coniracieu wuiie iiguwug xuxi annum.
his state over half a century ago. The state prison farm may be a
Wo monf in lafo- ort ita cfav in till Among his children ana granacnu- very gooa one but l venture tne pre-
hell freezes, and then show them how dren are some of the best of our peo- dktion. that you could keep keep all
we can skate.
the state prisoners at work for seven
years and it would not bring $700,000
There will be no peace, with Ger
many as long as her war machine re
mains in one piece.
If the goose step had raised goose
flesh on us in time, it would not now
be shaking this continent.
"In the last eight months we have lit is apparent, too, that the cost of
discovered why we never could get in-J this labor is by no means the only
terested in the darnea rot tnat jloi-litem pi expense as it appears tnat we
stoi wrote. We' don't think any Amer- have spent in cash over $500,000 on
ican was ever interested in the stuff I this farm since 1911, if I mistake not
but the faddists pretended they were. Jin deciphering such of the official re
ports as are before me. In 1909
Tf vou will eat a basrfull of rjoncorn nearly all the counties in the state
and rink a Dint of. water iust before were leasing county convicts, both i FOR SALE Building containing lot
FOR SALE Fine Jersey cow with
six months old calf. Price, $60. E.
B. Lvtle. Stanton, Fla. 15-6t
FOR SALE A Brewster upright
-a m t
piano, almost new, in penect conai conai-tion;
tion; conai-tion; 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. v Apply to
Edward Tucker, city. 16-tf
FOR SALE Seven passenger, six six-cylinder
cylinder six-cylinder Paige car; $600 cash for
auick sale. Cy Hills, care Ocala
Buy War Stamps Now
Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour Courteous
teous Courteous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get
them, phone us at once.
caia.Ice"& PacMIite Co.
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
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 ; ahd Pepper
plants same price f. b. b. Oklawaha,
Fla. F.W.Brooks. -13-6t
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. LAVANAUGH
down some dayand when it does the going to bed, there will be no danger men and women, at the rate of about
Hphenzollerns will be under the pan.
Any one of our merchants would
put on a big bargain drive if he could
be" sure of a vigorous counter attack.
of your wakine up before morning! a dollar a day for each prisoner, ana
with a gone feeling in your stomach, unaer mis sysiem me counues in
curred no expense for ieedmg of car-
The- KmVhts of Columbus, with mg for the prisoners. While no ac
The old saying,
ing," is only partly true.
lots of people whom we can't believe.
$6,000,000 in their treasury, have de- curate data is available, I understand
cided to erect one hundred more that there were about oUUO county
Seeing is believ- army camp 4 buildings at once ana fu uurmg acu
We all see double ail oi tneir, war activities. wieuudr yciv eu..,wwwujg w
situation and wen Knowing that the
"Herb Felkel's column of "bromides" counties were incurring no expense
t : I.!" v, t.' in the St. Auerustine Record has been whatever under this arrangement,
m LTiZ Z discontinued. Some of the people in the legislature in 1909 passed a law
linmo fim q I tne Ancient riiy oujecwju w uiew. n iuuuig wuuvj p"""1" w
stagger when they go
Ocala was as stupid as St. Augustine,
Short dresses keep girls from
sweeping into a room any more, but
there are still quite a few who won't
sweep one out.
It will be of record that in 11)60 a!
12-year-old Marion county boy will
find an old corkscrew. and ask his
daddy what it is.
The intense desire of many patriois
to make a living and keep out of the
sun at the same time is the real cause
of labor shortage in this country."
There was once a good old Baptist
nreacher who after immersing his
converts told them to dry off as quick
ly as they pleased, but not to dry
. out. ,
ISSUED BY THE
of good lumber, consisting of flooring,
siding, framing, sills and 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
Yours for AU Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210 South Osceola St
The Seamen's Union of America
recently rejected a resolution for a
boycott of German sailors on the la reliable repair shop
ground that peace cannot be made se
cure by hate.
confined in the county jail for five
days before being put to work and at
the same time prohibited all women
from being worked. It is obvious,
therefore, that as a result of this law
the several counties of the state lost
$5 a head on every county convict, as
they were obliged to keep them in the
jails for these five days and it is ob obvious,
vious, obvious, too, that they lost $2 on every
county convict in order to pay the
sheriff for feeding such prisoners dur during
ing during these five days. They wholly lost
all of the services of the women and
if a woman were sentenced for 90
days, the sheriff had to be paid 40c.
a day for feeding her during the en
tire time. This change, too, necessi
tated regular county physicians and
Under this law I estimate that the
several counties of the state have lost
since 1909 not less than $200,000.
Unless the county authorities delib-
WANTED Cypress logs. Address
Landeck Lumber Company, Tampa,
Fla., stating what you can furnish
for continuous shipment. 3-16-lm
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of hi? business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with 1
We represent not only ths best fire insurance companies, out
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
1 D. W, DAVIS, M2WdZ-: OCALA, FLA.
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
IF YOU USE
A call for 49,843 additional draft
men, to be mobilized May 1 to 10, has
been issued. The total called to camp
since late in March now is more than
three hundred thousand.
Brung your car to Williams & .Fox, ,y binding and in force and j
if-u i i n j. j
tiiaiicxige any nia.ii vj auvance a
single reason, based either upon mor moral
al moral sentiments or public economy, that
will justify a law requiring county
convicts to lie in jail five days after
conviction. I called the attention of
several legislators to this law immed immediately,
iately, immediately, after its passage and on sev several
eral several occasions since and never have
found a man who undertook to justify
With further encouragement from
you 1 may undertake to show the
Our government is sensible in al
lowing our new. troops to mix in with
the seasoned French and British sol
diers. They will learn quicker, do your building will look well, the Paint wasteful and unbusiness-like charac
better work and be safer. will wear well, the cost will be lowest, ter of other laws which do not relate
. since vou will have fewer gallons to to convicts. Yours very truly,
1 he Armenian National ouncu nasi, .A . A !-, Willinm VfVor-
WV J Wrrw ww w w
sannpnlp tTtA fTpr-mnn "fnrpion mill-
isterto stop the wholesale slaughter Uet tw0 for one-
of Christians in the Caucasus by the
Turks.' An useless appeal.
The trustees of the Oklawaha sub sub-school
school sub-school district, C. E. Connor, W. E.
McGahaerin and R.-L. Martin, are i
practical patriots. The district is sev-
a k. m ww rm m w w m m !'' i r m a ' m m j- m w m mm l
A coat now and then of JJAVIH" oMuiiruii oir-iv L.xiro
OLD COLONY WAGON PAINT pre- Get them before all flowers mature.
serves vour waeons and farm impie-1
Voonin cr rnnl?fv. Will hlnnm fnn
ments and makes them look like new. tiimously for tWo weeks, maturing all
b or bale tsy buds. See bouquets at Book Shop and
THE MARION HAKDWAKE CU, Style Hat Shop. Call at 18 N. Watula
Ocala, Florida St. Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor.- 4-17-3t
WANTED Your consignments of
vegetables and strawberries. We
make prompt returns and will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate your shipments. Give us a trial
and be convinced. Georgia Produce
Co.. Macon, Ga. 3-2-2-2m
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invit
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan SU Park Hotel Bldg.
Fine Example for Others.
The manager of an English north
country firm, Joseph Thomson, J. P
was one of the few who. In the early
days of Ruskln's social reform
schemes, put Ruskin's Ideals into prac practice
tice practice in the organization of his woolen
manufacturing business, observes
Christian Science Monitor. A definite
minimum wage was fixed for the work workers,
ers, workers, and they were given shares which
carried full voting powers at company
meetings. Both men and women en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed this privilege. Ruskin, on hear hearing
ing hearing of Mr. Thompson's experiment,
wrote to him expressing deep appreci appreciation.
ation. appreciation. "I cannot sufficiently thank you,"
he said, "for the completely founda foundational
tional foundational step which you have taken in
the establishment of Just and right re relationships
lationships relationships between yourself and your
employees." The experiment gave
most satisfactory results.
Star ads. are business build ers.
15 W -43111
jtef f """"'"-"mi iinM rroWi lrtMwfTTi nun iu.iin
The Youih's Companion
. Higli ia ideals of home life and civic life, lavish in the a mono t of readlaff
it bring to aU ages. The Most lor aU hands. The Best from aU sources.
12 Great Serial or Group Stories f cr 1918 lien 250 Shorter 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 and Sports to Play, Companion Receipts. 52 issues, 2.00.
America's Fashion Authority for millions of women. What to wear how
to make it how to save. 12 splendid numbers full of Fashions and more
suggestions. 5 cents per year.
CtA iue of everything that will delight all
0T ages, 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
CThto Offer is to new Vortl' Companion subscribers only) f O 6Ti OC
2. The Companion Home Calendar for 1918. I & Jf mCd
3. McCALL'S MAGAZINE every month for 1 year. J
THK YOCTH'S COMTAjnOIT, BOSTOWt MASSACHUSETTS
x. leo cos,secsie:
SAINT; LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR Y0U1IG GEIITLEHEH
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.
OCA LA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, APRIL II, 1918
Use These Substitates
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
(j Graham Flour
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
Phones 16 & 174
OCAIA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
A Ilotise. and 3 Acres
, A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
1. M. MURRAY
Room 5," Holder Block,
I f m I f
, ::- : ."-V
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 We'll "Come Across."
WHITE STAR LME
Dealers in BEAVER BOARD
KATES Twenty-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.
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
What of the morrow? Lord in thee
Let me not doubt thy promise and
- thy power;
I shall not fear within thy love
In peace this very hour.
I shall not dread the dark of any
Nor any woe that compasseth my
Since thou wilt safely guide me
Who keepest me today.
Frank Walcott Hutt.
Notice, Epworth Leaguers
To Ocala Epworth Leaguers: Don't
forget the monthly business meeting,
to be held tonight at the Methodist
parsonage, at 7:30 o'clock;, Be sure
and come. Lucile Gissendaner, Sec.
At the Temple Today
The Paramount picture "Arms and
the Girl," starring winsome Billie
Burke, is the attraction at the Temple
today. This picture deserves a large
patronage. It follows rather closely
the stage version of a few years ago
which met with unprecedented suc
cess on Broadway. Briefly the plot is: j
Ruth Sherwood, an American girl, is
stranded in Belgium at the opening
of the present war, without money or
friends and innocently exchanges
passports with a Russian girl a spy.
Wilifred Ferrers, a young American,!
helps the Russian, girl by the loan of
his automobile. The Germans seize the.t
town, Ferrers is arrested and sentenc-
ed to be shot. The girl saves him by.
declaring him to be her fiance. The
German general doubts this and or-;
ders them to be 'married at onceJ
Very amusing as well as embarrass-,
ing situations follow. The husband
escapes, the real fiance appears and j
there are many happy developments'
This production was directed by,
Joseph Kaufman. The cast is ex
tremely, well chosen and Miss Burke
is at her best. There are two mem-'
bers of the original stage production,'
Geo. S. Trimble and Malcolm Dunn, j
for a large atendance not only of j
WAUWr MiU 4h& Wi&OC aOVUliV)
but of onlookers for whose benefit
there will be ample entertainment
provided. The price of admission at
this dance will be 50 cents for one
and 75 cents for each' couple. The
guests at the card tables are to pay
25 cents each.
The regular, meeting of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club will be held Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Mrs. George L. Taylor,
Mrs. Holcomb returned from a de delightful
lightful delightful visit to Gainesville today.
- ; .;
Mrs. S. J. McCully of Berlin" was
the guest of friends in the city yes yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Whittington of Flem Flem-ington
ington Flem-ington were pleasant callers in Ocala
The. many friends of Mrs. Bradford
Webb of Kendrick were delighted to
see her in town yesterday.
Mr. Powe Crosby, mother and sis sister
ter sister were visitors to Ocala from Citra
Miss Ethel Home will go to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Friday afternoon to attend the
dance.: -v "v':'-
, Mrs. J. P. Galloway is spending a
few days at her farm in the Moss
Mrs. Fouth and friend, Mrs; Davis
and Mr. and Mrs. Preer form a con congenial
genial congenial party enjoying a fishing trip
down the river today.
Mrs. W. 'M. Gist and Mrs. S. H.
Gaitskill of Mcintosh, were visitors in
the city yesterday.
Mr. George W. Martin is expected
home tomorrow from Jacksonville
for a visit to his family.
The friends of Mrs. Edward Holder
regret very much that she has gone
to Cincinnati for an indefinite stay.
-. t t .
Mr. E. L. Wartmann and family
came in from Citra yesterday eve evening
ning evening to get a copy of the Star and
see the picture show.
Mrs. M. G. Chambers, who has
spent the past five months in Miami,
returned home today, much to the de delight
light delight of her many friends.
Mrs. Gilbert of Jacksonville is in
town in the interest of the Woomen
Circle, the woman's branch of the W.
O. W., a lodge which is son to be or organized
ganized organized here.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers left
today for a visit to their, sons, Capt.
Brantley A. Weathers and Hr. Hib Hib-bert
bert Hib-bert Weathers, at Camp Gordon,
Their stay is indefinite, depending en entirely
tirely entirely upon conditions there.
Mr. C. M. Whiteside left yesterday
for his home in Birmingham, after a
two weeks pleasant visit to the fam family
ily family of his brother, Mr. P. W White Whiteside.
side. Whiteside. f
Do you like to dance ? Yes, of course
you do, for it can be made a pleasant
and healthful diversion. But dancing
takes its place far away in the
background in comparison to the help
we must now give our boys over on
the other side. But when the pleasant
diversion and the substantial help can
be merged into one; then indeed can
it be made a rare pleasure. Thus it
will be Saturday evening at the
Woman's Club, when the ever alert
and wide awake young 'ladies of the
A Club will give not only a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable dance and card party, but a
Red Cross benefit as welL They hope
A number of friends met Tuesday
evening at the home of Mrs. C. V.
Roberts to enjoy a musical program.
The guests were ushered in by Mr.
and Mrs. C. V. Roberts and Miss
Cevie Roberts. They were favored by
a violin selection by Elder Marshall, a
cornet solo by Mr. Travis Collier, pi piano
ano piano solos by Misses Cevie Roberts,
Gladys and Mary Brooks and Lily
Bailey, and numerous selections by
others. The intermission was made
very pleasant by playing "thimble,"
after which forfeits were sold by Mrs.
Baird, Misses Louise and Dixie;
Roberts. After selling forfeits, Mr.!
and Mrs. Roberts called their guests
out on the lawn where all enjoyed a 1
marshmaHow. roast Then all return returned
ed returned to the spacious parlor and were
again pleased by numerous selections
given by the young ladies and gentle gentlemen,
men, gentlemen, especially those given by Elder
Marshall. A comical feature was in introduced
troduced introduced when Elder Marshall, Mr.
Travis Collier,, Misses Cevie Roberts,
Gladys and Mary Brooks and Lily
Bailey all played different instru instruments
ments instruments and different selections. It was
loudly applauded. After the close of
the program every one wished Mr.
and Mrsi Roberts good-night, saying
that they hoped to enjoy many more
such evenings. The pleasant event
was given in order that their friends
might meet Elders, Marshall and
Dr. and Mrs. Chas. W. Moremen
have had as their guests Dr. More More-men's
men's More-men's sister, Mrs. Ira Barnett and
little son, Billie of Maitland. The
visit was quite unexpected. Dr.
Moremen's brother, Augustus More More-men,
men, More-men, Maitland's efficient, postmaster,
having been called to Gainesville to
take a course in wireless telegraphy,
the family carried Mr. 1 Moremen to
Gainesville in their car and stopped in
Ocala on their return. As both little
Billie Barnett and John Upton More More-men's
men's More-men's birthdays fell on yesterday, a
most delightful family celebration
Mrs. M. P. Irving of Winslow,
Wash., who has been spending the
past several months at Summerfield,
has recovered, from her recent illness
sufficiently to leave the hospital and
go to the Florida House, where she
will probably remain until strong
enough to travel. Her sister, Mrs.
H. T. Neville of Chicago, returned to
her, home April 2nd.
Miss Agnes Moremen of Maitland,
a sister of Dr. Moremen of this city,
and Mrs. Upton Moremen of Orlando,
were guests., of Dr. and Mrs. More More-men
men More-men in this. city yesterday.
An Isolated Island. y
The last and most isolated of the
Polynesians Is Easter island. It lies
2,000,. miles westward of. the coast of
Chile, Its nearest-neighbor being Pit Pit-cairn,
cairn, Pit-cairn, Island, 1.4Q0 miles .further, west.
It 5 Is small, only. 45 square miles In
area, and volcanic, the surf ace being
formed of lava of comparatively re recent
cent recent eruption. Hence the strange lack
of vegetation so curiously at vari variance
ance variance with a tropical climate. Grass
grows on It. however. and It is for that
reason largely given up to the raising
of sheep and cattle..
' Easter Island was discovered nearly
two hundred years ago by the Dutch
Admiral Roggeveen, who cast anchor
there on an Easter Sunday, whence It
derived Its name. lie found It more
largely populated than It Is now. But
he and his crew must have seen and
marveled at Its bold rock-sculpture, its
terraces and walls, Its picture writ writings.
ings. writings. Many of these, Indeed, rival the
world-famous relics of Mexico and
Peru, while they are strangely akin to
them In conception and design.
IN 50-50 PUN
SIGN PLEDGE TO CARRY OUT
POST CARDS IN STORES.
When a Child "Falls."
When a child fails In school, must
It always be the fault of the child? May
it not be the faults of his parents? Or
of the school which he attends? Inves Investigations
tigations Investigations have shown that there is a
host of children; whose mental slug sluggishness
gishness sluggishness is due te physical causes. Dr.
MP. E. Groszmann j writes In; Hu Humanitarian.
manitarian. Humanitarian. Even conservative esti estimates,
mates, estimates, place the percentage of children
suffering, from some physical ailment
at 73; this means about 18,000,000 chil children
dren children of school age in this country. Al Almost
most Almost all of these aliments are remov removable,
able, removable, even ; preventable. They range
from decayed and maladjusted teeth
with their manifold sad effects upon
the efficiency and the temper of the
growing child to such serious defects
as nervous disorders, tuberculosis,
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Ceng's Drug
Store. War r Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
Dr. H. ; W Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
Ask. anybody about our repair
work. William & Fox Auto Service
Explain New Wheat RuHng to
Thousands of Customers In Insures
sures Insures Greater Food Saving.
Grocers of the nation have accepted
enthusiastically the 50-50 basis for the
purchase of wheat flour and are doing
their utmost to explain the new regu regulation
lation regulation to the housewife. This ruling by
the U. S. Food Administration requires
each purchaser of wheat flour to buy
one pound of cereal substitute, one
kind or assorted, for every pound of
wheat flour. It was necessary, to re restrict
strict restrict the use of wheat flour in order,
that the allies and pur fighting forces
abroad might be assured of an ade adequate
quate adequate supply of wheat to meet their
vital needs. This supply must come
from our savings because we have al already
ready already sent our normal surplus.
Wheat saving pledge cards were for forwarded
warded forwarded by the'Food Administration to
all retail food merchants, and these
are being signed and posted In stores
throughout the country. This card
States, "We pledge ourselves loyally to
carry out the Food Administration pro program.
gram. program. In accordance with this order
we will not sell any wheat flour except
where the purchaser buys an equal
weight of one or more of the following,
a greater use of which In the home
will save wheat:
"Cornmeal, corn flour, edible corn
starch, hominy, corn grits, barley flour,
potato flour, sweet potato flour, soy
bean flour, f eterita flour and meals,
rice, rice flour, oatmeal, rolled oats and
Some confusion has resulted en the
part of the consumer in construing
this "50-50" ruling to mean that an
equal amount in value of substitutes
must be purchased with wheat flour.
This is a mistaken idea. The ruling
states that the consumer In purchasing
flour shall "buy at the same time an
equal weight of other cereals."
One exception to this ruling is con concerning
cerning concerning graham, flour and whole Wheat
flour, which may be sold at the ratio
of three pounds to five pounds of
wheat flour. This provision is made
because approximately 25 per cent
mpre of the wheat berry is used in the
manufacture of these flours than stand standard
ard standard wheat flour.
Another, exception Is that concern concerning
ing concerning mixed flours containing less than
50 per cent of wheat flour, which may
be sold without substitutes. Retailers,
however, are forbidden to sell mixed
flours containing more than 50 per
cent, of wheat flour to any person un unless
less unless the amount of wheat flour substi substitutes
tutes substitutes sold is sufficient to make the to total
tal total amount of. substitutes, including
those mixed In flours, equal to the to total
tal total amount In wheat flour In the mixed
flour. For instance, if any mixed flour
Is purchased containing CO per cent
wheat flour and 40 per cent substi substitutes
tutes substitutes it is necessary that an additional
20 per cent of substitutes be pur purchased.
chased. purchased. This brings it to the basis of
one pound of substitutes for each
pound of wheat flour.
A special exemption may be granted
upon application in the case of special specially
ly specially prepared infants' and Invalids food
containing flour where the necessity is
Some misunderstanding seems to ex exist
ist exist on the part of consumers in assum assuming
ing assuming that with "the purchase of wheat
flour one must confine the additional
50 per cent purchase to one of the
substitutes. This Is not the esse. One
may select .from the entire range of
substitutes a sufficient amount of each
to bring the total weight of an substi substitutes
tutes substitutes equal to the weight of the wheat
flour purchased. For instance. If a
purchase of 24 pounds of wheat flour
is made a range of substitutes may be
selected as follows :
Cornmeal, 8 pounds; corn grits, 4
pounds; rice, 4 pounds; buckwheat, 2
pounds ; corn starch, 1 pound ; hominy,
2 pounds ; rolled oats, 3 pounds.
These substitutes may be used la
the following manner:
Cornmeal, 8 Pounds. Corn bread, no
flour ; corn muffins or spoon bread,
one-fourth flour or one-third rice or
one-third hominy; 20 per cent substi substitutes
tutes substitutes In whole bread.
Corn Starch, 1 Pound. Thickening
gravy, making custard, one-third sub substitute
stitute substitute In cake.
Corn Grits, 4 Pounds. Fried Hke
mush, used with meal in making com
Rolled Oats, 3 Pounds. One-fourth
to one-third substitutes to bread, one one-half
half one-half substitute in muffins ; breakfast
porridge, use freely; oatmeal eooMea,
Buckwheat Flour, 2 Pounds. One One-fourth
fourth One-fourth substitute in bread, buckwheat
Hominy, 2 Pounds. Boiled for din dinner,
ner, dinner, baked for dinner, with ebeem
Rice, 4 Pounds. One-fourth substi substitute
tute substitute in wheat bread, one-third substi substitute
tute substitute in corn bread, boiled for dinner (a
bread cut), as a breakfast food, to
thicken soups, rice pudding Instead of
cake or pie, rice batter cakes.
Several grocers have stated that
their customers who strictly observe
the 11 wheatless meals each week find
It necessary to buy substitutes tn ad addition
dition addition to those ordered under the SO SO-50
50 SO-50 plan,
. J "
CEMENT VASES AND URNS
Porch and Lawn Decorations.
For Flowers, Ferns and Small Snrnbbery
CARL WENZEL& SONS
For Sale by
OCALA SEED STORE
J.J. Loy, Proprietor
ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Vttention
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.
The U.S. Food
the circulation of recipes providing for
the use of corn and other coarse flours
to save wheat for our Allies. V
With a new War-Time Recipe book con containing
taining containing scores of splendid new recipes,
compiled especially to meet war-time
economy demands. Eree send for it
Miss Maude Marie Costello, one of Ameri America's
ca's America's foremost Authorities on Scientific
Cooking and Pure Foods; in a recent inter interview,
view, interview, said:- .,
"Like everyone, i am especially in in-terested
terested in-terested at this time in SAVING
WHEAT and saving it in the most
economical way; therefore, use
CALUMET BAKING POWDER
because it has more leavening
strength than most baking powders
and is moderate in price, I find it
especially success ful and it brings no
failures or waste. Use it with Corn'
meal and other coarse flours."
You Save When You Buy It
You Save When You Use It
Calumet is Used in the Army and Navy
Calumet Baking Powder Co.
4100 Fillmore St Chicago, Illinois-
HR SjyiNGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE
money to: loan IicIveF !x Maclay
On Good Real Estate Security. UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
Low Interest Rates. Monthly PHONES 47, 104, 305
F. R. OCALA, FLORIDA
- Phone No. 451 is the American
" Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie-
Gasoline 28 cents per gallon at toj. the best in the city, at the union
Blalock Brothers, Oklawaha Ave. 2t passenger station. 16-tf
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, APRIL IS. 1918
Mr. Smoak, farmer and merchant
from Fairfield, was in town yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The Star is sorry to learn of the
continued severe illness of Mr. Gbree
Blitch at Blitchton.
Mr. W. E. Martin, a busy farmei
from Moss Bluff, was calling on the
Clarkson Hardware Co. today.
Mr. R. H. Purdom has returned
from Jacksonville, where he wenton
a business visit for the Auto Sales
Mr. L. R. Trammell, who has just
returned from a visit to Washington,
has taken a position in County Clerk
Mr. Osteen, turpentine operator
and successful business man from
Fairfield, was a business visitor in the
' Messrs. E. Schaffer and'J. E. Aus Austin,
tin, Austin, two successful farmers from the
Burbank section, were business visi visitors
tors visitors in the city today.
Mr. Mack Taylor, the well known
automobile salesman, left today for
Michigan to speed up car shipments
for the Ocala Auto Sales Co.
Mr. J. B. Mathews, son of our ex ex-tax
tax ex-tax assessor from the Flemington
section, was a business visitor in
Ocala yesterday. He reports the crops
suffering greatly from the drought.
The phone in the union passenger
station has been : taken out. Now,
doesn't that beat the devil. The idea
of an union station in a town of this
size without telephone connection.
A letter from Mr. Clarence Zewad Zewad-ski
ski Zewad-ski in Detroit announces that he has
successfully passed examination be before
fore before the state bar of Wisconsin, and
is now a full-fledged lawyer of that
The high school girls have taken
up baseball, have formed two good
teams and are having some livelj
games. The boys have decided that
baseball is too strenuous for them.
Ping pong or croquet would suit them
"The Cost of Defeat" will be the
subject at the First Baptist church
Sunday night. Rev. Wm. H. Wrigh-
ton was invitea to speaK at wiiawooa
but will defer his visit until later and
occupy his own pulpit in Ocala,
morning and evening.
-- . . x
Mr. M. M. Little, grand secretary
of the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows,
went through the country by car with
Mr. Geo. W. Scofield of Inverness to
Miami Sunday, to attend the meeting
of the Grand Lodge now in session.
He will return home tonight.
Mr. H. D. Nelson, with the Daylight
Line, who has been in Palatka for
several months, was in town last
nitrTif' Mr TsJplarm fhinVs it Hlcplv
the Daylight Line's swift boats will
go to Jacksonville, to ply between
Camp Johnston and the various points
on the river where the soldiers wish
There will be a live literary pro program
gram program at the high school tomorrow
morning. Miss Dovie Gates and Miss
Kathleen Leitner for the affirmative
and Wellie Meffert and Robert Blake
. for the negative will debate the sub subject,
ject, subject, "Resolved, that Hatpins are of
More Importance than Collar But Buttons."
tons." Buttons." The High School Quartet will
sing and there will be other attrac attractions.
tions. attractions. The friends of Mr. William Bullock
will be glad to learn that he is some somewhat
what somewhat improved today. Mr. Bullock
has been ill with fever, cold and
rheumatism ever since he reached
home, and has been obliged to ask for
an extension of his furlough. Will William
iam William numbers his friends only by his
acquaintances, and all hope his ill illness
ness illness will not be serious.
All owners or occupants of prop property
erty property within the city of Ocala will
please take notice that, by order of
the state board of health, all ordi ordinances
nances ordinances of the city regulating the con construction
struction construction and use of surface toilets,
and requiring the use of sanitary
cans in n such surface toilets as are
permitted, will be strictly enforced
from this date. If you own or use
such a toilet, you may avoid consid considerable
erable considerable trouble and expense by con consulting
sulting consulting the undersigned and ascer ascertaining
taining ascertaining whether or not the same is
in conformity with the ordinances of
the city. J. W. Akin,
Approved: Plumbing Inspector.
x J. N. Johnston, City Mgr. -Notice
All parties who have been notified
to connect with the city sewers are
warned that the ordinances of the
city in relation thereto will be strict strictly
ly strictly enforced, and all persons not com complying
plying complying therewith will be prosecuted.
J. W. Akin,
Gasoline 28 cents per gallon at
Blalock Brothers, Oklawaha Ave. 3t
Gasoline 28 cents per gallon at
Blalock Brothers, Oklawaha Ave. 3t
FROM CAMP AND FRONT
Ocala friends of Jimmie Whiteside
had good news from him yesterday,
lie i3 stationed at Buffalo, N. Y., and
is in the quartermaster's department,
supply train division. He is enjoying
his work immensely, has been to Ni Niagara
agara Niagara Falls and even had a peep into
Canada. Jimmie asks to. be remem remembered
bered remembered to all his friends and says snow snowballing
balling snowballing is "fine" up there.
Sergeant Carl Sewell of the quar quartermaster's
termaster's quartermaster's department, stationed at
Newport News, is in Ocala on a visit
to friends and relatives. He leaves
today for Brooksville, where he will
visit his father for a few days, and
will return to Ocala next week to
spend several days with his sister,
Mrs. J. P. Galloway. Sergeant Sewell
will report at Newport News on the
night of the 30th.
Mr. Allen Hough of Martin left to today
day today to join the navy.
Mr. Marion Pelot, who with his
parents formerly lived in Ocala, has
been taking a course at George Tech,
Atlanta, and has received his com commission
mission commission at a second lieutenant in the
Ormond V. Smith, one of our boys
of Company A, was in town yester yesterday
day yesterday on his day to his home in Fruit Fruit-land
land Fruit-land Park for a brief vaaction.
A letter from George Newsom, who
is at an American naval air station in
England, to a friend here, brings the
good news that George is well and
having a comparatively pleasant
Frank Hyman, a son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. F. Hyman, well remembered
in this city, was on board the missing
Fort King, April 18. Mrs. R. D.
Hewitt and children left for Tampa
last week to visit Mrs. Hewitt's pa parents,.
rents,. parents,. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton.
Private Fred W. Neil who is in
training at Camp Green, N. C, in the
signal corps visited friends here Mon Monday
day Monday and left Monday afternoon for his
parent's home at Lowell.
Miss Marie Jovner who has been
Visiting her sister, Mrs. Walter At Atkinson,
kinson, Atkinson, returned to her home at
Chaires, Fla., Wednesday.
We are glad to know that Mr. and
Mrs. Stevens' little daughter, Peba,
who has been very sick with pneumo
ma is much better.
Miss Janie Clayton visited Miss
Sail ie Whitehead at Oak Sunday.
1 Mr. T. K. Clyburn visited his pa parents
rents parents at Summerfield Saturday night
Mrs. F. M. Jones, of
Palmer, Okla., writes:
"From the lime I en entered
tered entered into womanhood
. . .1 looked with dread,
from one month to the
next I suffered with my
back and bearing-down
pain, until life to me was
a misery. 1 would think
I could not endure the
pain any longer, and I
gradually got worse.
Nothing seemed to help
me until, one day,
I decided to
The Woman's Tonic
"I took four bottles,"
,Mrs. Jones goes on to
say, "and was not only
greatly relieved, but can
truthfully say- that I have
not a pain. .
"It has now been two
years since I took Cardui,
and I am still in good
health. . s I would ad-,
vise any woman or girl
to use Cardui who is a
sufferer from any female
f If you suffer pain caused
from womanly trouble, or
if you feel the need of a
good strengthening tonic
to build up yourrun-down
system, take the advice
of Mrs. Jones. Try Car Cardui.
dui. Cardui. It helped her. We
believe it will help you.
iv-J I -.- : VIM I
American Meat Restrictions Re Relaxed
laxed Relaxed to Effect Greater,
ARGENTINE ARRIVALS SHORT.
Meat Supply Here Considerably En
Urged Food Administration,
However, Warns Against
The allies have made farther and
Increased demands for breadstuffs,
these enlarged demands being caused
to some degree by shortage In arrivals
from the Argentine. It is, therefore,
necessary for the U. S. Food Adminis Administration
tration Administration to urge a still further reduction
In the consumption of bread and bread bread-stuffs
stuffs bread-stuffs generally if we are to meet our
export necessities. The Food Admin Administration
istration Administration has issued a statement ex explaining
plaining explaining the situation in detail, partic
ularly the reasons which lead it, for I
the purpose of centering effort for the ;
time being upon the cereal situation 1
to relax temporarily the restrictions on
Experience shows, this statement
says, that the consumption of bread bread-stuffs
stuffs bread-stuffs is intimately associated with the
consumption of meat. For various
reasons our supplies of meat for the
next two or three months are consid considerably
erably considerably enlarged, and we can supply the
allies with all of the meat products;
which transportation facilities render
possible and at the same time some somewhat
what somewhat increase our own consumption.
In these circumstances the Food Ad Administration
ministration Administration considers it wise to relax
the voluntary restrictions on meat con consumption
sumption consumption to some extent with a view
to further decreasing bread consump consumption.
tion. consumption. Conservation of food must be ad adjusted
justed adjusted to meet necessities from time to
time, for neither production, nor al allied
lied allied demands are constant factors, nor
can any of these factors be anticipated
for long periods in advance in the 'dis 'disturbed
turbed 'disturbed conditions in which we at pres present
ent present live. While the world situation is
not one' that warrants any relaxation
In the efforts to eliminate waste or to
relax economy In food, the Adminis Administration
tration Administration desires to secure better adjust adjustment
ment adjustment in food balances.
So long as the present conditions
continue the only special restrictions
we ask are the beefless and porkless
The meatless meal and the porkless
Saturday are no longer asked.
The farmers of the Cnited States
are responding to the national call to
increase hog production. Their In Increase,
crease, Increase, to all appearances, is being at attained
tained attained more rapidly. Of more imme immediate
diate immediate Importance, however, are several
complex factors which have effected
an .immediate Increase in meat sup supplies.
plies. supplies. The transportation shortage before
the government took over the rail railroads,
roads, railroads, the bad weather In January and
early in Februaryt the large percent
age of immature corn in the last har- j
vest and the necessity of feeding this
com as rapidly as possible to save it
from decay, have not only resulted in
backing up the animals particularly
hogs on the farms for a longer pe period
riod period of feeding, but have resulted in a
great Increase in their average weight
and will result, with improved trans transportation
portation transportation conditions, which already ap appear,
pear, appear, in larger than normal arrivals at
market for the next two or three
months. The weight of hogs coming
to the market for the past two weeks
indicates an Increase In weight of
from an average of 203 pounds last
year to the almost unprecedented
average of 232 pounds, or a net in increase
crease increase in their meat value of over 15
per cent This is a distinct addition
to the nation's meat supply. It there therefore
fore therefore now seems certain that we have
such enlarged supplies for at least
some months to come, that we can not
only increase our exports to the allies
to the full extent of their transporta transportation
tion transportation facilities, but at the same time
can properly increase our domestic
The response of the public to our re requests
quests requests for reduced consumption of
meat during the past few months has
been most gratifying, and this service
alone has enabled the government dur during'
ing' during' this period to provide such sup supplies
plies supplies as transportation to the allies
. The Administration also suggests
that in those parts of the country
where the old fashioned home preser preservation
vation preservation of pork is still the mstom, this
practice should be extended at the
present time, as it will relieve the bur burden
den burden upon transportation to and from
the packing houses and is economical economically
ly economically sound as saving the cost of packing
operations and at the same time will
provide home supplies of pork to last
over the months of decreased supplies.
The Food Administration desires to
repeat that it does not want to give
the Impression that these are times
when simplicity and moderation of liv living
ing living are not critically necessary, but
that Its sole desire is to secare an ad adjustment
justment adjustment between our different food
supplies acd meet changing conditions
from time to time and to keep the pub public
lic public fully and frankly advised of Its
position with the full confidence and
reliance that whenever it becomes nec necessary
essary necessary renewed appeals for saving will
met the same loyal response as in the
"Give us your order for Liberty Bonds. It l
will take money to win the war, and our I)
Government is calling on each one of us to c
do our part. Have you done what you can?"
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers. v
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONTC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks,, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTtliAS
Ocala Lodge So. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers
- H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R.S..
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Take Brown. Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at. 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, 0. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Ybnce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
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.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat Law Library Building, Ocala;
Our terms xtrictly cash, our service
the very best Williams & Fox Auto
Service Station. 19-tf
Wont you let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
' Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the Money than any othe?
eontxscto in the city.
A Phoenix Truck on Ford Motor and
ChasLs 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 1
tons." A rare bargain at $600.
Have you bought a Liberty Bond?
llead the Star Want Ads It pays
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.,
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 J.4, 1918.
,. i i. .
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
r r-r 3
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.
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
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 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 Juno 4th,
1918. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the last two
sessions of the legislature. I served
my people faithfully, loyally, honest honestly
ly honestly and conscientiously. I realize that
the knowledge and experience as rep representative
resentative representative two terms will enable me
to make the people of the twentieth
district a better senator. I will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your support and if nominat nominated
ed nominated I pledge faithful service to the
people of Marion and Sumter coun counties,
ties, counties, working for their best interests,
as well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Fla., Feb. 6, 1918. J
' ft "S itr'
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 18, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06910
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 4 April
3 18 18
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
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