The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06923

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
"""TV T 1 f "a T T IT T T T7

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LOCAL NEW;
TO
PIESS TIME

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Saturday.

OWLY

It Lacks Only a Hundred and Sixty Million
Dollars this Afternoon

EVERY STATE WEST
Washington, May 3. Subscriptions
to the third Liberty Loan today total totaled
ed totaled $2,838,317,300. The Chicago dis district
trict district is the fourth district to go "over
the top." Indications now are that
every state west of the Mississippi
river has subscribed its quota. The
Atlanta district managers sent word
that they expect every state, county,
ilty and town in their part of the
South to reach their quotas before
Saturday night.
GQT OUT ALL
USELESS WORK
The Only Effort that Counts Today is
Something that Will Help
to Win the War
We all know, in a general way, thai:
some men are engaged in non-essential
work in every town in the coun country.
try. country. In Athens, Ga., a census was
taken to find out the exact wastage of
muscle that could be turned to war war-work.
work. war-work. It was found, according to con conservative
servative conservative reports, that the non-essential
house servants alone, in that
town of 20,000 people, could furnish
the labor for cultivating enough land
to produce at a moderate yield 75,000
bushels of corn.
.. There is only one test to apply to
any human effort today for the deter determination
mination determination of its value and that is,
does it help win the war?
Usually within a few hours' ride of
towns where men are engaged in work
that is utterly useless from a war war-winning
winning war-winning standpoint there are farmers
seeking labor to produce crops crops
that will help win the war crops
without which we cannot win the
war!
In every town local public senti sentiment
ment sentiment can cause these non-essential
workers to go to farms and help win
the war!
Do you suppose Hindenburg is los losing
ing losing sleep over the surplus servants in
Athens, Ga ? Do you suppose the
kaiser worries because a town of 20, 20,-,000
,000 20,-,000 keeps enough useless house help
to produce 75,000 bushels of com if
they were on farms? But, 'when:
Athens, Ga., actually has 75,000 addi-j
tional bushels of corn to show for the
work of the useless servants when
every town in this country has taken
husky men f rbm such jobs as running
elevators, standing in liveried glory
in front of hotel doors, checking
grips, driving taxicabs and doing a
score of things women can- do or the
public can do without or individuals do
for themselves -.then the blasphem blasphemous
ous blasphemous braggart 'of Berlin and his com companion
panion companion butchers will find in Athens,
Ga., something fearful and forebod foreboding
ing foreboding something to give them the
dread that comes to all beasts when
they sense the real arousing of a su superior
perior superior foe.
Your town is Athens, Ga. Ever
town is Athens, Ga. That particular
place is named here merely for the
sake of illustration, because it hap happens
pens happens that Georgia extension workers
took a careful survey there and the
figures are available as substantiation
of general statements appli cable to
practically all towns in the country.
You know we can't win the war with without
out without food; you know food can't be pro produced
duced produced without farm labor.
As long as your town continues to
employ men .in non-essential work
while farmers in the county need help,
you haven't gone to war! You may
buy Liberty Bonds and give to the
Red Cross,. but you are not at war
when farmers seek help and you con continue
tinue continue husky men in needless work.
Your windows may fly proud service
flags, but you are contributing to the
Hun's effort to crowd with sombre
crepe those 'brave banners.
After the survey Athens, Ga., was.
asked these questions:
"Have you a boy in camp or fight fighting
ing fighting in France? He is washing his own
clothes, perhaps," doing his own dress dressing,
ing, dressing, cleaning up his own place of
abode and working many hours pex
day in the midst of danger. He is do-

IPS

OP TiE MISSiSSlPr-l RIVER HAS OVERSUBSCRIBED ITS
TIDAL WAVE IS SWEEPIHG EASTWARD

(Associated Press)
SERVING UilCLE SAM
Reduces Expenses of Government but
. Cuts Down Revenue of the
Railways
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 3. During the
first three months of government reg regulation
ulation regulation 114 American railroads show showed
ed showed a net operating income of ,$54, ,$54,-108,000
108,000 ,$54,-108,000 against $144,011,000 for the
same period under private direction in
1917.
MANY SKILLED MEN
A call for 6,207 skilled men for the
national army was sent out today. All
state are included except New Jersey.
The call directs the, movement of the
men May 17th.
PUTTING AWAY PENA-
Washington, May 3 The presi president
dent president and the rest of official Washing Washington
ton Washington attended the 'state funeral today
of Dr. Carlos de Pena, Uruguayan
minister to the United States. ..The
body was placed in a vault.
NEW SERIES CHALMERS SIX
A new Chalmers "six," five-passenger
car, with the famous ramshorn
manifold and hot spot ignition is in
town for a few days. Mr. F. H. Sides,
of the Florida Motors Company of
Jacksonville, the state distributors of
the Chalamers and Grant, both sixes,
exclusively, has been in town and
placed the agency for the cars with
the Maxwell agent at Ocala, who will
be pleased to show the ca rto any one
interested. 4
SERVICES AT THE
METHODIST CHURCH
Last evening, Rev. H. C. Hardin,
pastor of the Methodist church at
Winter Haven, preached a helpful
sermon on "The Call of God." There
was a good congregation and they
were through. in time to hear Ralph
Connor. Subject tonight, "A Seeking
Savior." Rev. H. C. Hardin is a force forceful
ful forceful speaker end tells the pjain truth.
Come and hear him.
ing these things without useless ser
vants. Are you better than you boy ?
Do you want him to do your fighting,
and be his own servant, and at the
same time go hungry, because your
surplus servants were not sent to
farms to grow food for him?"
You must answer that. Your town
Lmust answer it.
Apply the acid test: Is this work of
war value; can the man now .doing
this non-essential work do valuable
work on a farmf On that basis
Athens, Ga., found between 300 and
500 men uselessly employed in a town
of 20,000. For example, the survey
shows forty licensed chauffeurs, with
the conclusion that thirty-five are
non-essential. Women could take, their
places or owners could drive their own
cars. These men handling farm trac tractors
tors tractors would be really helping to win
the war. Eight men were running
elevators, all of farm qualifications
and all listed as non-essential, because
in another office building in Athens
girls are already running the eleva elevators
tors elevators most satisfactorily. Eighteen
males who make their living shining
shoes were listed as non-essential
workers upon the theory that neatly
polished shoes in Athens, Ga., do not
help the American army break thru
to Berlin, whereas, these eighteen
strong men at work in the fields to
produce food will help us to win the
Athenians shining, their own shoes the
while if necessary!
And so the survey continued thru
various classifications useless deliv
erymen, soft-drink dispensers, sur
plus servants." And farmers not far
away desirou-cf labor to produce war
crops! .
Will your town do as Athens, Ga.,
declared it would turn non-essential
town workers to an activity that will
really amount to something in this
war ;

OGALA

AY EU30

BP3
QUOTA AHD THE
110 SINECURE
roe ioij
Argentine Ambassador Must Recon Reconcile
cile Reconcile Economic Differences Be Between
tween Between His Country and
America
, (Associated Press)
Buenos Aires, May 3. Dr. Romua
S. Noan, ambassador to the United
States, appointed high financial com commissioner
missioner commissioner at Washington in addition
to the ambassadorship, will head the
special commission to handle the sit situation
uation situation arising from difficulties attend attending
ing attending exports to Argentina of indispen indispensable
sable indispensable raw materials.
"CAME MORE THAN THE
GUNS COULD KILL
George Wenzel Tells of the Fearful
Slaughter Among the --
-Germans
The following letter, dated "Some "Somewhere
where "Somewhere in France, April 10," has been
received by a friend of George Wen
zel:
Dear Friend: How are you all to
day. Let's frame up a little party
and go to the lake next Sunday. No
chance. I might be in a lake of mud
or worse next Sunday. We sure are
separated, our merry party. But I
can't forget those happy days. And
you always have been my best friend.
Maybe you would like to know whav
we are doing around- The first
day of the German drive t we' were
ready; had machine guns every fifteen
feet. And the Germans rushed ia
great, black waves. The machine guns
and- rifles just moved them down.
There was.no sport in it, 'cause the
Germans had no chance. They were
slaughtered. A soldier likes to give
the other fellow a fighting chance,
but the way they came there was no
chance for them. A blind gunner could
kill a thousand or two. We had to
retire a short distance because they
came more than the guns could kill.
The Allies had very small losses. The
field was covered with German dead.
The Germans never broke through our
lines. The ground they gained is a
lot of shell holes hardly big enough
to bury their dead. It was horrible.
Give my regards to my friends.
- George H. Wenzel,
Co. A, 41st Bri. Engineers, A. E. F.,
via New York.
TYPEWRITER OPERATORS AND
STENOGRAPHERS WANTED
The following is an extract from a
bulletin at the Ocala postoffice:
"The United States government is
in urgent need of thousands of type typewriter
writer typewriter operators and stenographers
and typewriters. All who pass exami examination
nation examination for the departments and offices
at Washington, D. C, are assured of
certification for appointment. It is
manifest duty of citizens with this
special knowledge to use it at this
time where it will be of the most
value to the government. Women es especially
pecially especially are urged to undertake this
office work. Those who have not th&
required training are encouraged to
undergo instruction at once."
A class for instruction in steno stenography
graphy stenography at night for about ten weeks
is contemplated. No tuition will bo
charged unless position is obtained.
Only those willing to devote at least
three or four hours daily to study and
practice need apply. Information may
be obtained tomorrow at Room 2,
Commerbial Bank building. t
t
SUGAR CERTIFICATES
We can furnish the merchants of
this section with blank applications
for sugar canning purposes at the
following prices, if -cash accompanies
order: One hundred, 75c; fifty,. 50c;
twenty-five, 31c; postage! prepaid.
Address Star Publishing Ch Ocala,
Fla. 3-6t

fl

El

u u

OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY

WH

Total Amount of Bonds Sub Subscribed
scribed Subscribed to Date in Marion
County is $222,700.

AMERICAN TRUST COMPART Of

SILVER CUPi TO THE COUNTY

OVERSUBSCRIBES ITS

Marion county is, coming along
nobly with its proportion of the Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Loan. An honor flag i3 already
assured, and now the county is reach reaching
ing reaching after the cup. J
The American Trust Company of
Jacksonville has offered a silver cup
to the county which oversubscribes its
quota by the largest percentage. The
winning of this cup will therefore
carry with it the state honor. Let's
go after it.
The loan was short only ?16d,000, ?16d,000,-000
000 ?16d,000,-000 this morning. It's going over the
top with a rush. Let Marion be in the
front rank. i
food wiiirani
WIS COOPEilll
Desires to Secure Economic Consump Consumption
tion Consumption of Meats Without Further
Resort to Meatless Days
Orlando, May 3 The food adminis administration
tration administration is extremely desirous of se securing
curing securing economic consumption of all all-kinds
kinds all-kinds of meats, without a reinstalla reinstallation
tion reinstallation of meatless days. The seasonaa
decline in the volume of animals com coming
ing coming to market is now in progress and
its volume with undoubtedly furthei
decrease during the next few months,
as is usual, but the probable amount
of such decrease isyet obscure. The
necessity for shipment abroad to our
army and Allies is very large and
amounts to roughly 75,000,000 pounds
of meat and meat products of all
kinds per week, against the pre-war
normal of less than 15,000,000 pounds.
Even with the large shipments, the
Allies have found it necessary to re reduce
duce reduce the consumption of, all kinds of
meat and poultry to an average of
about one and one-quarter pounds pjer
week per person in order that no
further draft should be made upon
shipping that is now required for the
transport of our' soldiers. Our con consumption
sumption consumption of meat is about three and
one-fourth pounds a week per person,
and if we are to make both ends bal balance
ance balance during the short marketing sea season
son season we must have further economy.
If the public will continue its rigor rigorous
ous rigorous elimination of waste and will fur further
ther further economize, if they will reduce the
quantity prepared for each meal of
all kinds of meats and poultry, and
more particularly beef, and will re restrict
strict restrict their purchases accordingly,
the food administration hopes that
the necessary balance can be main maintained.
tained. maintained. A general adherence to these
recommendations will avoid the in inconvenience
convenience inconvenience which arises in many
directions from meatless days and
will cause less interference in daily
preparation of food. There is now a
seasonal abundance of milk products,
which can be well 'substituted in var various
ious various forms. The shortage of fish dur during
ing during the past several months, due to
the necessity of navy requisition of
trawlers and the enlistment of fisher fishermen
men fishermen for the navy, should soon be con considerably
siderably considerably relieved by the expansion
which has been arranged in other
forms of fishing. Beacham,
Food. Administrator, Florida.
BAR MEETING
The members of the bar are re respectfully
spectfully respectfully requested to meet in the
circait court room on Friday, May 3d,
at ten o'clock a. m., to consider and
take such action as they may deem
advisable with reference to certain
communication from the secretary of
the treasury, and the secretary of the
navy, relating to voluntary patriotic
services to beneficiaries under the war
risk insurance act, and to our soldiers
and sailors under the civil relief act.
The department seeks to check and
suppress the activities of ambulance
chasers and leech suckers in their ef efforts
forts efforts to prey upon beneficiaries under
the war risk insurance act especially;
and patriotic members of the bar are
called upon to freely co-operate in
bringing about the desired results.
R. A. Burford,
Chairman Legal Advisory Board for
Marion County.

3, 1918.

TO

UY LIBERTY. -BOWES)

HUE WILL GIVE
A
MOST HIGHLY
SEND FIVE
MILUON Hi
Mighty Task Before the United States
Delineated by Senator
McCumber
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 3 Major General
Willard A. Holbrook was named today
to succeed Brigadier General John W.
Ruchman as commander of the South Southern
ern Southern department-
MUST SEND FIVE MILLION
Five million men must be sent to
the battle front by the United States
within a year, Senator McCumber de declared
clared declared today, in an address in the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, reviewing America's work for the
first year of the war. He declared that
six months had been wasted by the
shipping board and that $640,000,000
for. aircraft has "been worse than
squandered."
ANOTHER OCALA MAN
FOR Y. M. C. A. WORK
Mr. Stirling Hooper received this
afternoon the following telegram:
Jacksonville, Fla., May 3.
Mr. Stirling M. Hooper, Ocala, Fla.:
You are appointed for Y. M. C. A.
service and requested to attend train training
ing training school at Blueridge, N. C, report reporting
ing reporting here early enough on the 8th to
leave on 8 o'clock evening train. An
swer by letter, saying if we shall re reserve
serve reserve sleeper. O. E. Maple.
P. S. BOWEN
Candidate for State Tax Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner for the Four Year Term
To the Democratic Voters of the State
of Florida:
Gentlemen: I respectfully announce
my candidacy for your nomination to
the office of state tax commissioner,
for the four year term, and earnestly
solicit your votes and support for that
nomination at the primary, June 4th
next.
I am a native of Gadsden county,
and have spent most of my life in
Brevard and Duval counties. As a
county commissioner for Duval coun county,
ty, county, I became much interested in the
questions of taxation, particularly the
just valuation of all property, on
which depends the justice and equali equality
ty equality of the burdens of taxation. I have
studied these matters most earnestly,
and I believe 'that I can be of great
service to the people of Florida on the
state tax commission. I know that
there is no greater injustice than un unequal
equal unequal taxation, and I give you my
sacred pledge that if you honor me
with the office, I will devote .myseli
most earnestly to the task of securing
the equalization of assessments among
the various counties, and among the
people of each county, and I will much
appreciate the honor of your support.
I desire to present these matters to
you fairly, and I will be glad to meet
or to hear from all voters before the
primary, and I will be your true and
faithful servant in the office.
Very respectfully,
d&w It P. S. Bowen.
GEORGETTE CREPE WAISTS
We are now prepared to make up
Georgette Crepe Waists for the ladies.
A splendid line of colors from which
to make your selections. All seams
hemstitched. Will use your own pat patterns
terns patterns if desired.
2-3t STYLE HAT SHOP;
Ford with truck body for sale
QUICK for $125 cash. The Maxwell
Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3t
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
number 340..
Ladies' Home Journal, Saturday
Evening Post, Country Gentleman to today
day today at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

JACKSO

WHICH

QUOTA

1

AY i Lj
!

ll

Fighting is Desultory on the
Northwest Front

BRITISH AfiD FRENCH AT SEVERAL PflllSTS ITME POSITIONS

FROM THE
(Associated
While the new German stroke is
still delayed .the French have taken
the initiative on the southern front,
and delivere da telling blow southeast
of Amiens. The ground gained be between
tween between Hailles and Castel, more than a
mile, is probably more valuable than
any similar area on the entire Somme
line. Hailles is the point at which
the Germans effected their greatest
westward penetration. Hill No. 82,
taken by the French, is less than
three miles from the Amiens-Paris
railway.
A BRITISH ADVANCE
London, May 3. In the neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood of Villers-Bretonneux the Brit British
ish British gained an advantage in local
fighting last night, it is announced of officially.
ficially. officially. On the northern front active
artillery fighting is reported, especial especially
ly especially near Givenchy, in the forest ot
Nieppe, Locre south of Ypres.
FRENCH MOVED FORWARD
Paris, May 3. The French made an
attack late yesterday on the front be between
tween between Hailles and Castel, southeast of
Amiens. They captured hill 82 and a
wood on the Avre river nearby, the
war office announces. The French alsa
gained ground near Villers-Bretonneux
on the Amiens front.
PEACE WITHOUT TRANQUILITY
Moscow, May 3. (Ambiguous
wording). The Brest-Litovsk peace
treaty is causing considerable friction
and constant exchange of protests.
Germany has refused to admit into
the territory controlled by- her 300, 300,-000
000 300,-000 starving refugees.
M ANDREW APPOINTED
With the American Army, France,
May 3. Major General James Mc Mc-Andrew
Andrew Mc-Andrew has been appointed chief of
staff with the American expedition expeditionary
ary expeditionary forces, assuming his duties im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Brigadier General James
G. Harbord, who has been General
Pershing's chief of staff, takes com command
mand command in the field.
AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, May 3. Today's cas casualty
ualty casualty list contained eighty-eight
names, as follows: Killed in action,
18; died of wounds, 1; died of acci accident,
dent, accident, 2; died of disease, 5; wounded
severely, 2; wounded slightly 58;
missing in action, 2. Lieuts. Thomas
F. Mooney of San Antonio and Dins Dins-more
more Dins-more Ely of Chicago, died of accident.
Lieut. Louis Edens of Cabol, Mo., is
reported missing. Lieuts. Mooney and
Edens are only Southern men on the
list.
RED CROSS BENEFIT
AT CITRA SCHOOL HOUSE
How does a program with these
names on it appeal to you?
Miss Byrd Wartmann, Messrs. Les Lester
ter Lester Lucas, J. J. and A. E. Gerig, all
of Ocala; Mrs. M. A. Rice, Miss Ethel
Borland of Citra, and Mr. Duncan Mil Miller
ler Miller of Brooklyn, N. Y. Do you think
you could get an evening's enjoyment,
listening to songs; piano solos and
readings from this galaxy of stars ?
11 so, come to the Citra school
building on Friday night, May 3rd,
1918, at 8:15. They will all be there,
and have promised to give of their
best, and what artist wouldn't, when
the Red Cross is to be the recipient
of the proceeds?
Tickets for the evening's entertain entertainment
ment entertainment are on sale now at the Court
Pharmacy. How much? Just 25c, two two-bits.
bits. two-bits. Think of it, 25c to listen to
these artists, on that night.
Come one, come all.
The Citra chapter of the Red Cross
i3 to receive all the proceeds of .this
event and therefore would like a
large attendance. Lf, however, you
-can't grace this occasion with your
presence, buy a ticket 'anyhow.
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE

VOL 2a, SO. '107
SEi
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BQCHES
Press)
In Atlanta at the Quadrennial Gen General
eral General Conference is Unusually
Largely Attended
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, May 3. With the final
'formalities or oriranizatinn eomrlrtpH.
1 the general conference cf the letho-
dist church, South, today settled down
to business. The roil call showed the
largest number of tie legates ever
present at such an early gtage of the
conference. Bishop Warren A. Cand Candler,
ler, Candler, the presiding officer, announced
that all coxmrutu.e3 except the Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League and publishing inier inier-ess
ess inier-ess had been organized.
BISHOP MANN WILL BE WITH US
On Sunday morning the Eight Rev.
Cameron Mann,tD. D-, bishop of
Southern Florida, will be at Grace
church, and will administer the Apos Apostolic
tolic Apostolic Rite of Confirmation at the 11
o'clock service to a class of candidates
who have been prepared by the Eev.
Mr. Ottmann, rector of the parish.
Bishop Mann will preach the sermon
at this service. He is a very forceful
speaker, and a treat is promised for
those who hear him. Every one is in invited
vited invited to this service. There will be no
night service at Grace church Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, as the Rev. Mr. Ottmann will
hold a service at Dunnellon that
night, and the choir of the church will
accompany him' to Dunnelicn. Here Hereafter
after Hereafter the night services at Grace
church will be held at eight o'clock.
SECOND EDITION OF THE
COMMUNITY SINGS
To be Given Next Sunday Afternoon'
at the Teraple
Next Sunday afternoon, from 4 to
5 o'clock, we are to have the second
of our community tiz-.-z. Judging
from the interest in the first "zing"
and the number cf people who have
asked for another, we will "hear Ocala
singing" before very long.
Following will be the program, acd
it is asked that every one who intends
attending the sing on Sunday mem memorize
orize memorize one of the songs each day.
There will be several special numbers.
Program
Columbia, the Gen of the Ocean,
1st verse.
How Firm a Foundation, 1st and 2d
verses.
Kentucky Home, 1st verse.
Dixie, 1st verse.
.Rock of Ages, 1st and 2nd verses.
Ben Bolt, 1st and 4th verses.
Pack Up Your Troubles and Smile,
Smile, Smile. Chorus.
Star Spangled Banner, 1st verse.
Annie Laurie, 1st vers?.
Blest Ee the Tie that Binds, 1st,
2nd and 3rd verses.
America, 1st and 4th vers js.
Prayer verse:
God save our splendid men,-
Bring them safe home again.
God save our men.-
Make them victorious, noble and chiv chivalrous,
alrous, chivalrous, They are so dear to us.
God save our men.
CEMENT AND PLASTER
Fresh car of cement end plaster
just received. We also carry Lake
Weir sand. Welch-Todd Lumber Com
pany.
--W.
Careful prescription service, u::r j
Squibb's chemicals, at Genu's Dru;?
Store. "War Savirira and Thrift
Stamps sold.
tf
Our terms itrictiy cas cur service
the very best. Williams & Fox Aut-3
Service Station. ID-tf
Gerard's beo"k et
SHOP,

HEETIUE OF HIE



OCALA' EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, MAY 3. 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR

Pahllftbed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

IU It. Carroll, Prenldeat
P. V. I-toffQKood, Seeretary-Treaaorr
' J. II. neaiamla, Editor ;

TELEPHONIES

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Entered at Ocala,
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Electros must be mounted, or charge

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CLOSING RALLY OF

THE CAMPAIGN

We are indebted to Mr. J. R.. Hern-

don for the following excellent nar

rative of last night's Liberty Loan
meeting:
The woman's Liberty Loan commit committee,
tee, committee, of which Mrs. J. R. Moorheacfis
chairman, has rendered conspicuous
service in the campaign for the third
Liberty Loan. The campaign was
opened in Ocala with a demonstration
on the courthouse square April 6,
which was addressed by Mr. Leonidas
D. Case, of West Palm Beach. It was
one of the most beautiful and impres impressive
sive impressive programs, and was widely copied
abroad and greatly enjoyed here at
home. This was followed here on the
26th of last month by a second at
which Mr. Giles J. Patterson of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, was the chief speaker and in
which some unique features were pre presented.
sented. presented. Meanwhile in other portions
of the county similar meetings were

held which educated and stimulated

public sentiment for the "buying of

bonds. The exact amount of sales of
bond3 through this committee is not

known at present, but it is known to
be considerable.

The third demonstration in Ocala

was put on by the committee last eve

ning, when the public square was fill-!

ed with patriotic and attentive citi citizens.
zens. citizens. Seats had been placed on the

street in front of the Ocala House

porch, which were sold at 10 cent

each for the benefit of the Red Cross.
They were filled and scores of autoes
well filled were drawn up on either

side, while the porch itself was occu

pied with singers and specially invited

, guests. 1

At 8 p. m. the Boy Scouts filed in

upon the pavement under the leader

ship of Scoutmaster Davis and made

a fine appearance.

Mrs. W. T. Gary, on behalf of the

Woman's Club, in a choice and elo eloquent
quent eloquent speech presented to Marion

county the-big service flag which was

made by the club women and has been

used already on several occasions. It

contains 238 stars, representing the

"first company of men who went into
the service of the nation. Mrs. Gary
was warmly applauded. The flag was

accepted on behalf of the county by

Mr. W. D. Carn, chairman of the

countv commissioners, in a forcible

v
and earnest speech.-

The "Star Spangled .Banner" was

suncr bv the crowd, with Miss Irma

Blake at the piano, while Mrs. C. L.

Fox effectively impersonated the

Goddess of Liberty.

The Glee Club of the Ocala high

school sang "Here's to Uncle Sammy,"

after which Col. Frank i,. Hams
made a few remarks to the Boy

, Scouts. Col. R. F. Rogers spoke briefly
nnrl Mrs. Moorhead made announce

ments concerning the canning clubs.

Ocala was peculiarly fortunate in

t.rm rhief speaker of the

eveniner. Maior Chas. W. Gordon o

WlnniDesr. Canada. Major Gordon is

better known to the reading world by
his pseudonym "Ralph Connor," under
which he has put forth the fascinating

stor es. "The Sky mot," "A ne major,

School Days" "Black

Rock," "The Doctor," "The Prospec

tor." etc.. which interpret so power

fully the spirit and life of Western
Canada. But in his own country he is

.greatly beloved as the pastor of bt

Stephen Presbvterian cfturen. oi win

nipegand one of the most influentia

religious leaders of the dominion

At. the onenino- of the war Dr. Gor

Viia services to his

Uvii v viuii -i vu
government and went over May 1915

as chanlain of the 43rd tfaiiauon

TTio-hlanders. After he

reached England he was made chap
lain of all the Canadian forces in Eng

land. When Canadian troops wen

he channel he was made chap

U jn of the 9th Brigade. All the world
knows of the splendid service which
these troops rendered in France and

i Maior Gordon appeared in the semi

. dress uniform of the Canadian service
with the Scotch bonnet, breeches and
i... rsf the Cordon Clan, which is

til l ll
omnia r to our Scotch citizens.

Ma;or Gordon was presented by Mr,

William Ilocker in a neat speech dur

ing which, he read the following tele

Washington, D. C May 1,1918.
r W. Blacklock, Ocala, Fla.:
Notify all .speakers to' make this
proposition to all audiences: Presi President
dent President Wilson, realizing the vital neces-

size of individual subscriptions, says
he has already bought to the limit,
but offers to buy one more fifty dollar
bond on the installment plan rate of
17 cents daily and asks how many in
all American audiences will match
him for new or additional subscrip

tions, his offer being made simultan

eously to every meeting in America,
just as if he were present. Blair.

Mr, Hocker paid deserved tribute to

the character and service of the dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished guest of the city,- and said,

We are met tonight to see that

Ocala and Marion county goes over

the top," a sentiment that was round

ly applauded. -

The speech of Major Gordon elicited

the hearty-approval of hi3 hearers, a&
was shown by frequent applause. He

did not-4iscuss the causes of the war.

"I take it for granted," he said, "that
every one knows about that, and ap approves
proves approves of. America's entrance into th&

war." Mildly the speaker chided us for
not entering sooner. "I suggest that
although you did not come in at the
first, at was your cause, just as much

as ours, from the time the first bugle
sounded and the first gun was fired,"
a sentiment which found expression in

his last book1, "The Major." "It was al- j

ways your cause."

Major Gordon said he thought the
United States went into the conflict

for the same reason that led the

Dominion, because she saw it to be hev
duty and her privilege. The speaker
paid a deserved tribute to the inde independence
pendence independence of Canada. "No king called
us,: no British parliament summoned
us. No man nor body of men not Can Canadian
adian Canadian has any right to call us to war."
Canada went because she freely chose
war. The speaker graphically sketch sketched
ed sketched the spirit of the Empire and the
call of the blood, which has led the
Dominion to give herself to the limit.
"We recognized that everything
that we possessed was in peril, and
we had rather have nothing than to
have wealth under the shadow of the
tyranny of our enemy.
"I wonder if we see what it is that

we must have before we quit fighting

Germany. It is not that Germany

shall back out of every- country

which she has overrun and devastat

ed. If she were to do that, we should

still fight on until we have a peace

that cannot be broken. Germany has

been the continual peace threatener

of Europe. Five "times in the last 40

years she brought Europe to the

brink of war. She had determined that
nothing should be done in Europe or
the world without her consent. Who
gave her this right? Germany says
God Almighty did. The world does

not believe it." T

Here Major Gordon narrated some

extremely interesting history showing

that as early as 1911 Germany had
determined to embark upon war, and

cited Dewey's diary to prove it.

Major Gordon declared that Great

Britain went into the war for the

same reason that Canada and the

United States did. Her very exis

tence was at stake and because her

honor was involved, and when a na

tion loses its honor it loses its soul

Here he paid tribute to the idea of the

Southern gentleman, who believed in
the sacredness of a contract. The
people of Britain and the Dominions

overseas went into the war because of

the plight of unhappy Belgium. Tha

principle involved was the sacredness

of a contract. The German chancellor

would not only give his right arm,
but his left as well, if he could recall

what he said about "a scrap of pa paper."
per." paper." The principle of right must be
maintained or civilization will sro

down. To the German there is no

right but power. Honor and right
are enough to fight about.

The speaker described effectively

the wonderful patience of President
Wilson under the insults, the con contempt
tempt contempt and the f rightfulness of the
German government against the peo people
ple people of the United States. But he said
that where Germany went too far was
when she seriously proposed that the
United States might sail the seas in

safety if she would paint her ships a
certain color and mark them with

stripes to designate them, and carry
what Germany would allow, etc. "I
think," said the major, "that' the
president must have been waiting for
just such a step a3 this." It showed
that Germany did not mean that the
United States should have any inde independent
pendent independent existence. And if Germany
should effect a German peace, inside
of four years she would be dictating
to the United States all round the
world. Her purpose was announced
15 years ago, and it is this purpose
which i3 behind the present offensive
on the western front.-
Major Gordon combatted the idea
which many Americans seem to have
that somehow Germany will be. beat beaten
en beaten to her knees without any great

blood-letting on the part of the Unit-
- 1 TT 1

ed States, sooner or later tne unitea

States will Jiave to pay the price of

freedom.

"I am not here to ask you to buy

bonds. I somehow thmk you would

think that such appear from a for

eigner would be regarded as an im impertinence.
pertinence. impertinence. To buy bonds is your priv privilege
ilege privilege and duty, and if you do not buy
your fellow countrymen will do all
for you that is necessary. This is a

matter for every man to decide for

himself with his conscience, his coun

try, his God and the sons that are to
come after him." And yet the speech
last night was of such a character as

to get money out of miser, if he has

any conscience left.

The latter part of the speech was

taken-up in gripping descriptions of

the spirit of Canada. France and

Great Britain. These countries under

stand sacrifices which the United
States cannot know. And yet the

speaker Relieved that the people of

this country will rise to every occas

ion that comes, and will give all that

it has for the cause.

The hearts ot his hearers were

stilled and thrilled as the speaker

paid eloquent tribute to the first

army Great Britain sent to France

which participated in the battle of the

Meuse and the retreat to the Marne

Almost equally so was his tribute to

the women of Britain and France and
his own country. And he won the

hearts of his hearers when he said

"I believe the women of America wil

respond as nobly, when the occasion

demands it."

Major Gordon pictures graphically
some of the compensations of the

war, mentioning especially the un

suspected -heroism of the boys in the
battle lines. "None of you know what

heroes you have in your boys." The

women of the United States are like
the woman he told about who had
given three boys and all had been
killed, who when told about her loss
cried a little, but dried her eyes, and
said, in. her Scotch dialect, "I dinna
grudge ma boys. I dinna grudge ma
boys. We ha'e gien too much not ta
gie all."
It was a gripping speech and Major
Gordon received quite an ovation at
its conclusion.
After the audience had sung "Am

erica," led by Mrs. Winston, and the
benediction had been pronounced by
Dr. Ottmann, the meeting broke up
quietly, no doubt the people ponder pondering
ing pondering the sobering facts that had been
presented.
, Ocala and Marion county should go

over the top today and tomorrow. It
is up to us to do it and save our

honor.

PRETTY PICTURES

The Munroe & Chambliss Bank this
morning received a batch of liberty
bonds and put one of each denomina denomination
tion denomination up in its south window. They
are excellent illustrations, and one
right now makes one of the prettiest
pictures a man can have in his office

or home. The bank requests the Star
to tell subscribers to the loan to come
as fast a3 they like and obtain their

bonds.

There is just one day more to buy

bonds on this loan. If you can buy
one, or more, now is "your time. If
you can, and won't, don't be surprised
if your neighbors list you as a slacker.

He who is not with me is against

me."

INCONSISTENT

Frank' store closed for its first

weekly half holiday of the season at

one o'clock yesterday, afternoon, and

none of the other stores would have

ost money if they had closed also.

There were few people on the streets,

and very little trade:

We regret to say that the largest

proportion of what trading took place
was done by members of the Woman's

Club. The club at its last meeting
passed a resolution approving of the
early beginning of the half holidays,

but the dozen or so of its members

who shopped yesterday afternoon

either considered themselves not
bound by the resolution of the club, or

had supported it with a "mental res

ervation," or had forsrotten all about

it. This movement of a half holiday
for the clerks is mostly in the hands
of the Woman's Club. If the members
will do their shopping, as they can do

it, Wednesday afternoons and Thurs

day mornings, ., and otherwise give

their moral support to the movement,
it will succeed. It is the general be be-lief
lief be-lief among men that women are con

stitutionally regardless of the rights
of other women. We hope Ocala's
representative body of women will do
its part in proving this belief to be
founded on a fallacy.

OCAJLA,
FLORIDA

. MR. PATRIOT
Have you done your duty?
Have you bought a Liberty
Bond? If not, do so now. We
will help you. Marion County's
quota must be filled We have
only one days more.
Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank

ITINERARY OF CANDIDATES

COUPLE OF CANDIDATES

We had visits this morning from
two candidates P. S. Bowen of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, candidate for state tax com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, and J. Will Yon of Talla-hassee.

Mr. Bowen is an ex-commissioner of

Duval -county and well posted on pub public
lic public affairs. If we must have a tax

commission, he is probably as good a

man as we can find to put on it. His

announcement appears elsewhere.

Mr. Bowen is quite confident that

Duval county will go dry May 14, and

says if it is not voted that way that
such stringent restrictions will be "put

on the liquo rtraffic that most of the

dealers will be glad to quit.

Mr. Yon is now serving as state au

ditor. He is proving a' very compe

tent official, and the people -should

give him another term.

May 3rd, Fort McCoy, 7:30 p. m.
May 10th, Romeo, picnic.
May 17th, Fairfield, picnic picnic-May
May picnic-May 21st, Charter Oak schoolhouse
(near Summerfield), 2 p. m.
May 24th, Fellowship, combined
with WT. O. W. picnic. .
May 31st, Dunnellon, 7:30 p. m.
June 3rd, Ocala, 7:30 p. m.
Campaign Committee.
Our Boys in France

and Home Protection
The men on the'firing line represent
the pick of our American youth. One
In four of our boys at home was sick,

rejected because of physical deficiency.

Many times the kidneys were to blame.

If we wish to prevent old age com-

ng on too soon, or if we want to in

crease our chances for a long life, Dr.

ierce of the Surgical Institute, Buf

falo, N. Y., says that we should drink

plenty of water daily between meals.

Then procure at the nearest drug
store, Anuric (double strength). The
cost is 60c. This "An-uric" drives

the uric acid out and cures backache

and rheumatism.

If we wish to keep our kidneys in

the best condition a diet of milk and
vegetables, with only little meat once

a day, Is. the most suitable. Drink
plenty of pure water, take Anuric

three times a day for a month.

Send Dr. Pierce ten cents for trial

package, and write for free medical

advice If there is need.

Thrift Demands Mileage
The "pleasure car" is no more. War has
made the automobile an essential part of the
transportation' system.
Buy tires on the basis of service and economy.
Don't be satisfied with a 3500-mile adjustment.

IFS THE BEST TIRES
; .We never have to make any adjust adjustments
ments adjustments to speak of on Goodrich Road Road-Tested
Tested Road-Tested Tires, for they always give
more than the guaranteed mileage. If
they don't, you know where you
bought them. These Road Tested
Tires give you the most mileage for
the least cost.
BIAL0CK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA

BOCIIE REPRISAL

ON THE BABIES

. (New York Herald)

When the Germans seem to have

touched the deepest depth of ignomi

ny they always show themselves

capable of sinking lower. An order

placarded in the Louvain district in

Belgium by the Uerman governor,

General Ruebert, concerns infants

One of these posters has just been

seen smuggled into France.

It notifies the inhabitants of the vil

lages of Schaffen and Wekkeboom
that as a punishment for the theft by

unknown persons of a certain quanti

ty of firewood, the sugar ration of

villages will be reduced in future

Says the noble governor: "Invalids

and aged will receive only thirty

grammes (one ounce) a week and in

fants (the word is "nourrisons") only

a hundred grammes three and a half

ounces)."

Is there a human being in the world

capable of punishing children for the

fault of others? The order proves

that the Germans are not even sav

ages, but are worse than beasts. Let

the pacifists take note.

ill

LOANS ON IMPROVED FARMS
Five year term.
Six per cent interest. ?
Partial payment required.
;:v:";-;jR. S.; ROGERS;
M & C Bank Building.

'3K-:'-'-v-;'-."v: JJi

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies,

also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
Dlw. DAVIS, OCALA, FLA.

but a

We repair all makes of automo

biles. Our service is the very best.

Williams & Fox Auto Service Sta

tion. 19-tf

W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf

Stlacauga, Ala.
"I have success successfully
fully successfully used Doctor
Pierce's Remedies,

especially the Antt

ric Tablets, and
they did me much
good, as I suffered

a great deal with

my kidneys." E,
Blackwood.

Bbtcevtlle, Fla. "I received a

trial package of -'Anuric' and as I was
affected with lame back and other
symptoms I began taking the tablets
at once and In a few days the lameness

In back and other disagreeable symp

toms entirely disappeared, and, al although
though although I am 6$ years old, I am work

ing every day and feel no Inconven

ience. I consider 'Anuric wonderfuL'

G, P. ACKEEJIATT.

BUY LIBERTY BONDS TODAY

QUAE

Adjustment
Guarantee

(710) .TIT

5000 Mile

M7K

1 The 43 higher adjustment on Quaker Tires
is a dividend on the money you invest in Quakers.
Car owners tell us that their mileage costs the
least when they use Quakers. Reduce your mile mileage
age mileage cost, too.

Distributor
A. IMVIES

"The Tire Man"
Ocala - Florida

LEO goilxjegie:

SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA

IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR Y0UE1G GHEE!
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

Put an Ad in the Star

y v

y v

V V

fi ll

O iQ

WAR SAVINGS STAMP3
1 ISSUED BY THE
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Munroe, et al, Complainants, vs.
TV. E. Dicken et al, Defendants.

The complainants having filed a
sworn bill in this cause alleging: that
they believe there are certain persons
interested in the property involved
herein whose names are unknown to
them, and having demanded this order
and "otherwise complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests in the
property hereinafter described under
Cynthia M. Burnett, deceased, or under
J. T. Elliott, Jr., deceased, or under
Wm. J. Keith, deceased, or under
Spencer M. Nash, deceased, or other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, and all parties claiming an intei intei-est
est intei-est in said property situate in Marion
county, Florida, to-wit:
Sw4 of nwi;
N of nel4 lying west of the Ocala
and Dunnellon public road;
SeH of nw4;
Swi of nei west of the Ocala ana
Dunnellon public road; all In section
26, township 15 south, range 21 east;
Sw4 of sei of section 23, township
15 south, range 21 east;
TVest 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and Shady
Grove hard road and being in section
25, otherwise described a3: that part
of the following described lands east
of Ocala and Shady Grove hard road.

in section 25, township 15 south, range!.

21 east, to-wit: commencing at ,the
northwest corner of said grant, Telng
the westernmost point of said grant in
section 26, township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.23 chains thence south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25, township 15 south,
range 21 east.
And each of them be and they an
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore "filed in this
cause on the
.nth day mt Aagrnst, 191S
the same "being a rule day.
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for twelve
(12) consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper publishea
In said. county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court at Ocala. Florida, this the
25th day of April, 1918.
(Seal) P. IL NUGENT.
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Marlon
County, Florida. :
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
HOCKER &' MARTIN.
Complainants' Solicitors. 4-26-FRI

FI

GHT

AVING

r Ever realize that every dollar you spend makes some one
work? Of course ihe work was done before you spent your dollars,
but if you and many others didn't spend money for certain articles',
other men would cease to make them. They would then devote
their services to something else for which there was a demand.
Just now the demand for "Goods and Services" for war purposes
is greater than the upply. Therefore, when you refrain from buy buying
ing buying the things not absolutely necessary for health and efficiency,
you are releasing labor and materials which our Government
needs to win the war.
Enlist your slacker quarters Buy with each a Thrift Stamp.
Sixteen Thrift Stamps and 15 cents may be exchanged for a War
Savings Stamp, worth $5 on January 1, 1923. You can get your
money back with interest at any time.

CDCMA IAfflJMCTIJP(B d

I W

SAYLS'GS stamps
3 SUED BT THE.
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

mm.

Honda

i a w

TEa EATINGS STAMPS
x13 SUED BY TKK
UNITED STATES

T

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11
A
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hi
hi
hi
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hi
hi
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hi
hi
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hi
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OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, MAY 3. 1&18

SATURDAY

tour. MEAT,
VIIEATLESS
CSt MO XHEAXt CtMXtKX,
IKSTSX OB ULAXXAT iOULX
CONTAIN DM WLiEAX

SAVE

WHEAT FLOUR

Use These Substitutes

Barley Flour
Rice Flour
Corn Flour
Corn Star cli
Oat Meal -Oat
Flakes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
Rice
Corn Meal
Corn Grits
All in Bulk

Mot Substitutes

Rye Flour
Graham Flour
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheal)

We can supply you
EL TEAPOT
Phones 16 & 174

BON

91

Pack away your
BLANKETS with without
out without having them
cleaned. We are
especially prepar prepared
ed prepared to handle them.

Ocala Steam

LatiMary

PHONE 101

OCAU SOCIAL AFFAinS

If You Have Any News for Shis De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire DouMe-One
or Two-Seven

. BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
$850
A House and 3 Acres .
:$2,ooo
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
L Pi MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

Melver MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EilBAlilERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

LIFE

FIRE

A-E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

m ONE Y T O L O Ml
On Good Real Estate Security.
Low Interest Rates. Monthly
or Yearly Payments
F. R. IIOCKER, OCAIA.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the Money than any othe
eoTtietoT in the citT

Flags of the Allies; Service Flags,
Confederate Flags at -THE BOOK
110 P. : St

When in Doubt Sing!
What's the matter? Lost your grip?
And it's spring!
Can't you let the worry, slip, do a
thing y
That will make the world less blue?
Perhaps the fault is only you.
Hustle! Find a lot to do!
Try to sing! .
There are cheerful words to say-
don't be dumb!
Cares to, ease and drive away as they
come.

Perhaps you're buttoned up

wrong;
Set things right, life isn't long;
If you can't contrive a song,
You can hum!
. m m
Attention, Club Members
The Woman's Club will meet for its
annual business session Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the club house at three
o'clock, preceded by the executive
board meeting at 2:30 o'clock. All
officers and chairmen of committees
are requested to Bring written reports
of the year's work.
Mrs. George L. Taylor,
Recording Secretary.
A Fruited Luncheon Cake
Sift together 1 cup of barley flour,
1 cup rye flour, 1 cup graham flour,
4 teaspoons baking powder, xk tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon of salt. Add Vz cup chopped
dates, cup raisins, 1 tablespoon of
chopped candied lemon peel, or the
grated rind of 1 lemon;, all 2 cups of

milk and 2 well beaten eggs. Beau

all together, pour into a bread tin, let
rise a few minutes. Bake for 35 oi

40 minutes."
Oatmeal Cookies

cup shortening, M cup brown
Sugar, cup corn syrup, 1 egg, S

tablespoons water, 1, cup rye flour, 2
teaspoons baking powder, teaspoon
salt, teaspoon cinnamon, 1 cups dry

rolled oats, cup raisins, cup of

nuts. Bake by dropping teaspoonful

on greased pan.
...
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lewis of Okla
waha are in town today on a shop
ping tour.

Mrs. E. T. Spencer of North Ocala

expects to leave shortly for a visit to
friends in Apopka.
'
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Gamble oi

Montbrook are guests at the home of

Mrs. G. E. Thompson.

A happy party of picnickers spend spending
ing spending the day at Smith Lake are Rev.
and Mrs. Wrighton, Mr. and Mrs. De De-Camp
Camp De-Camp and Mrs. W. H. Marsh.
The Lake Weir branch of the Mar Marion
ion Marion county chapter, Red Cross, has
made a shipment of sweaters, socks,
wristbands, sheets and jackets to the
Ocala chapter. '
, Mrs. Clarence Phillips of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who was expected in Ocala on a
visit to her sister, Mrs. George, Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, has postponed her visit on ac account
count account of the illness of her husband.
Mrs. L. E. Thomas, a trained nurse
of New York city, who has been in

Tallahassee for some months, is now

at Fellowship, having charge of Mr.
Ed "Weathers' little ones. Mrs.
Thomas expects to go to France in a
short while.
Miss Helen Brown, who is stopping
at a hotel in Atlanta, is having a
most delightful time. She will remain

about ten days longer, and will visit

relatives in- Jacksonville before com coming
ing coming home for a short visit, after which
she will spend the summer in Ashe Ashe-ville,
ville, Ashe-ville, N. C.
,Mrs. Ed. Carmichael returned from
Anthony yesterday, bringing with her
her sister, Mrs. Plummer and two
nieces, Misses Margaret Plummer and
Gladys, Shealey. Mrs. Plummer is
somewhat improved in health and
they will remain here until she has en entirely
tirely entirely recovered.
Misses Marie and Dorothy Hickman
went as far as Washington with Mr.
and Mrs. Christian Ax and Miss
Adela Ax. From there they will go
directly, to their home in Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia These -pleasant and accommo accommodating
dating accommodating young ladies are always sorely
mis.sed in both social and philanthro philanthropic
pic philanthropic circles, and will be warmly wel welcomed
comed welcomed on their return next winter.
Mrs. Jake Brown is receiving a
warm welcome from her numerous
friends after a five "months' absence
from home. Mrs. Brown is now in
splendid health. She speaks most in interestedly
terestedly interestedly of her visit to Atlanta,
where one now never hears anything
but "war." The big town has been on
fire with enthusiasm during the third
Liberty Loan drive. Liberty bells
were rung from every block, the noise
from the big bells being almost deaf deafening.
ening. deafening. Atlanta women, rich and poor
alike, and soldier boys, are selling
bonds on the street both day and
night. Every hotel in the city has
women representatives selling bonds.
Dr. Esther Lovejoy, one of the most
distinguished American women phy physicians,
sicians, physicians, some years ago was public
health commissioner of Portlaha, Ore Oregon.
gon. Oregon. She was at that time the only
woman who had ever filled 'the" high highest
est highest position in a public department of
health. She hasince been a specialist
in maternity practice. Last summer
organizations affiliated with the wom woman's
an's woman's committee of the council of na national
tional national defense, representing more than
ten million women, recommended that
Dr. Lovejoy be sent to France to make
a survey" of conditions there and re report
port report what American women might
best do to serve the women of France.
In August, 1917, she sailed as a vol volunteer
unteer volunteer ,and in September, 1917, she
joined the children's bureau of the
American Red Cross in France. Sh&
is doing a most wonderful work for
the children of France. She sees that
all children with contagious diseases

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all Mix nW$zS2.Kfn ttft H W ih f f i I ' J N.- :

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The Official Weekly bulletin of the U. S. Food Administra Administration
tion Administration in its issue of Jan. 26th, made favorable comment in
regard to Calumet
"The Food Administration thus endorses the efforts of the
-Calumet Baking Powder Company to conserve our resources."
Calumet Baking- Powder always conserves resources and
promotes economy."
"By its use wheat flour, corn meal, or any kind of flour, always
goes further, makes lighter and whiter bread, biscuits, cakes, etc."
Calumet Baking Powder can be used to greatest advantage in your war wartime
time wartime or any other Recipes that call for Baking Powder. It is used in'
the ARMY and NAVY. Uncle Sam chooses from all. His selection
should show you which brand of baking powder is best for your use.

!

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L i LJ

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pi

',.:':,"fcS2

By using it in your home. SaVe needed food-stuffs and prevent waste.
Serve your family by giving them pure, wholesome, tasty bakings.
Remember Foods are as important as Fire Arms in War Times.
Remember Calumet Baking Powder gives you positive protection
against bake-day failures.

SER3H3 trdSUR (FEEE (SMLiJrJEW War-Time E&ecipe' Booh

t

5

It contains scores of selected recipes that will help
you greatly in the use of corn and other coarse flours.

'aSmsm&t ESahm! PqvjcHsf (3p $U (0 EWm&W3 SiP-(Skmgio

(

1 1

i

( 2T"

are sent to the children American
Red Cross hospital. Now contagious
diseases are treated in the Red Cross
disepnsary. and children with skin

diseases go to the Gordon annex,
which will accommodate over, 200. She
feels that nothing should be left un undone
done undone 'to help the thousands of fiildrei
touched by the war blight, ? injured
physically, mentally and morally. To
a man the most interesting spot in

the world is "somewhere in France'
where the fighting is the fiercest, but
to a woman, the most interesting spot
in the world is a small town on the
Swiss border, where Dr. Lovejoy is
accomplishing this wonderful work.

That the women of America may
have a better understanding of the
food problem, particularly in relation
tc the war, a new booklet that should

be in the hands of every housewife has
just been issued by the food adminis administration,
tration, administration, in co-operation with the de department
partment department of agriculture and the wom woman's
an's woman's committee of the council of na national
tional national defense. This booklet contains &
series of lessons on food, intended for
the jise of club and neighborhood
groups, as well V as for individual
housekeepers. The lessons show not
only what we are asked to do about

food, but why, and will prove helpful
toward an intelligent co-operation
with the suggestions of the food ad administration.
ministration. administration. The title is "Food in
War and Peace," for these lessons
have more than a war-time value. Un Under
der Under this title are articles by Herbert
Hoover, Dr. Graham Lusk, Dr. Alonzo
Taylor, Miss Ida Tarbell and others.
Practical suggestions and some re receipts
ceipts receipts accompany each lessor, Copies

of this booklet have been
the hands of federal food ro rotors
tors rotors from whom they may Ic Iced
ed Iced up request.
Mis3 Yalker, one c-f Or.".':-'s
teachers, will k-avr: th -.f:.r?-,
a week end vi?it Iii
Gainesville.

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-.iitra-



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY. MAY 3, 1918

I

mm

Mr. W. II. McConh of North Ocala
continues very ill.

Open stock china in white and gold

at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Mr. C. H. Rivers, a salesman for

the Florida Metal Products Co., of

Jacksonville, is in town.

.Mr. M. Fishel who has been ill for
so long, is slowjy improving, which

will be gratifying news to his many

friends.

. Victor records for
BOOK SHOP.

May at THE

Buy. Thrift Stamps of us and keep

your skin nice and soft with Re.tal.
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf

Mr. Charles Fishel left last night

for Baltimore, where he will perma

nently reside, going into business

there. Mr. Max Fishel will hav&

charge of the business here.

Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf

FROM CAMP AND FRONT

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Mr. Julius Brown is still at Camp

Gordon, where he may be stationed
for some time, and yet would be sur

prised if he were called abroad any

day. Messrs. Chas. E. Lloyd, if.

Anderson and Julius Brown are now

the only Ocala men left at Camp

Gordon.

. ' .
Letters have been received from

France from two Ocala boysWeff I RATES: six line maximum, one
" t,o, "me 25c; three times 50c; six times
Guynn, who is in the quartermaster 75a; one month $3. Payable in advance.

department and getting along well,
and Georere Wenzel, who is in the en

gineers. Mr. Wenzel says the Y. M. putt ai tfig i?our uuick. a real

C. A. huts and the letters from home bargain. Auto bales o

are the only things that make life

worth living. And the thing he missed FOR SALE A modern seven-room
most when his nerve was weakest, house, close in; cheap for cash. A
was enough smoking tobacco. good investment; now rented. Address

Box 329, Ocala, x la. 3-9t

nnm n onnini nrrnino

h Hi In MM HA

uuiini vjumiib milium
(Continued from Third Page)
&

FORT KING

FOR RENT Seven-room house with

i j : i x

Fort King, May 2. Mrs. William wuvtw,

Vaurfm and little daughter, Alice y

visited Mrs. Vaughn's parents here an Sartlen

Sunday.

Apply to Mrs. George

41b VVenona street ,or

3-6t

Mr. Ed. Wartmann, who brought
his family over from Citra to hear the
speaking last night, also brought two
Liberty Bond subscriptions from Citra
parties who had to make real sacri sacrifices
fices sacrifices to buy them. The two swelled
the amount by $500.
7 :
If you can't spare your car in the
day, bring it to us at night. Williams
& Fox Auto Service Station. 18-tf

Mr. W. McP. Parker received news
yesterday of the death of his father,

Mr. T. J. Parker at his home in Fay Fay-etteville,
etteville, Fay-etteville, N. C, Wednesday. He was
68 years old, and had been ill for some
time. Mr. Parker returned only a few
days ago from a visit to his father,
who had so far recovered that he was
able to walk to his meals. His many
Ocala friends will sympathize with
-him in his sorrow.

McGahagin,

Mr. J. V. Fowler has gone to Fort pnone254

Myers on a business trip. I ;

' XI ... wwoj -tvnm I MALE HOG SI KAY .ED from my
Mrs. R. D. Hewitt J farm west of Ocala, April 27th, a

,ia,ni,a'dSl w "t V .f J ,r male hog, black with small white spot
her mother, who was very sick. 0n. back unmarked: will weigh be-

Mr. and Mrs. Hadsock of Newberry Uw, 500 and 600 pound3. wiU an

visited Mr. and Mrs. j. j?reyermuui gwer to the of "Billy." Reward

Sunday afternoon. will be paid for return of hog or in

lhe young people aere aitenaea an formation Gf his whereabouts. J. D.

ice cream social at Oak iuesday McDuffy, Ocala, Fla. 3-6t

nigns.

Mrand Mrs. Thomas Stevens have F0R SALE At a" bargain. On

moved from the Hall farm to the

Sharp's ferry road near Mr. J. B.
Cappleman.
The ladies' sewing circle met with
Mrs. Casper Younge Thursday after-

ac

count of leaving the city I wish to sell
one good cook stove and one oil
heater, both almost new and in good

condition. Apply to J. W. Ruff, at 734
Lake Wei ravenue. 5-2-6t

noon.

Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf

Mr. and Mrs. Fannie Hinson of PIAN0 TUNING J. E. Frampton,
Micanopy and Mrs. Reeves and daugh- Qcala's resident piano tuner, is still
ter of Evinston, visited Mrs. Hinson's here and wiU appreciat the 0pportu-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.Freyer- ty to care for your piano. 1109 E.

mutn jsunaay. . 5th St, Phone 185 G, Ocala, Fla. 2-6t

ivuss riorence icrreu uj. vcma vis

i -m r' -mr tt I XT Tin I

ilea misses manna ana vercie WANTED Two colored men for
ley Sunday. Ford truck drivers. Apply to city

rvev. iv. r. sogers W; wcaia manager at city hall. 30t

preacn nere ounaay morning ai jlx

OCJOCK. ' Wnnn Vny a o-nnrl lnari .. rvf efmra

Mr. Thomas Clayton, whd has been wood oak or pinCj call a 0 D; Wood

in warning at v,amp jacK.son, nas wen yard phone 339. 4-29-tf

iransierreu mj w-amp oevier, o. kj.

FOR SALE Ford;
Apply at Fishel's.

good condition.

4-29-6t

1 i

s

FOR SALE Pair of No. 1 wagon and

farm mules. Inability to get help

reason for sale. Address "C. E.," care

Star, Ocala, Fla. 25-lm

! FOR SALE Cheap, two lots, Nos.
Ill and 126 Dr. Chace's subdivision,
known as Linwood Park. Apply to

Edward Tucker,, city. 16-tf
MONEY TO LOAN On good, im

proved city property; 5-year period,
interest 7 per annum. Georgia Loan

& Trust Co., M. L. Mershon, Agent,

Ocala, Fla. 4-15-tf

DEVOE

We have it and
guarantee it

jj We have recently secured the
f .1. f

agency ior uie iamous

The Guaranteed
Lead and Zinc Paint

Fewer GallonsWears Longer

This paint is absolutely pure

FOR SALE Lands and lots at Lake
Weir, Montague and elsewhere. Cash
or terms; or exchange for good Ford

car or Liberty Loan bonds. Address,
"K. E. L." care Star, Ocala, Florida.

D 25 1-m.

Now is the time to plant chuf as,

$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per '. bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,

phone 435. tf

Ask anybody about our repair

work. William & Fox Auto Service

Station. 18-tf

luuyo paini ana twining eise the book shop. 3t

paint to the last drop in the can.
The guarantee formula on every
can tells just what the contents
are. It proves that Devoe con contains
tains contains no whiting, no china clay,
no silica or other worthless stuff.

Bring your car to Williams & Fox,

a reliable repair shop. 19-tf

Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where

you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf

pt w n

OCALA,

. That's why we guarantee that
Devoe will take fewer gallons
and wear longer than any other
paint. Come in and let us show
you the economy of painting
Devoe. Ask for helpful painting
booklet Keep Appearances
Up and Expenses Down."

BlfiFafttfllfll

uUft

FLORIDA

umu

New Kfnd of Grape Honey.

The "honey of grapes" prepared by
the spec ial process of Prof essor Montt,

an Italian experimenter, Is a grape su

gar particularly Tecommended for pre

served fruits, marmalades, and flavor

ing syrups. The juice Is pressed from

the grapes with care to avoid fermen

tation, is next frozen in a rotating cyl

inder with removal of the ice crystals,
and is further concentrated to syrup

of grapes by heating under low pres

sure. For honey of grapes the con concentration
centration concentration is continued until crystals

are found. r

BUY LIBERTY BONDS TODAY

NOTICE

A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. 'Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services
vices services that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And. if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.

Oeala Ice c Packing Co.

O E IR VIC E

Passangcr and Baggage

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju

dlcial Circuit of Florida In and for

Marlon County In "Chancery.

Georere Townsend. Complainant, vs.

Lewis Steele, et aL, Defendants

Order for Constructive Service.

It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: All unknown
parties claiming Interests, through, or

under Lewis Steele, or ueor&e u. aic

Leod. or otherwise, in and to the roi

lowing described land lying and being

In Marion county, Florida, to-wlt

Northeast Quarter of northwest quar

ter of section twenty-eight, township
fourteen, south, range twenty-two

east, be and they are hereby required
to appear to the bill of complaint filed

in tnis cause on or before
Monday, the 6th day of May, 1918.

It Is further ordered that a copy of

this order be published once a weeK

for 12 consecutive weeks In the Ocala

Evening Star, a newspaper published

in saia county ana state.
This 1st day of February, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT.

Clerk Circuit Court, Marlon County,

.Florida. By Ruth Ervln, D. C.
W. E.. SMITH,
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-l-12t

NOTICE

r

.:---v.-f

m r

"WAR. SAYINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

P:2 O -V I M G

Storage and Packing
TP A -TO PHONE
ii ri La. 20G

:ri Ilasllog

En the Circuit Court of Marlon County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Munroe et al. Complainants, vs.
W. E. Dicken et al. Defendants.
Order for Constructive Service
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: W. E. Dicken, J.
T. Elliott, Jr.. Wm. J. Keith, Spener M.
Nash and "William B. Williams and each
of them be and they are hereby requir required
ed required to appear to the bill of complaint in
this cause, on or before the
First Day of July, 1918
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week lor eight (8)
consecutive weeks in the Ocala Eve Evening
ning Evening Star, a newspaper published in
said county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal or
said court this 25th day of April, 1918.
(Seal) P. II. NUGENT;
-Clerk Circuit Court,- Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervln, D. C.
HOCKER & aiAKTIN,
Complainants' Solicitors'. 4-26-FRI

Splendid Sleeting at the Demonstra

tien Kitchen
At the demonstration kitchen yes

terday afternoon Mrs. Kate Weaver
was most ably assisted in her talk by

Miss Sara Partridge, southern dis

trict agent of home demonstration and

canning work, who made a splendid

talk.

.

We are sorry to state that little

Miss Adelaide Duval has been quite

sick for several days.

T-

Mrs. Martha Williams has returned

home from a visit to her daughter.

Mrs. Lee in St. Augustine.

Mrs. J. J. Gerig left Wednesday

Jacksonville to be with herx cousin,

Mr. R. A. Green, who is very ill in

that city.

x

Mrs. Moorhead and Miss Partridge
visited the new -canning plant this

morning and Miss Partridge express

ed herself as being much pleased with

the prospects in store for canners.
'

Mrs. J. H. Livingston is enjoying a
visit from her sister, Mrs. Haroldson

of Atlanta, who arrived yesterday and

will be in the city for a stay of

week or ten days.

Judge and Mrs. Wm. A. Hocker wil

eave today for White Springs after

a pleasant visit to the former's sons

Messrs. William and Frederick Hock

er and daughter, Mrs. T. P. Drake

and family.

The ladies of Lake Weir and sur

rounding country will give an enter

ainment for the benefit of the Lake

Weir club at the club house, Eastlake

Wednesday, May 15, at 2 p. m. Every

one is cordially invited and no doubt

Ocala will send a good delegation

Mrs. Johnson of Indianapolis, a C,

W. B. M. Headquarters worker o

prominence, gave a very fine lecture

at the Christian church Thursday aft

ernoon. Her subject was home and

foreign missions. Mrs. Johnson is

brceful and most earnest speaker

and it is regretted that so many were

unable to attend this lecture.

Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, jcounty dem

onstration agent, who has done and is

doing such a wonderful work in this

county, assisted by Mrs. Kate B

Weaver, will give a practical demon

stration of canning in glass this aft

ernoon at the demonstration kitchen

A meeting of the woman's hospita

auxiliary board was held this morn

ing at the residence of Mrs. T. T,

Munroe. Mrs. MacKay was elected

secretary. A liberty bond has been

bought and a donation made to the

Red Cross.'

j

Rev. and Mrs. J. R. Herndon wil

have as their guests for the next wee!

the latfar's cousins, Mrs. Lynn and

Miss Ada and Mr. Will Lynn, who

have beert, stopping at the residence o

Mrs. Sinclair for the past month

iney will return to their home in

Bristol, Tenn., the later part of nex

week.

Mrs. Hall of Providence, R. I., is

the guest of her nephew, Mr. A. Q.

Gates and family. Mrs. Hall has been
spending the winter with Mr. and Mrs.

Charles Gates at Lake Weir and will
return to the lake for another visit

before going north.

A meeting of great interest to can

ners was held this morning at the
demonstration kitchen. Col. Lovell and

Mr. Rivers, who are here in the inter-

estt of the "Cano," gave a talk on

glass and demonstrated the cano. Mr.

Rivers will again talk at the demon

stration kitchen this afternoon.
Further tangible proof of devotion
of the Marion County Red Cross will
be given tonight to the Marion boys
who leave for training camp. Each

will have a comfort kit, containing a
sweater, pair1 of socks, cigarettes,

stationery and other little conven

iences. This good work has been done

mainly by Mrs. G. S. Scott, Mrs. Har

ry Borland, Mrs. Emily Green and

Miss Anna McDowell.

The meetings of the French class,

which have been so successfully con

dtrcted by Miss Mays this winter,
came to a close with yesterday's les lesson.
son. lesson. As a small mark of appreciation

to Miss Mays for her' faithful and

earnest efforts in behalf of the class,

the class presented her with a fila

gree fountain pen. The presentation

speech was gracefully made in French

by Mrs. L. G. Ketchum.

The letter read last night at the

Liberty Loan celebration from Lieut.
Gibbs, was, written .to Mrs. Emily
Green. "Every one was disappointed

in not hearing Lieut. Gibbs personal

ly. He, however, was speaking in
Gainesville, Lieut. Gibbs has come
directly from France7 and has been in
the same regiment with Mr. Edward

Green. Having lately seen one of our

own home boys seemed to draw him
closer to us. He has been in. America
six weeks and is here direct from the

army hospital at Ellis Island, there therefore
fore therefore he speaks with the authority of
one who gets his knowledge at first
hand.
"Seven Keys to Baldpate," Earl
Derr Biggers' romance, which took
the prize in the literary world a few
years ago, will be pictured at the
Temple this afternoon and evening.
As it was one of the great stories, so
it will be one of the great pictures. It
is an Artcraft picture and almost
new. It made a great hit when it was
dramatized a year or two after its
publication, and the movies can do it
better justice than the stage. The
picture story last night, as presented
by Geraldine Farrar and other Lasky
stars, had a plot and acting of the
very best, and also pictured some
superb scenery, taken on the jron jron-bound
bound jron-bound Breton coast. The plot wa3 of

v -3f Lf

NOTICE
"Give us your order for Liberty Bonds. It
will take money to win ithe war, and our
Government is calling on each one of us to
do our part. Have you done what you can?"
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

.

?. -"m. .-w--jCT 2 : O O 'X'- 'X'-O O -"X'-O IT-'S'vlvi": .'i'-.-'i": 'vv"vi!

the best, and there was no relaxation
of interest at any time while the reels

were running.

Mrs. T. P. Drake entertained in

formally at a five o'clock tea yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon in compliment to her
father, Judge Hocker and wife who

have been her guests for the, past
week and are leaving today for White

Springs for a short stay before going
north for the summer. The tea was

served on the lawn and the guests in

cluded only the family, who were Mr.

and Mrs. William Hocker, Mr. and

Mrs. L. W. Duval, Mr. and Mrs. F.j
R. Hocker and Mrs. Williams from!

Kentucky, Salad with sandwiches,;
nuts and chocolate mints were served

with the tea at a daintily appointed
table. The occasion was a pretty

compliment to the honor guests.

All ,the friends of Miss Doris Murry

will regret to learn that she has closed

the dainty little "Good Fairy" tea-

shop, which she has so capably man managed
aged managed for the past two seasons. It is
one of the nicest institutions of the
kind ever conducted in Ocala, and was
coming into favor with not only the
town folks, but visitors from the
country, who were fond of dropping in
there for a dainty little lunch or satis satisfying
fying satisfying meal. Miss Murry's reason for
closing -is that her friend, Miss Janet
Frey, who was here with her a yea
ago, but is now in Chicago, wants her
co-operation in a tearoom at Rock Rock-ford,
ford, Rock-ford, 111., near to a big army canton
ment. Miss Murry will sell her furni furniture
ture furniture and goodwill at a reasonable
price, and the "teashop" is sure to
thrive in the hands of the right per-
son.

ANNOUNCEMENTS j

FOR STATE ATTORNEY

FCR STATE ATTORNEY

To

Fifth! To the People of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida: I hereby announce

the Democratic Voters.

Judicial Circuit:

I hereby announce myself a candi-'my candidacy for re-election to the
date for the office of state's attorney I oriice of state attorney, fifth Judicial

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 REPRESENTATIVE

To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County:
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.

FOR REPRESENTATIVE

Circuit of Florida, in the approach

ing primary. I have tried to merit
and wiii greatly appreciate your sup support.
port. support. George V. Scofield.
January 4, 1918.
FOR SENATOR 20TH DISTRICT

NOTICE WATCH THIS SPACE

A 7-passenger, 6-K:ylinder Paige
car for sale today $520. Each day
price drops $10 until car is sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be seen
at Gates' Garage. 4-30-tf
AUTO SUPPLIES FOR SALE

A small stock of automobile acces accessories,
sories, accessories, tools and fixtures, nothing over
60 days old; will invoice at cost about
$235. A big bargain when merchan merchandise
dise merchandise is sohard to get. Address B.,
Box 157, city. l-6t

To the Democratic Voters of Marion
and Sumter Counties (Comprising
the 20th Senatorial District):
I am a candidate for senator in the
primary election to be held June 4th,
1918. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the lest two
sessions of the legislature. I served
rriy people faithfully, loyally, honest honestly
ly honestly and conscientiously. I realtee that

the knowledge and experience as rep-

I hereby announce my candidacy resentative w0 terms enable me
i" ronre -niro hvo frrm Morinn nnn . ....

for representative from Marion coun

ty, 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. Fori

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
countyK subject to the action of the
democratic" primary of 1918. If elect elected,
ed, elected, I promise a faithful discharge ol
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.
Lynne, Fla.

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;

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 ofMarion 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.

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 need3 of the dis district,
trict, district, as well a3 the county at large.
I will appreciate your support.
J. T. Hutchins.
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-

l,mary. J. v. juavis.
I Summerfield, Florida.

lL:Ui!

Lett nn

go Over the Top with the Liberty Loan Subscrip Subscriptions.
tions. Subscriptions. Do not wait and depend oh someone else to
do your part. Each American citizen must do His
part to win this war. Uncle Sam is calling for your
Dollars, our boys in France need them. Bo your
duty. Only one more day. DO IT Now.-Your Bank
will help you.

i

'THE FASHION CENTER

El



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