The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06934

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NG

Ji 11
Weather Forecast:
'tonight and Friday.
Generally fair
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1918.
VOL.25, NO. 118

PERSHING 111

VE

III

PLAC

E

And All American Generals Will
Hold Their Rightful Command
Among the Allies

MILLION Ai A

HALF OF III

Is to be America's Contribution' by
the End of the Year to the
Allied Armies

Washington, May 16. Divisions on
the western front where American
units are brigaded with French and
British units will be under American
commanders wherever the American
troops predominate.' This plan which
means that General Pershing may
soon be placed in command of British
and French units as well as his own
American troop3, is regarded as es especially
pecially especially desirable, and is expected to
rapidly increase the size of the Amer American
ican American forces on the fighting line.

AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, May 16. The Ameri American
can American casualty list today contains 91
names, divided as follows: Killed in
action, 8; died of wounds, 4; died of
accident, 1; died of disease, 4; died
of other causes, 1; wounded severely,
4; wounded slightly, 55; missing in
action, 14.
Private Baxter,Hayes of Anderson,
S. C, was among those wounded se severely,
verely, severely, and Private Walter D. Trus Trus-sell
sell Trus-sell of Honeapath, S. C, wounded
slightly.
OUR CAMPS ARE HEALTHY

Washington, May 16. The death

rate in the national army and na national
tional national guard camps last week was the
lowest since November, Surgeon Gen

eral Gorgas reported t today. Total
deaths were 162 against 168 for the
week before. An increase in pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia and scarlet fever cases was re reported.
ported. reported.
PARKER IS PARTICULAR

(Associated Press)
' Paris, May 16. The United States
has promised to have a million and a
half fighting men in France by the
end of this year, says L'Homme Libre.
ARTILLERY FIRE INCREASES
With the American Army, France,
May 16. The first American official
communique since the Americans en entered
tered entered the fighting line on a perma permanent
nent permanent basis was issued tonight, and
reads as follows:

"Headquarters American Expedi

tionary Forces. 6 p. m. Northwest

of Toul and in Lorraine there has

been a marked increase of artillery
activity on both sides. Today our
aviators brought down three German
machines. There is nothing else of
importance to report."
TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY

flTREPIDITY OF COMHEUT
THE ITALIANS EXERCISES OF

' OCALA SCHOOLS

Pounced on the Austrians from the
Air and Rose Up Against them
in the Sea at Pola

(Associated Press)
Rome, May 16. An Austrian bat battleship
tleship battleship of the 20,000-ton type, was
torpedoed by Italian naval forces in
Pola harbor early Tuesday, it is offi officially
cially officially announced. The Italians work worked
ed worked their way into the naval base by
dodging the patrol boats and search searchlights
lights searchlights of the defenders.
While the naval operation was pro progressing,
gressing, progressing, an Italian seaplane force en engaged
gaged engaged Austrian battle planes above
Pola. Two Austrian machines were
brought down and several others com compelled
pelled compelled to descend out of control. The
Italian machines all returned safely.

BIG GUNS STEADILY BOOMING
London, May 16. The artillery was
active last night in the valleys of the
Somme and Ancre rivers, east of Ar Arras
ras Arras and on the Flanders battlefields,
the war office reports.

FRENCH MAKE SUCCESSFUL

FORAYS

Cannot Serve as Bishop Unless He is
Certain He is Called

(Evening Star, May 16, 1918)
Washine-ton. Mav 16 The Spanish

armada is entrapped in the Carib- Paris, May 16. Artillery actions
bean. News was received this after- occurred last night on the French
noon from Sampson, showing that front southeast of Amiens, in the
his squadron controls the northern Hailles-Castel sector, it is officially

waters and can cut off the Spaniards announced. West of Montaidier a
before the v reach southern Cuba. The German raiding detachment was

Oregon, Marietta and Buffalo are driven off. the irencn tooK prison,
onmino' nlnno- fh TCrAzilian roast and ers in patrol operations north 'of

can prevent the Spaniards from Uaillette.

escaping southward by engaging

them until the arrival of Sampson. SONS OF VETERANS HONOR

The Montgomery, St. Louis and Yale,

in the vicinity of Martinique, will de destroy
stroy destroy the Terror and save the Har Harvard
vard Harvard at St. Pierre. Schley is rushing
to northern Cuba to prevent the
escape of the Spaniards northward.

BALDWIN AND HINTON

(Associated Tress)
Atlanta, May 16. Declaring he
was not persuaded that he was "call "called
ed "called by the will of the Lord Jesus
Christ to office," Bishop-elect Frank

N. Parker today declined election as

bishop at the Southern General Meth

odist conference. He said this af tion
was taken after 24 hours' prayer. Ac Action
tion Action on Dr. Parker's declination was
not taken by the conference at this
time. Rev. H. A. Boaz of Texas, was
elected secretary of church extension

work.
CANNON THINKS HE'S CALLED
Rev. James Cannon Jr. of Virginia,
was elected bishop in place of Dr.
Parker.
RED CROSS PICTURE
AT THE TEMPLE

"The Spirit of the Red Cross," one
of the most thrilling of war pictures,

will be seen at the Temple next Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon and evening, May
18, and it is the duty of every one

who possibly can to go and see it.
FROM CAMP AND FRONT

New Song at Camp Wheeler
Mile by mile, well fight our way
Until we cross the Rhine,
And when we find old Kaiser Bill
All history will tell,
Well fill his hide with shrapnel
From a three-inch Dixie shell.

The foregoing is the latest song hit

at the camp and is sung on every pos
sible occasion by the artillerymen.

A letter published in a Knoxville
paper, received by Rev. J.-R. Herndon

today says that the missing collier

Cyclops has safely arrived in "an At

Jantic port."

Mr. B. R. Blitch says he hasn't
"heard from his son, Fenton, for four
weeks, which is good proof that he is

somewhere at sea on one of uncle
Sam's boats.
Julian Bullock left for Camp
Wheeler last night. Julian took a
course in the third series of officers'
camps and it's only a matter of time
before he wins a commission. He is
one of Ocala's most popular young
men and his friends were very glad
of the furlough that enabled them to

see him again.

A dispatch from Camp Sevier today
says Private Tom Clayton is not do doing
ing doing so well.

(Associated Press)

Wichita Falls, Tex., May 16. Ern

est G. Baldwin of Roanoke, was elect

aA liz-iTivroTir phmtnanilor in hlP'f "fflT

The Spaniards are in the center of a life of the gons of Confederate Vete Vete-convergmg
convergmg Vete-convergmg triangle. rj,s H Cf.r Hinton of Denver, was

i

m .1 . t 1 I WlWkWV. W r ....

rne renin cavairy, coiorea troops,
frnm Montana nassed throuerh town

over the Florida Southern division of Careful prescription service, using

ffc Plonf S-rct lact nicnt. ann this bUUlbb'S CHemiCalS, at bengS XJTUg

i, wvr Store. War Savines and Thrift

IIIIII Mill.' 11 1111 Oil lrt.l -A. M. V I

- 1-.,

the F. C. & P. to go to Lakeland, &imps soia.

where they will go into camp.

The Star is pleased to know that

Miss Hope Leitner, the charming sis

ter of John and VDoc" Leitner of

Dunnellon, has been selected by the

faculty of Lake City Agricultural

College as one of the six contestants

or the elocutionary prize in the

freshman and sophomore classes.

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Robbinson, at

he North End, are rejoicing over the

advent of a fine baby boy into theii

home. Mr. Robbinson proposes to

make a first-class moulder of him

when he grows up. (This baby was

John F. Robbinson, now wearing

Uncle Sam's uniform at Camp Wheel

er).

James Clark received the appoint

ment of deputy United States mar

shal under Marshal Puleston, of the
Northern District of Florida, with

headauarters at1 Pensacola. He will

leave for his post of duty Wednesday.

Mrs. Dr. Weston, for many years a

resident of Blue Springs Run, died
last Thursday in a Grand Rapids,

Mich., hospital, whither she went sev

eral weeks ago for treatment;

Little Laurie, son of R. E. Yonge,

fell over the banisters at his father's

home this morning and cut his fore

head very badly. The doctor dressed

the wound and he is resting nicely.

News from the Ocala Rifles

After leaving the depot at Ocala,

every man seemed to realize thafc

they were on an errand that might

lead them they knew not whither,

and everything was remarkably quiet

until Belleview was reached, when

enthusiasm stirred the boys again,

as the ladies of the town presented
them with baskets filled with flowers
and lunch. Like receptions were ten

dered at Oxford and Wildwood.

Corporal Sam Ditto is the most

popular man in camp, having been
promoted to postmaster general for
the company. Sam has had an office

built and delivers the mail twice a

day.

Sergeant James Moorhead captur

ed a dog last night and has named

him Admiral Dewey. The admiral is

now stationed at the company's head

quarters as a mascot.

Captain Davidson' is the first man

of the company who has been taken

captive, not by Spaniards, but by a

vouner lady with eyes as deep and

dark. The boys, however, say he is
still "Hale" fellow well met.

The commencement exercises of
the Ocala graded and high school wilj
begin with the commencement ser sermon
mon sermon which will be preached at the
Temple theater Sunday morning at 11
o'clock by Rev. G. A. Ottmann. The
music for that occasion will be pro provided
vided provided by the choir of the Episcopal
church assisted by members of the
choirs of the other churches. The
congregations of all the churches of
the city are expected to join with the
school in this service and hour of
worship.
Monday morning at, 10 o'clock at
the Temple' theater the eighth grade
will give a program and those com completing
pleting completing the grammar school course

will receive their diplomas.

Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock the
seniors will present their class day
exercises. This program will contain
the usual features and some that are
unusual, all presented in an unique
manner. This will be the most en entertaining
tertaining entertaining program offered during th
commencement season.
s, Monday evening at 8:30 o'clock, the
regular graduating exercises of the
high school will take place. Dr. A.
A. Murphree, president of the Uni University
versity University of Florida, will deliver the
address and Mr. L. W. Duval will pre present
sent present the diplomas.
There are at present eighteen mem members
bers members of the graduating class, but tht
numbef that will receive diplomas can
not be determined until the final ex

amination papers are graded. There
should be at least fifteen graduates.
.'Complete programs of all the com commencement
mencement commencement exercises will be publish published
ed published in later editions of the paper.
For the first time in the history of
the Ocala grammar school, the eighth
grade will give a public program and
will be publicly presented with cei cei-tificates
tificates cei-tificates showing that they have com completed
pleted completed the grammar school course.
This is a custom in many schools, but
is something new in Ocala.
Fifty-one pupils have been enrolled

KEEP THE BAGS FULL!

By E. W. KEMBLE.

NEW RECRUITS FOR THE NAVY

Recruiting Officer Kilgore informs
us that F. Dreher of Micanopy and

J. M. Stears of Lake Worth have en

listed and been forwarded to their

stations.
Literty tax or war indemnity'
Hav you paid your income tax?

NOTICE WATCH THIS SPACE

A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paige,
car for sale today $410. Each day

I price drops $10 until car is sold, so

don't wait too long. Car can be seen
at Gates Garage. 4-30-tf
New baskets at THE BOOK SHOP.

if

It !-
Km Hf

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( v J
'C4'.'' '-"pm v-&fiyt4j''' o

WAR

ONE MAN'S REASON WHY.
I have a son tw years old. I want him to be a sportsman. I want
him t be able to win like a gentleman, to lose like a man. I want him
I t grow up In a world where a victory gained by foul tactics is Incom Incomprehensible.
prehensible. Incomprehensible. I want him to feel always that his word is sacred; that
, no advantage to himself or ethers Justifies the violation of his oath. I
want him to reverence the memory of his mother, to look upon all
women with clean eyes. 1 want him to grant, as a matter ef f?.ct, the
demands ef weakness ipon strength. I want him to look upon human
beings as individuals, to accept cheerfully another's right to a belief
contrary to his own. I want him to gain his own beliefs through
searching his own soul, not by blindly accepting the dicta of others.
I want him te believe In a generous God, a God Who is a Gentleman,
net a demoniac God who plays favorites.
One Judges a man by his professed beliefs, by his ackr.owledned
deeds. One judges a race in the same manner. By their professed
beliefs, by their acknowledged deeds, I judge the Germans. And I
firmly believe that a world ruled by them would be a world In which it
would be impossible for my on to grow up to be the man 1 want

him to be.

(Centrlbuted by Mr. KEMBLE and Mr. ROCHE to the NATIONAL
SECURITY LEAGUE'S Campaign of Patriotism Through Education.)

I

CONCRETE BOATS

Their Construction is Believed
Bender Them Suitable for
Fuel Oil Traffic

to

(Associated Press)
Washington, May 16. The immed immediate
iate immediate construction of fourteen concrete
tank steamers for the fuel oil trade
with a total capacity of 125,000 tons,
and four concrete cargo vessels with
a total capacity of 12,500 tons, was
decided on today by the shipping
board.

in the eighth grade during the term.
Of these, forty-three are now attend attending.
ing. attending. Of those attending, thirty-nine
are certain to receive their certifi certificates.
cates. certificates. The fate of the other four will
not be definitely known until the final
examination papers are graded.
Those of the faculty, who have had
an opportunity to judge of the pre preparation
paration preparation and ability of this class
consider it the strongest eighth grade
and the best prepared to do higfc
school work that they have ever seen.
A remarkable thing about the class
is that the boys are in the majority,
and several of them' rank high in
class standing.

A complete roll of the class as it

SOVIET GOVEHIT

S SOOE

Muscovites Day by Day Show Greater
Resentment Against Their
Teuton Masters

(Associated Press)
Washington, May 16. A copy of
the protest made by the soviet gov government
ernment government to the German ministry of
foreign affairs against German op oppressions,
pressions, oppressions, was made 'public at the
state department today. It shows that
the Russians gave notice of their in intention
tention intention to mobilize "all necessary
forces in order to secure the freedom
and independence of the Russian re republic
public republic which is now menaced beyona
the limits established by the Brest Brest-Litovsk
Litovsk Brest-Litovsk treaty."
GRAND JURY PRESENTMENT

Ocala, Fla., May 15, 1918.
To the Hon. W. S. Bullock, Judge of
Fifth Judicial Circuit, Florida.
We the grand jurors, sworn and
empanelled at this the spring term of
circuit court, Marion county, A. D.
1918, having completed our labors,
beg leave to submit this, our fina.1
presentment. We have carefully gone
over and examined all matters
brought to our attention and have

found true bills only in those "cases

now stands will be given in a later where we thought the evidence would
issue of this paper. justify a conviction. In the case of

. The following is the program of the the state vs. Vance Burley, we have

and

eighth grade exercises:

Scenes from American history.
SCENE I.
Columbus at the Court of Spain
Columbus: Lawson Cassels.
King Ferdinand: Walter Troxler.
Queen Isabella: Ruth Warner.
Ladies in waiting: Olive Whaley,
Nannie Lou Watson, Maudie Mar Marshall.
shall. Marshall. ...
Courtiers: Earl Bryce, Harold
Smith, Harry Holcomb, Robert Blow Blowers.
ers. Blowers. Page: George Hooper.
Indians: Jack Williams, John Bou Bou-vier,
vier, Bou-vier, Maudie Blalock.
Music by Edith Edwards and Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Wetherbee.

SCENE II.
Trial of John Smith
John Smith: Frank Cotton.

Pocahontas: Elizabeth Wetherbee.
Powhatan: Jack Camp'.
Indian chief: Joe Smedley.
Executioner: Moultrie Thomas.
Other Indians.
Violin duet: Lyndal Mathews, Jack

Williams, Marie Robertson.

SCENE III.
Courtship of Miles Standi&h
Miles Standish : Frank Rentz.
John Alden: William Ruff. s
Priscilla: Edith Edwards.
SCENE IV.
House of Burgesses
Patrick Henry: Harry Holcomb.
President: Guy Lane.

Members of house.
Fmno duet, by Olive Whaley

Elizabeth Wetherbee.

SCENE V.
Revolutionary Period
Washington: John Cook.
Betsey Ross: Olive Whaley.
The thirteen colonies as follows:
New Hampshire: Elizabeth Ruff.
Massachusetts: Marion Hunter.
Rhode Island: Mildred Bullock.
Connecticut: Margaret Gerig.
New York: Mary Caroline Logan.

New Jersey: Margaret Hocker.
Delaware: Charlotte Chazal.
Pennsylvania: Sidney Cullen.
Maryland: Dorothy Needham.
' Virginia: Helen Leitner.
North Carolina: Mabel Goldman.
South Carolina: Whildon Gilmore.
Georgia: Marie Jones.
Colonial dance: Marie Robertson
and Wilfred Harold, Lyndal Mathews
and Frank Rentz, Maudie Marshall
and Walter Troxler, Ruth Warner and
Robert Blowers.
Recitation by Maud L. Little.
SCENE VI.
Close of Civil War
Lincoln: Jack Camp.
Lee: Robert Blowers.
Grant: Clifford Fausett.
Troop of soldiers.
Recitation, by Irene Cam.

SCENE VII.
Today
Columbia: Maud Lilian Little.
Uncle Sam: Harold Smith.

Wilson: Wilfred Harold.
States, army, navy, Allies,

Cross nurses.

Song, "The Hope of the World.1
Recitation, by Wilfred Harold.
Song, Prayer for Peace,

Presentation of diplomas by Mrs.

William Hocker.

Red

referred to the county judge's court

for trial and request that the sheriff
look after same.
We desire to heartily endorse all
that your honor has said to us in your
charge, withf reference to our nation
and the duty of each citizen at this
time of great peril, therefore we call
upon every citizen to heartily co cooperate
operate cooperate with all the government de departments
partments departments in all their endeavors to
win the greatest war the country has
ever known.
We want to especially emphasize
the fact that we must at all time
practice the most rigid economy, in
order that we may come out victor victorious
ious victorious in this great struggle for dem democracy.
ocracy. democracy. We also desire to call the at

tention of our citizens to the fact
that it devolves on each and every
one, the duty of reporting to the
proper authorities, all acts and words
of disloyalty.

We have examined the court house

and find many defects caused from
leaky roofs; we find that the toilets,
especially those in the basement, are
badly in need of disinfectants as they-

are not in a sanitary condition, and

further recommend that a separate

apartment be made and so designed

for the white and colored. We also

find that no accommodations of this
kind are provided for the ladies,
which fact we deplore, more especially
at this time in our history when our
women are being called upon to fill
the places of our men. .
We have examined the various
county offices and find all of the offi officials
cials officials courteous and obliging. We 5nd
that all of the old probate files in the
county judge's office are not indexed
and recommend that the same be in indexed
dexed indexed according to the system now in
use in said office.
We have examined the jail and find
the same well kept and in a good san sanitary
itary sanitary condition and all the prisoners,
five in number, a record worthy of
mention, being well provided for. We

believe that for the protection of the
taxpayers the collector's office should

be supplied with an adding machinu
of a more modern make to meet the
requirements of said office. Our at attention
tention attention has been called to the fact that
our public roads are very much in
need of repairs and insufficient width

in many places to meet the present
demands. Especially your attention

is called to the McDonald lane in dis district
trict district No. 2, where there is insufficient

room for public passing.

We also recommend that a suitable

house be erected for the storage of

such materials as accumulate in the
sheriff's office.

It appears to us from the list of

occupational licenses as furnished to

us that there are a number of delin

quents to which we call the sheriff's
attention.

To your honor, we wish to extend

our thanks for your able charge and
assistance and to our state attorney

who has labored with us so untiringly
we extend our most grateful appre appreciation;
ciation; appreciation; likewise to the sheriff, clerk

and other officials for their kind serv

ices rendered to us in the discharge

of our duties.

We now ask to be discharged.
Respectfully submitted,
James R. Moorhead, Foreman.
S. H. Christian, Clerk.

Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep

your skin nice and soft with Rexall

Skin Soap. Ceng's Drug Store, tf

Ask anybody about our repair serv

ice. Williams & Fox Auto S. S. tr

Now is the time to plant chufas,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
New Books at THE BOOK SHOP.

a
A



i
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, MAY 16. 1918

OCALA .EVENING STAR
PnMlnbed Every Day Except Snaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. K. Carroll, Preaiaeat
P. V. ieaveBjrood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Beajamla, Editor

TELEPHONES
BtuAnemm Office '. Ft re-Oae
Ldltorlal Department Tw-Sct
Society Editor Two-Oae-Flve

entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce an
fccond-class matter.

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
All news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
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One month. In advance, SO

ADVERTISING RATES

Dlnplayt Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
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ReadJag Notices i 5c. per line for first
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position composition charsres.
Legal adve. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

Political Advertising: Display, reg regular.
ular. regular. Readers, Daily, 5 cents per

line: Weekly 5 cents per line. Same
reader Daily and Weekly editions, 8

cents per line, for one insertion in

both.

The Moses Grocery Company of
this city has been fined for the benefit
of the Red Cross $250 for violating

the rules governing the sale of wheat

flour. .'

The man fails more of ten than tht

plan.

Lloyd George and the Lion for mer-

rie England.

Goliath was no baby, but David

rocked him to sleep.

Campaign of education counts.
Americans are eating just 35 per cent
a3 much wheat as they ate a year ago.
President Wilson's war. policy has
a staunch supporter in that cantan

kerous old republican, Uncle Joe Can
non.

The Germans thought of many

things before, anybody else did be because
cause because they were things no civilized

man would think of.

An American alarm clock placed in
No Man's Land kept the entire Ger

man line guessing all of one night

and caused the Germans to waste

large quantities of ammunition.

American bravery is responsible to

a great extent for the low mortality
among the allied .wounded, says Jules
Godard, French deputy, in praising
the ambulance service in the field.

ministration or help Germany. No Nobody
body Nobody who knows Frank Clark really
believes he would knowingly work

against the interest of his country.

No man in Congress makes fewer
mistakes.

MISS FLORENCE LEITNER

A dispatch from Washington says
that President Wilson has asked
Charles E. Hughes to assist Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Gregory in investigating the
aircraft program and Mr. Hughes
has replied he will be glad to-help.
The report of the bureau of animal
industry, U. S. department of agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, for April, shows that Marion
county has twenty-four dipping vats
and that during the month of April
almost two thousand cattle were dip dipped
ped dipped :
- 1 :
Lots of people think the death of
the kaiser would end the war. We
doubt it. He would only be succeeded
by the crown prince, who is worse
than his father. They are both only
parts of the military machine, which
must be shattered before the war will
cease. .

There are many sad hearts in Ocala

today, for the word passed as swiftly

as on eagle's wings early this morn morning
ing morning that Florence Leitner was dead.
While her death was not unexpected,
it has cast a gloom upon the whole
community, for the nobility of this
girl's character has made itself felt.
She was a power in the little world in
which she lived, and the place which

she leaves vacant will be hard indeed

to fill.

Florence was taken suddenly very
ill about four weeks ago. Her parents
realizing that her condition was ser serious
ious serious felt they must leave nothing un undone
done undone that would tend toward her re

covery. She was removed immediately

to the hospital, where everything
that love and kindness prompted was
done, but medical science, love and
prayers were of no avail. God called,
and Florence passed over into the
land where there is no suffering, no
sorrow, no pain in the parting. While
the aching void left can never be fill filled,
ed, filled, those who loved her best have the
satisfaction of knowing that her life
though short was not lived in vain,
and while she can not return to us
we can go to her. Thus her life is a
benediction. She has fulfilled her part.
Miss Florence Leitner was twenty twenty-one
one twenty-one years of age. She was born in
Dunnellon, but has spent the past sev several
eral several years in Ocala. This was her
home, here she went to school and
here she graduated last year with the
highest honors of her class. She
possessed a bright mind, was most
studious and ambitious, and a devot

ed, home-loving girl. She was her

mother's constant companion and
friend ,and our hearts go out to her
who is left so sad and lonely.
Her brother, who is at Camp Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, has been wired for and the fun funeral
eral funeral arrangements will not be made
until his arrival.
WALTER M'CREDIE

Mrs. Julia McCredie of North Ocala
received a telegram this morning an announcing
nouncing announcing the death of her son, Wal Walter,
ter, Walter, who has been working in a muni munition
tion munition factory in New London, Conn.
' Walter, who came here with his
parents about ten years ago, was a
splendid young man and most highly
esteemed by all who knew .him. He
was a competent mechanic, and was
with the Ocala Iron Works several
years. When the war broke out, he
went north to work in the munition
factories. j
He leaves, beside his widowed
mother, three sisters, Misses Janet
and Julia and Mrs. Marshall McDavid,
and two brothers; Hugh and John.
Hugh was with him when he died and
is bringing the remains home. The
funeral arrangements will not be
known until his. arrival.
Walter McCredie was about 30
years old. He was a member of Fort
King Camp of the Woodmen, who will
have charge of his funeral.
' ALL IN

If our name was Gutzon Borglum
we'd keep it out of the papers. We've
been waiting to see some reckless

paragrapher construct a wheeze out

of that first name. Tampa Times.

You wouldn't have anybody say

there were no Gutzin Borglum, would
you?
Realizing that America and the Al

lies have gained the mastery over the

present type of submarine, Germany

now is said to be devising a new se

ries of big U-boat cruisers with which
she hopes to again assume the ad

vantage m her unrestricted underwa
ter warfare. i

Mr. Clark's explanation of his vote

against the draft, as printed in the

Mar, gives a very different idea from
that so carefully spread bv Mr. Da

vis. No doubt that Mr. Clark made a

mistake in voting against the draft

a mistake that he would not now re

peat. Nevertheless, he expressed the

American opinion of the subject, and
we think it is foolish to charge "that
he wanted to tie the hands of the ad-

Following is the list of candidates
who have qualified for nomination in
the June primary:
State Senate: W. J. Crosby, C. B.
Howell.

House of Representatives: N. A.

Fort, L. S. Light, S. J. McCully, W.

J. Folks, B. E. Raysor.

County. Commissioners: J. W. Stev

ens, O. H. Rogers,' J. M. Smith, B. J.
Benson, J. T. Hutchins, W. D. Cant,
E. L. Martin, J. W. Davis, J. R. Proc Proctor,
tor, Proctor, J. A. Talton.

Members Board of Public Instruc

tion: A. J. Stephens, C. R. Veal, W.
L. Colbert. i

Supervisor of Registration: Dan

Barco.

A letter to the Star from the traffic

department of the Atlantic Coast Line

says: Our department has been re requested
quested requested by the farm help specialist
representing the U. S. department of
agriculture, office of farm manage management,
ment, management, in" charge of the Southern
states, to lend every possible assist assistance
ance assistance in trying to help solve the prob prob-leb
leb prob-leb of farm labor shortage. The of office
fice office of farm management has placed
a specialist in each of the Southern
states whose duties are to try to find
and supply laborers to farmers who
are in need of additional help. The
specialist for Florida is Mr. W. A.
Dopson, Gainesville. If you know oi
any farmers who need, additional la laborers
borers laborers kindly advise them to write to
the farm labor specialist, telling him
the number of laborers needed, also
kind of labor wanted, whether men,

women or children, and the' approxi

mate date when same will be needed.
It is important that any requests on

the farm labor specialist, should be as

specific as possible."
We hope Alderman Winer's resolu

tion, to the effect that the flag be
raised on the staff by the bandstand

and the firebell rung at 6 o'clock eve

ry evening, will be carried into effect.
It will be a timely and patriotic ob observance,
servance, observance, and we know the members

of the fire department will take pride
and pleasure in carrying it out. We

suggest that the firebell ring the hour
of six and the flag beginning to rise

at the first stroke rest at the top of

the flagstaff at the last one.

j Old fashion and two crop conk' peas.

: Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf

fWM Ill illlllfhri
i ry Mil I it

Stiff Shank Construction

Are Your Feet
Comfortable?
THERE are Walk-Over shoes to relieve
and correct foot troubles. You may have
a weak arch which can be relieved by a Walk Walk-Over
Over Walk-Over Corrective Shoe made with a stiff shank.
If the trouble is not acute a shoe with a flex flexible
ible flexible shank would be better. No one type of
shoe can possibly correct all the many forms
of foot and arch abnormality.
Walk-Over store salesmen are especially
trained to diagnose conditions and to pre prescribe
scribe prescribe the proper shoe.
By the way, when a pair of Walk -Over
Corrective Shoes have relieved 'your foot
troubles you need not wear them all the time.
But they are so comfortable, yet modish, that
you may want to do so.
Walk-Over Shoes are manufactured at Campello, Brocuton,
Mass., are sold in all the important towns and cities of
the world, and the world over bear the same trade-mark

Flexible Shank' Construction

LDMAN

, IFloiPicla.

' B. GO

C mWnltttimjUmtinmMmt-mmnrmmMmmm-mm, lull III I II IIIIIH Mill III II I II I II III III l I I I' " "T-' rT-1-r I I r T-y
ill 1 KfHPKEPPJIHSS I i
n w: ;t; s ; ti

4

1

LOANS ONLilPROVED FARMS
Five year term.
Six per cent interest
I
Partial payment required.
R. S.ROGERS.
M & C Bank Building.

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is li TS

prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if be is not pro- f!

tected with

FIRE insuRAncc

We represent not only the best fire insurance -Companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.

D. W. DAVIS, SStV'gZ OCALA, FLA. I

First Class

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
. $850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lota
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

CEMENT AND PLASTER

Fresh car of cement and plaster
just received. We also carry Lake
Weir sand. Welch-Todd Lumber Com Company.
pany. Company. 25-tf

in point of luster, beauty, hardness,
and above all WEAR? It is proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the best by those who have used
it for years.
You insure you house against fire
why not insure it against decay with
which is the most durable Paint
made and by far the most economi economical
cal economical because its all Paint and you
get two for one our color card ex explains.
plains. explains. 9
For Sale By
THE. MARION HARDWARE CO,

Sorghum seed and field peas at the

Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf

j CM1MESE LA U MID MY j
J.J. Loy, Proprietor ;
I AIL DELICATE OWENS, ETC. j
Receive Special Attention J
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.

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 good3 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.
Ocala Ice KacMiiGf COo

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

.0



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, 3IAY 16. 1918

:Jj : pi

U
f

SAVE

WHEAT ..FLOUR

Use These Substitutes

Barley Flour
Rice Flour
Corn Flour
Corn Starch
Oat Meal
Oat Flakes
Nutriiheal (Peanut Meal)
Rice
Corn Meal
Corn Grits
All in Bulk

Not Substitutes

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

We can supply you

fh IT TT

POT

TEA'

GMOCEMY
pPhoncs 16 & 174

I 77 Ni rSi

ma SIDINGS STAMPS
S SUED BY THE.
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
V. MENSEM
210 South Osceola St.

OGAU SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If You Have Any News for this De

partment, Call Fire DouMe-One
or Two-Seven

The Infantry

Over the top!

At the word we leap
Out from the trenches' dark and deep

Like the dead from the grave when
they hear' the sound

Of Gabriel's trumpet far under the

ground.
Wave on wave
We leap from the grave,
Hank on rank
We clear the bank,
Out from our cover
Out and over,
Up from the gloom -Of
our living tomb,
Into the air
The good, free air,
Nothing we care

For the hell that awaits us over there.

Glory of freedom, glory of breath,
Glory of running, glory of death,

Nothing shall halt us,
Nothing stop,
Till our race is run
And the deed is done
And the victory won.
Over the top!

. Duncan Spaeth

War's loud alarm sounds at our very
door,
A million men are needed, perhaps a
million more.

Democracy must triumph and peace

torever reign,

Our boys are offering, up their lives
across the raging main.

installation ox new omcers wui uo.c i srr;

r1ar The linseccpa "fnr t.hp. after-1

nrm will Ka tVio nnaIrJprtts. and Tiast

Dresidents of the club. It 13 hoped 1:.;

il "11 X. 1 xx I I J...

mere win w a ia.rgt: abLeuuauce. i.s

I

Red Cross Dance Postponed p-e?

The Red Cross dance which was to k?

have been given Saturday evening at:
the Woman's Club, has been indefi-j.

nitely postponed.

Notice to Club Members ;

The Ocala Woman's Club will meet

Saturday aiternoon at s o ciock. ui- a

ficers are requested to bring in their

arrittan ror.r,ra AT re CI T, Tavlor. I vT

i

PEC I A

FOR

Ur"

tMi.ii mil m J."

m 1 .r

til

; :

Helps

Sick

Carduk the woman's L'Til

tonic, helped Mrs. Wil- pi
liam F.vprsnlft. of Hazel f

Patch. Ky. Read what

she writes: "I had

general breaking-down

of my health. I was

bed for weeks, unable to
get up. I had such a
weakness and dizziness,
. . and the pains were
very severe. A friend
told me I had tried every everything
thing everything else, why not
Car did? ... I did, and
soon saw it was helping
me . After 12 bottles
I am strong and well."

TAKE

f V h Mm
III
InlJlM)

The Woman's Tonic

1

V

r h
4
p)

Do you feel weak, diz dizzy,
zy, dizzy, worn-out? Is your
lack of good health caused
from any of the com

plaints so common to
women? Then why not

j1 give Cardai a trial? It

should surely do for you
what it has done for so
many thousands of other
women who suffered it
should help you back to
health.
Ask some lady friend
who has taken Cardui.
She will tell you how it
helped her. Try Cardui.

0

f 1 II IFllFTITIk'Si: :.

X1U ISJLUggiOl M j

' It f T J..: :-

1 I

This couplet tells us something of
our duty in the great struggle. May
we meet it as soldiers, never afraid.
"
Meeting of the Gun Club
The gun club met for its regular
practice yesterday afternoon. The
party went out in three cars to beyond
the city limits, where target practice
took place. Dr. Walter Hood has

proven a thorough and most patient

instructor. Decided improvement was

noticed at this meeting, and many of

the members made fine shots. Mrs.
Arthur Cobb received her diploma
and is now considered a "seasoned
veteran," having hit the bullseye at
almost every trial. Mrs. George Tay Taylor
lor Taylor made splendid hits on the first
trial. She received so many expres

sions of approbation that in her ex

citement, she lost out somewhat on

the last count. Her excuses were ac accepted,
cepted, accepted, however, as one of her five

senses by which colors and physical
qualities of external objects are ap appreciated
preciated appreciated was not at its best. Sev Several
eral Several of the' other members made fine
shots.
One valuable piece of advise given
the instructor by a beginner is worthy
of 'notice, viz: "Dr. Hood, you had
better move that cow.", ;
Those practicing yesterday were
Mrs. Cobb, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Hood,
Mrs. Hinton, Mrs. GaryMrs. Logan
and Mrs. Wetherbee.
"
Children's Day at Kendrick
An interesting Children's Day pro program
gram program will be rendered in the church
at Kendrjck, Sunday, May 19, at 7:30
p. m. :
Mr. and Mrs,' John Knoblock were
visitors in the city yesterday from
Martin. ,:-
i ' ';

Mr, Peter Mackintosh accompanied
his wife to the lake, where they are
the, guests of their friend, Miss Doris

Murry for a few days.

The reception for new officers which

was to have taken place Saturday aft

ernoon at the Woman's Club has been

postponed on account of the death of

Miss Florence Leitner.

Mr. and Mrs. Ruff and' children

who have spent the past six months

in Ocala, left today for Bluefield, W.
Va. They expect to spend the next
season in St. Petersburg.
Don't forget that pretty and
sprightly Marguerite Clark will be at
the Temple this evening, in "The
Amazons," one of the finest of Para Paramount
mount Paramount pictures.
A i pleasant party going to Homo Homo-sassa
sassa Homo-sassa today included Misses Elizabeth
Davis, Sue Moore, Messrs. D. W. Da Davis
vis Davis and Sybald Wilson. They went
espeically to take Mr. Davis on im important
portant important business, and will enjoy a
fishing trip while there. They will
return this evening.

Mr. and Mrs. George Maynard left

today for Mrs. Maynard's former
home in Vermont, where they will
spend the summer and fall. They go
especially for Mr. Maynard's health,
he having only partially recovered

from a severe illness. It is earnestly
hope dby the many friends of ;the
family that the change of climate

may prove most beneficial.

The proclamation of our president,
calling upon our nation to observe. a

week of prayer beginning May 30th.

is a very fitting one at this time
when the allied nations should observe

the spirit and attitude of prayer. May

30th is also our national Memorial

j Day. It is a legal holiday and we
,1 f ap! tliA nwV!f xmiiM ba trlnrl if fVio

ministers of the city would use the

topic of prayer on Sunday as special

service. :

The Woman's Club will hold its last

meeting untilt fall Saturday after
noon.' The annual reports of the offi

cers will be given. The music, art and

literature committees will give

the Temple theater this evening. It h

will be in the Marguerite Clark pic- f;.

ture, "The Amazons," and is one oflj-j
the nrpttiest affairs of its kind ever I '"-if

filmed. Three hoydenish sisters whoKS?
have been raised as boys, on account (X)

rf hit naranft d!caiTin?Tim(Tlt at. I.

their not being sons, suddenly dis- bj
cover that they have grown to young

ladyhood an dare much in love with vji

three valiant English lads. A triple
altai- Via A tn Kp psnpciallv built fori5

MAVWA. WW j .

would not have been wide enough f oi ii

the three couples. Don't miss it; it

nas an tne numor oi "aiiss ijeor&e i

Tf lUil ailU MIC vx. wiv ii j

)

The Tuesday afternoon card club J sl?.

will be entertained this afternoon by S
Mrs. Charles Chazal at her cozy little &
home on Sanchez street. Besides the

club members those playing will be .y.
- Tr-k 1 i-t t If! A II . I "-TV

r.irs. uonaia ocnreiDer ana miss i-vuev

Bullock. Refreshments of salad and

tea will be served and thrift stamps I i

...ii i : i

win De given as prizes. IHC:

Thursday Morning May 16,
Friday May 17 and Saturday May 18.

1.25, S1.50 and S1.75

Pique, Gabardine and Linene Skirts
and
$1.25 and $1.50
Voile and Organdie Shirtwaists,

at

m m m

Mrs. T. D. Lancaster is enjoying a &

visit from her sister, Miss RowenaJ.i

Griffin, who was one of the teachers
in the Gainesville school the past L-

term. I

Mrs. Otto Mente, who has been in

attendance at the bedside of her
mother- Mrs. R. E. Yoncre. who has

been so ill, left yesterday w for her

home in Miami. .. K)

Remember we close every Thursday at 1 P. M.

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

fa

fa
fa

AN K

9

.
fa
'fa

"The Fashion Center"

Ocala

Florida

Keep It
Firmly in Mind!

f'jl w C1. .w 'w w?"- """ m -"w ' w "kT"- -"m1- m -"m v"-' w- 'm'' wT"- yOi "C. 'w w- 'wr -m -"w m 'm'JmV-'

The Red Cross Drive Be Begins
gins Begins next Monday, and it
is everybody's, duty to sub subscribe
scribe subscribe liberally to the cause
The Red Cross is the great greatest
est greatest organization ever de devised
vised devised for the alleviation of
the sufferings of mankind.
Do" your whole duty and do
it Now! Also, don't over overlook
look overlook the purchase of Thrift
Stamps.
J. E. ALLEMAND
The Jeweler.
Next to Express Office
OCALA, FLORIDA.

V

TajtSATCS STAMPS
BY THE.
UNITED STATES
; GOVERNMENT r

ThcBattcry
With a

"Backbone"

Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTERIES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction guaranteed, at moderate
prices.
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE,
Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.

Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
number 340.

Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
Ocala's best repair shop. 9-tf

DAVIS' PORCH AND DECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
wear right.
. For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida

Glass of Hot Water
Before Breakfast
a Splendid Habit'

Open, sluices of the system each 8

poisonous, stagnant matter."

O S E M. V I C IS

Passanger and Baggage

" mmJ Nfc, ...,M. slP

'T31.SnNQS STAMPS
SSCXJO BY THE.
UNITED STATES j,
GOVERNMENT

Long and Short Hauling Storage and Packing
WHITE -STAR ONE p!8gne

Those of us who are accustomed to

feel dull and heavy when we arise;
splitting headache, stuffy from a cold,
foul tongue, nasty breath acid
stomach, lame back, can, instead,
both look and feel as fresh as a daisy
always by washing the poisons and
toxins from the body with phosphated
hot water each morning.
We should drink, before breakfast,
a glass of real hot water with a tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful of limestone phosphate ia
It to flush from the stomach, liver,
kidneys and ten yards of bowels the
previous day's indigestible waste, sour
bile and poisonous toxins; thus cleans cleansing,
ing, cleansing, sweetening and purifying the
entire alimentary tract before putting
more food Into the stomach.
The action of limestone phosphate
and hot water on an empty stomach
Is wonderfully invigorating. It cleans
out all the sour fermentations, gases,
waste and acidity and gives one a
splendid appetite for breakfast and
it Is said to be but a little while until
the roses begin to appear In the
cheeks. A, quarter pound of limestone
phosphate will cost very little at the
drug store, but is suScient to make
anyone who is bothered with bilious biliousness,
ness, biliousness, eonstfrwitlrm etnmnh twmMa ni-

rheumatism a real enthusiast on the

euuject or internal sanitation. Try
it and yon are assured that you will
look better and Xal batter la every

J way shortly, "w

THE

JAC5S0NVILLE.FL0RIDA

OTEL

-
4 f -.t- 4 e A .
- j. ... . A
;?.- i , ,
' !!', - -

.i .

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGK
Proprietor. Jlaasjper.

Put an Ad in the Star

I A Ll Js VJ7 1 THE "'CT'



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1918

0

3IRS. BASKIN

Drs. E. Van Hood and Harry Wal Walters
ters Walters represented Ocala at the meet meeting
ing meeting of medical men in Tampa.

Gifts for graduates.
SHOP.

THE BOOK
3t

Mr. Way Shockley, a prosperous
farmer from the Lowell section, was
greeting his Ocala friends yesterday.
Rev. Bunyan Stephens will be in
the city Sunday. He will make the
address for the Red Cross at the
Temple Sunday evening.

W. S. S. THE BOOK SHOP.
S. S. 3t

W.

A 1915 model Ford touring car, in
fine condition, for sale at the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency. 18-6t

The suit brought in the circuit
court by Mr. W. A. Jeff coat against
Mr. J. M. Meffert for $25,000, for
defamation of character, resulted in a

mistrial.

Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Baskin, widow

of the late J. G. Baskin, died at her
home in Anthony this morning, aged

78 years, and will be buried in the
cemetery at Anthony this afternoon.

Rev. N. B. Plummer will officiate.
Mrs. Baskin leaves the following chil children:
dren: children: B. A. Baskin, Mrs. Sallie Jones
and Miss Bertha Baskin at Anthony,

W. S. Baskin at Tampa, and Mrs.
Eva Kate Knight at Brunswick, Ga.

Mrs. Baskin had lived in Anthon

many years and was dearly beloved
by many friends.

UAlliil
(Continued from Third Page)

DIDN'T WAIT FOR THE DRAFT

We rebuild all makes of storage
batteries. Williams & Fox Auto Serv Service
ice Service Station. 9-tf

Mrs. Fore of Conner, who was
brought to the hospital last evening,
suffering from a rattlesnake bite, is
holding her own very well, but her
condition is serious.

Service Stamps at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t

Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
Mr. Carl Wenzel, the artist in con concrete,
crete, concrete, has put a good, solid, symmetri symmetrical
cal symmetrical toe on the foot of the sidewalk,
where it was knocked off when the
telephone pole was moved at the cor corner
ner corner of Fort King and Watula.
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
BELLEVIEW

Belleview, May 16 Numbers of
Belleview people were pained and

shocked to hear of the sudden death
of Mr. Harrison M. Angle of Evin Evin-ston,
ston, Evin-ston, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Augle with
Dr. H. F. Nightingale of Chicago,
paid a visit to Belleview two years
ago to see Dr. Nightingale's sister,
Mrs. Ellen F. Bush, and the reception
that was accorded them will linger
long with all the participants. While
Mr. Augle was a comparatively young
man, he filled many positions of trust
with large corporations and was a
member of the most exclusive clubs
of Evanston and Chicago.
Misses Eleanor A. and Minnie A.
Tremere with Mr. Eddie Armstrong Armstrong-spent
spent Armstrong-spent Sunday afternoon at Silver
Springs in the spring.
, Mrs. L. L. Hopkins and Mr. Walter
Blair leave Friday morning for Dan Dan-bury,
bury, Dan-bury, Conn., going via Jacksonville
and the Clyde Line.
Mrs. Lula Dudley has bought
Maxwell touring car.
Mrs. James J. Nelson has bought a
Ford touring car.
Mr. J. G. Baldauf of Heather Isl Island,
and, Island, has brought several bushels Jof
the finest plums ever seen in Belle Belleview
view Belleview great big, luscious, juicy, fat
fellows that made every one want to
buy them.
Miss Eleanor Tremere came down
from Jacksonville to spend the week weekend
end weekend at home.
Mrs. Gale gave an ice cream supper
Tuesday night at the town hall for
the benefit of the Red Cross. Over $20
was realized.
A farewell, purlo was given to Wal Walter
ter Walter Blair last Friday night by the
young people. Joe Whistnant acted
as master of ceremonies and over 75
persons turned out to do honor.
FORT KING

Fort King, May 16. Mr. Clarence
Cork of Orange Lake visited his sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs., Casper Younge Sunday.
Miss Pearl Tompson of Ocala visits
ed Misses Janie'and Lily Clayton last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Clayton return returned,
ed, returned, from Camp Sevier Sunday, having
gone to see their son who is sick 'with
pneumonia. We are glad to say they
left Tom much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Luffman of Oak
visited Mr. and Mrs. W. j J. Young
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton of Ocala
visited Mr., and Mrs. C. G. Parkei
Sunday.
Mr. DeWitt Staats of Auburndale,
is visiting friends here this week.
Mr. John Whitfield visited friends
here Sunday. .
Mrs. William Vaughn and little
daughter of Ocala visited relatives
here last week.
We are sorry to learn of the death
of Mr. A. A. Brooks of Silver Springs,
whom we all knwe as a friend. He
died at the hospital with typhoid
fever, shaving been sick for several

weeks. Ilfs remains were shipped to
his old home at Griffin, Ga,, Saturday.

The ladies' sewing circle met at

Mrs. J. B. Cappleman's Thursday aft

ernoon.

The following named men have en enlisted
listed enlisted at the army recruiting station
and left for their new stations:
James F. Moore of Tampa and
James H. Vining of Wildwood, who
were assigned to duty in the quar quartermaster
termaster quartermaster corps at Camp Johnston.
While explaining the different
branches of the service, pay and al allowances
lowances allowances to Mr. Moore, he stated to
the recruiting officer that he was not
entering the service to get any bene benefits
fits benefits out of the government, in the way
of pay, but that he was going into
the service because he had relatives
in this country and he thought he

might as well do his, bit to protect

them, as every man should do who is

within the volunteer ages. He did not

want to stay at home and let some
one else do his part.

The army needs all the men it can

get and men are requested to volun

teer their services between the ages

of 18 and 21 and 31 and 41 years;

men of all trades and laborers, both

white and colored.

For further information, apply at

the ,U. S. Army Recruiting Station,

postoffice building, Ocala, Fla.
Charles Aler,
Recruiting Officer.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

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

Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone

is number 456; residence telephone is

number 340.

WANTED -Two Machin Machinists,
ists, Machinists, Two Lathe 'Hands,

Two Auto Mechanics.
OCALA IRON WORKS

FOR SALE One new Smith Form-a-Truck,
at manufacturer's cost. Will
convert any used car into guaranteed
one-ton truck. Must be sold this week.
R. O. Riddle, Florida House, Ocala. tf

C. O. D. This is the name of a wood

yard which Is at your service at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf

CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH

Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to $15
per set, also cash for old gold, silver,
platinum, dental gold and old gold
jewelry. Will send cash by return mail

and will hold goods ten days for
sender's approval of my price. Mail to
L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th St., Philadel

phia, Pa. 13-lm

FOR RENT Furnished rooms for

housekeeping; all conveniences, sleep

ing porch, etc. Also single rooms.

Apply at 600 Fort King avenue, phone

502. 511-6t

STENOGRAPHIC WORK WANTED.
Mrs. Laura N. Luckie will do type typewriting
writing typewriting and stenographic work. Ap Apply
ply Apply at the Style Hat Shop. 5-9

FOR SALE Six 20th Century Farm
Horse tractors for Ford cars, and
made at Fondulac, Wisconsin. Price
each, $140.. J. B. Houser, Narcoossee,
Fla. 5-9-6t

Funeral Services of Miss Leitner
A message from Camp Gordon this
morning announces that Leon Leitner
will be home on tonight's train. The

funeral services of Miss Florenct

Leitner will take place at Anthony at
10 o'clock tomorrow morning.
Where Our Teachers Will Spend the
Summer
Miss Nellie Steyens expects to
spend the summer in Ocala.
Mrs. Evans will spend the summer
at her home in Fruitland Park.
Miss Clark will visit in Ocala,
Sparr and Dunnellon.
Mrs. Rochford will spend the sum summer
mer summer with her parents in Wedonia,
Kans.
Miss Marsh will attend the summer
normal in Tallahassee.
Misses Edith and Lula Griffin will
visit their sister, Mrs. G. M. Gunn in
Jacksonville and will then go to then
home in West Florida.
Miss McLean will spend the sum summer
mer summer at her home on the Ventura
grove at Panasoffkee Lake.
Miss Eugenia Fuller will be in
Ocala.

Miss Marion Liddy will go to West

Palm Beach.

Miss Avis Walker will go to Jack

sonville and afterwards to Albany,

Ga., for the summer.

Mrs. B. D. Adams will visit both in

Gainesville and Quincy.

Misses Anna McDowell and Marion
Dewey will remain in Ocala. Miss

Carlisle is yet undecided.
Miss Valley Boyd will go to Cooks
vilfe, Tenri.

Mrs. w. a. wesson will spend a
while at Lake Weir and later will
visit in Tennessee and, New England.

Mrs. Rex Todd is yet undecided.

Miss Lula Doke will visit her par

ents in Fort Meade for a month.

Miss Isabel Mays' lans for the

summer are not definite.

Miss Williams will be at home in

Williston and also in Gainesville.

Miss wane .Fitcniord will be in

Jacksonville.

Miss Florence Conibear will go to

Jacksonville to visit friends, then to
her home in Lakeland.
Misses Porter, Crago and Clark
have not yet made definite plans.
"
Luncheon for Veterans and Their
Wives
The members of Dickison Chapter
U. D. C. extend to Confederate vet veterans
erans veterans and their wives a cordial invita invitation
tion invitation to a luncheon at the Ocala House
at 10 a. m., Tuesday, June 4.
Moving Picture Party
Miss ? Blanch Horrell will entertain
informally this afternoon for a few
of her close friends at the home of
her sister, Mrs. J. B. Horrell. Miss
Horrell will take her guests to the
moving pictures and later the party
will be entertained at the home. An
ice course will be served. The guests
include Misses Marguerite Edwards,
Kit Davis, Sidney Perry, Agnes Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Pearl Fausett, Miriam Connor,
Ruby Edwards and Misses Doke, Pit Pit-chford,
chford, Pit-chford, Williams, Conibear, Porter
and Horrell.
-
Primary Teachers Entertained
Yesterday afternoon Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Stevens entertained the teach teachers
ers teachers of the primary school at a most
delightful tea. The happy hours were
whiled away in pleasant conversa conversation,
tion, conversation, and sandwiches, cakes and tea
were served on the lawn.
The pupils of Miss Marguerite Por Porter
ter Porter will give their annual recital Fri Friday
day Friday evening, May 23.
-
Mr. Christian Ax will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow in his car for Jacksonville, from
where he will go by rail to join his
family In Baltimore. s

STRAYED From my place on the
Blitchton hard road, six miles from
Ocala, on the 27th of March, one
small, blaze-faced sorrel mare; round
hipped. Liberty reward will be paid
for her return to D. E. Mclver, Ocala,
Fla. 5-9-6t

FOR SALE Wagon, buggies, surry,
also Ford. Fishel's. 5-8-6t

WANTED Experienced farm hands.
Steady work and good pay. F. N.
Burt, Spring Garden Ranch, DeLeon
Springs, Fla. 5-6-tf

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.

FOR SALE A Thomas Automobile
Truck; fifty-three horsepower; thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly overhauled; money maker for
hauling with trailers over hard roads.
Price, $500. Frederick's Garage, De De-Land,
Land, De-Land, Fla. 5-6-tf

FOR SALE Pair of No. 1 wagon and
farm mules.' Inability to get help
reason for sale. Address "C. Ew care
Star, Ocala, Fla. 25-lm

DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST

I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA

Ford roadster for sale at the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency. 18-6t

New
SHOP.

Stationery at THE

BOOK
3t

W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Oca bv
Flon". tf

YORK

York", May 15. We had our first
May rain this week, and every one
was glad to see it.
Miss Maude Watson is spending a
week at home.
Mrs. Thelma Barnes returned to
her home at Crystal River Saturday.
Miss Cecile Hadsock attended the
picnic at Romeo Friday.
Everyone knows that Mr. Hutchens
can handle a basket full of eggs
without breaking them, but Mr. Ben Benson
son Benson would certainly fall down with
them.
Miss Eloise Wilso of Cotton Plant
is enjoying a week's visit to Miss
Cecile Hadsock.
The writer can give Miss Lallie
Gillis the credit of her good work in
strawing the road. People can see

what smart women we have at York,
when the ladies have to straw the

roads.

A party of young people from Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant spent Saturday evening
with the Misses Hadsock.

I w

v v

IV f I

WAR SM1MGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THB
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT'

A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf

F

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SAVING

Ever realize that every dollar you spend makes some one
work? Of course the 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 supply. Therefore, when you refrain from buy buying
ing buying the things not absolutely necessary for health and efficiency,
you are releasing labor and niaterials 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.

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TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

The following movie stars will
shine at the Temple this week:
Today: Marguerite Clark in "The
Amazons."
Friday: Madame Petrova in "The
Law of the Land."
Saturday: Carmel Myers in "The
Girl in the Dark."

YOUNG MEN WILL
HAVE TO REGISTER

The local board of Marion county
having received orders to submit rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations for the number of
places of registration in its jurisdic jurisdiction,
tion, jurisdiction, has recommended that all men
in Marion county who have attained
the age of 21 since June 5, 1917, be
required to register at Ocala, Fla.,
on the date to be hereafter named by
the president as registration day.
Watch the papers for announce announcement
ment announcement of the date.
1 Local Board for Marion county,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.

NOTICE
To Marion County Retail Merchant
AIL retail merchants in Marion
county are earnestly requested to at attend
tend attend the meeting of the retail merch merchants
ants merchants to be held on Thursday morning,
May 23, at the Temple theater at ten
o'clock a. m. Clarence Camp,
Marion County Food Administrator.
We maintain one of the best repair
shops in Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S. tf

NOTICE OF
ANIMALS IMPOUNDED

To Whom it May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol fol-lnwiTic
lnwiTic fol-lnwiTic described animal, which has

been found running at large within
the corporate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of
said city:
One red and white cow marked
crop and split one ear, upperbit
other.
The owners thereof or their agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animal is
not claimed and all expenses of tak taking
ing taking and impounding thereof are not
Eaid within three days from date
ereof, to-wit: On the 19th day of
May, 1918, I will sell the same to
the highest and best bidder, said sale
to take place between the hours of 11
a. m. and 3 p. m. on said day at the
city pound in Ocala, Florida..
R. L. Carter,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway, Impounder. It

JS5T. IL.EO COLI.E3IE:
SAIMT LEO, PASCO COUfJTV, FLORIDA
DEAL- BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEIITLEMEII
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce1. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director
OPENS FOB THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

QUICK SALE

I will sell my new Smith Form-a-Tractor
for les sthan cost; sed three
days as demonstrator. Tractor com complete
plete complete with special radiator, fan, oil
pump, water circulator and tractor
cleats. Cost me $310; delivered in
Ocala. If sold this week $255 cash
buys it. R. O. Riddle,
14-tf Florida House, Ocala.

H. B. WHITTINGTON
W. H. MARSH

Phone

08

Main Street Market

SALTS IF BACItACHY

io mm HURT

Drizk lot! of water ind stop eating
neat for a while if yemr Ei&ddsr
trouble you.

Mclver $k lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

When you wake up with backache and
dull misery in the kidney region it gen generally
erally generally means you have been eating too
much meat, says a well-known authority.
Meat forma uric acid which overworks
the kidneys in their effort to filter it
from the blood and they become sort of
paralyzed and loggy. When your kidneys
get sluggish and clog you must relieve
them, like you relieve your bowels; re re-moving
moving re-moving all the body's urinous waste,
else you have backache, sick headache,
dizzy spells; your stomach sours, tongue
is coated, and when the weather is bad
you have rheumatic twinges. The urine
is cloudy, full of sediment, channels often
get sore, water scalds and you are obliged
to seek re'.W two or three time3 during
the night.
Either consult a good, reliable physi physician
cian physician at once or get from your pharmacist
about four ounces of Jad Salts; take
a tablespooniul in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine. This famous
salta is made from the acid of grvpes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia,
and has been used for generations to
clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys,
also to neutralize acids in the urine so it
no longer irritates, thus ending bladder
weakness.
Jad Salts is a life saver for regular
meat eaters. It is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful, effer
Yeseent Iithia-water drink.

L. ALEXANDER A
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER N 1
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other I
contractor in the citr. f

.1



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