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:
UF00075908:06936

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
u i
I Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
0GAL, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 120
Sunday.

V

3-

EXPECTING ANOTHER

EAT OFFENSIVE

Huns Evidently Preparing to Try to
Break Thru, but Allies Confident
They Can he Held
(Associated Press)
A summary of the military situa situation
tion situation on the western front given out
by the British general staff states
that another terrific attack by the
Germans is imminent. It is indicated
that the British expect the new attack
to be on as great a scale as that of
March 21.
The Allies, from their highest com command'
mand' command' to the privates are confident the
attack will meet with disastrous de defeat.
feat. defeat.
AIR RAID FAILED
Paris, May 18. German airplanes
attempted to bombard Paris again
last night, but didn't reach the city.
Bombs, however, were dropped oh the
outlying suburbs.
FRENCH AND BRITISH
.Fans. May is. violent artiueryi
fighting north and south of the Avre i
river on the front below Amiens is
reported in an official stateemnt.
GUNS ARE BUSY
London, May 18. Heavy artillery
fighting occurred last night between
Givenchy and Robecq on the southern
side of the Flanders salient, reports
the war office.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
The Ocala hign school will close
Monday. At the usual hour Monday i

morning the students will assemble j Tampa drug store and he and his
and receive their certificates of pro- j family are visiting his parents at
motion and report cards and sugges- i Lake Weir.
tions as to next year's work. After i James H. Pittman has a position in
this, they will be dismissed and the I a Jacksonville drug store as prescrip prescrip-remainder
remainder prescrip-remainder of the day will be devoted 'tion clerk.
to the commencement exercises. j Geenral T. D. Lancaster will raise
The commencement sermon will be a battalion of "rough riders" for the
preached at the Temple theater Sun 'next call for volunteers. He will have
day morning at 11 o'clock by Rev. G. jonly good riders, marksmen and
A. Ottmann, rector of Grace Episco-: b'rave fellows. There is plenty of ma ma-pal
pal ma-pal church. Rev. Ottmann has ai Jterial among the Florida riders to
ranged the order of the exercises, i supply a "crack" cavalry company,
The music, will be furnished by. the;' and the general says he will have no
Episcopal choir, assisted by the trouble to make up the battalion,
choirs of the other churches. All the Charles Peyser, our worthy and
congregations of the city are re- f patriotic citizen, has planted a stout
quested to join the school in this hour j pole among the pretty flowers in his
of worship, Good music and a good yard from which a handsome flag is
sermon are assured. j waving and will be till peace is de-

Monday morning at 10 o clock m
the Temple theater the graduating
exercises of the eighth grade will
take place. The program is made up
of scenes from American history in-
m i ii a xl J
terspersed with music and recitations, j
This is the first time an eighth j
grade of the Ocala school has held;
public graduating exercises, but it is
a custom in many schools
The teachers who know of the
work, preparation and strength of
this class consider it the best eighth
grade they have ever known. A re remarkable
markable remarkable thing about the class is that
out of a total enrollment of fifty-one,
twenty-eight are boys, and several oi
the boys rank high in class standing.
The friends and relatives of the
class are urged to be present Mon Monday
day Monday morning to enjoy their exercises
and witness the happy occasion.
The following is the class roll as
the class, is now constituted: George
Akin, Earl Bryce, Jack Camp, Law Law-son
son Law-son Cassels, John Cook, Lewis Con-
nor, rranK uotton, jume mourns,
Clifford Fausett, Harry Holcomb,:
George Hooper, Wilfred Harold, Guy
Lane, Ralph Lopez, Alfred Meadows,
Frank Rentz, William Ruff, Joe
Smedley, Harold Smith, Harold
Spencer, Moultrie 1 Thomas, Walter
Troxler, Jack Williams, Maud Bla Bla-lock,
lock, Bla-lock, Edna Earle Bryce, Irene Cam,
Alice Colbert, Edith Edwards, Mir Miriam
iam Miriam Harvey, Helen Long, Maud Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Little, Maudie Marshall, Lyndal
Mathews, Alma Priest, Marie Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, May Slott, Inez Vaughn, Ruth
Warner, Nannie Lou Watson, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Wetherbee, Olive Whaley.
At least thirty-eight of those named
will graduate. The fate of some of
the others will not be known until
the final examination papers are
graded.
The class colors are yellow and
green and the class motto is "Ovei "Ovei-the
the "Ovei-the Top."
The class day exercises of the sen senior
ior senior class of the Ocala high schooIwill
be held Monday afternoon at three
o'clock in the Temple Theater. This
will be a time of fun and frolic for the
seniors and the most entertaining of
all the commencement exercises for
the audience. The program will con consist
sist consist of music and folk dances furnish furnished
ed furnished by the music department and .the
usual class day exercises enlivened by
a few features that are rather unique.
' Following is the program:
:' PART I.
Musical selections and folk dances

!i OUTBREAK

UA

Was Probably Nipped in the Bud by
Prompt Action of the
Government
(Associated Press)
Dublin, May 18. The Irish Times
today says the government hasn't act acted
ed acted a moment too soon, as all signs
pointed to another outbreak of armed
violence, possibly in connection with
the landing of German troops on the
Irish coast.
SINN FEINERS IN SOAK
London, May 18. Professor Ed Edward
ward Edward J. Valers, president of the Sinn
Fein, Arthur Griffith, founder of the
! o: i ir i t-
omit r kiii, vuuiness xviarKievics, ui.
Dillon and William Cosgrave, a Sinn
Fein member of parliament for Kil Kilkenny,
kenny, Kilkenny, have been arrested, according
to an Exchange Telegraph dispatch
from Dublin: Additional arrests re reported
ported reported in a Times dispatch include
Dr. Hayes and Darrell Diggis.
BUNCH ARRESTED AT BELFAST
p,0ifaC4- xtrr is a nnmKor nf si
Feiners were arrested here last night
and removed to military barracks.
TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY
(Evening Star, May 18, 1918)
t Washington, May 18. It is an-
nounced today that General" Merritt
has won the fight for a larger force
for the Philippines. The first install installment
ment installment will be 11,000 with 14,000 fol-
(lowing
Horace Eagleton, ex-commodore of
the Lake Weir navy, has sold his
clared
The big and elegant finished cake,
made and presented to Grace church
by C. C. Clark, was raffled off last
night. F. C. Alworth drew the cake
on No. 10.
Mrs. L. V. Porter of Citra, who has
been reported ill for some weeks,
j quietly passed away Saturday morn
ing, and was buried from the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church Sunday afternoon, Rev.
Edw. F. Ley officiating.
by the music department, Miss Mar
guerite Porter, director.
1. Chorus, "Commencement Day,!
by the Glee Club.
(Denza), by Pearl Fausett.
3. Mixed quartet. Folk song: Pearl
Fausett, Anna Belle Wesson, Harold
Klock, Robert Blake.
4. Folk dances by Frances Mclver,
Chivalette Smith, Evelyn Hill, Char
lotte Steinhaus; Elizabeth Murry, Fa
nita Cobb, Mary Carolyn Logan, Mar
guerite Gerig, Maurine Gober, Ade
laide Malever.
PART II.
Class day exercises.
1. Flower chain" march, by Cevie
Roberts, Miriam Connor, Nat Mayo.
2. Class song. (Words by Sidney
Perry.)
3. A picnic scene, introducing the
following and other features:
Class history: Agnes Burford.
Class poem: Sidney Perry.
Class will: Anna Benton Fuller.
Class prophecy: Rozelle Watson.
Farewell song. (Words by Sidney
Perry).
HIGH SCHOOL EXERCISES
The graduating exercises of the
class of '18 of the Ocala high school
will take place in the Temple theater
Monday evening at 8:30 o'clock. The
program is as follows:
1. Music by the orchestra.
2. Invocation by Rev. Smith Har
din.
3. Welcome address by Harold
Klock, class president.
4. Chorus, "Sing On" (Denza), by
the Gloe Club.
5. Address by Dr. A. A. Murphree,
president of the University of Florida.
6. Quartet, "Carry Me Back to Old
Virginny": Anna Belle Wesson, Pearl
Fausett, Harold Klock and Robert
Blake.
7. Swedish folk dance, "Gusteve's
Toast": Frances Mclver, Chivalette
Smith, Evelyn Hill, Charlotte Stein Steinhaus,
haus, Steinhaus, Elizabeth Murry, Fanita Cobb,

HERTLIfJG HAS

HIGH HOPES

So he Says, That this Year Will See
the End of the Horrible
Slaughter
(Associated Press)
Amsterdam, May 18. "I am still
optimistic enough to believe we will
have peace this year," German Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor von Hertling said in an inter interview
view interview with the correspondent of the
Budapest Az Est. "I cherish the
firm confidence that future events in
the west will bring us nearer a speedy
end of the war."
HEAD AND THOMPSON
INFORMALLY HUNG
(Associated Press)
Valdosta, May 18. Will Head and
Will Thompson, negroes, implicated in
the murder, of Hampton Smith and
shooting his wife at Barney, were
lynched last night, it was learned to today.
day. today. Head is said to have confessed
the details of the plot, saying Mrs.
Smith was maltreated after she was
shot. Sidney Johnson, another negro,
is reported to be surrounded by a
posse and another lynching is ex expected.
pected. expected. Mary Carolyn Logan and Margaret
Gerig.
8. Folk dance, "Narcissus": Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hocker.
9. Presentation of diplomas, by
Mr. L. W. Duval.
10. Valedictory: Agnes Burford.
11. Chorus, America, My Country,
by the Glee Club.
12. Benediction.
The' senior class of this year enroll
ed nineteen members. One splendid
girl, Miss Gladys Osborne, moved to
St. Petersburg during the term, and
graduated on the 17th. Two other
members failed to complete the six sixteen
teen sixteen units required for graduation.
The roll of the graduates is as fol
lows: Theo Beckham, Beatrice Boney,
Myrtle Leona Brinson, Agnes Goode
Burford, Pearl Cleo Fausett, Anne
Benton Fuller, Blanche Estelle Hor Hor-rell,
rell, Hor-rell, James Harold Klock, Margaret
Sangster Little, Sidney H.. Perry, sec
retary, Dixonia M. Roberts, Louise
Spencer,, William Harold Talbott,
Leonard E. Todd, Margaret Rozelle
Watson, Anna Belle; Wesson.
The friends of the class will pleasu
take notice that the members showed
a commendable patriotism by decid deciding
ing deciding not to spend any money for invita
tions or expensive entertainments.
They chose rather to invest in war
saving stamps what they might hav
spent for those things usually dear to
a graduate's heart.
The class colors are green and
white. The class motto, "Over the
Top to Success." The class flower,
white rose.
The following is the program of the
eighth grade exercises at the Tom Tom-pie
pie Tom-pie at 10 o'clock Monday morning:
Scenes from American history.
SCENE I.
Columbus af 'the Court of Spain
Columbus: Lawson Cassels.
King Ferdinand: Walter Troxler.
Queen Isabella: Ruth Warner.
Ladies in waiting: Olive Whaley,
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Newest Devices of Surgery
For Our Wounded Soldiers
Nitrous Oxide and Fluoroscope at Hand to Give
American Wounded All Chance in World.

The best Is none too good for the
wounded American soldier. That Is
the Red Cross idea. The minute sci science
ence science finds an improvement in surgery
it is adopted In the Red Cross army
hospitals, which are models of up-to-the-Instant
completeness.
This fact Is vividly emphasized In a
recent news dispatch from Reginald
Wright Kauffman, author of "The
Bouse of Bondage." Kauffman had
been allowed u accompany a badly
wounded friend into the operating
room :
-Come, on,' said the Interne; your
friend's In there. He's about played
out ; can't stand chloroform or ether.
Oot to five him nitrous oxide.
"I knew that for a patient whose re re-ftst&nce
ftst&nce re-ftst&nce has been diminished the dif difference
ference difference between the old anaesthetics
and this new ons Is frequently the
difference between life and death, but
I also knew that nitrous oxide is not
on our army list and that no supplies
existed a year ago in France.
The Red Cross has put up a plant
here, explained the interne. lie open opened
ed opened a door. Bill lay on the operating

ENTENTE POWERS
III THE EAST

Making Ready to Help Japan and
China Meet the Teuton
Menace
(Associated Press)
Paris, May 18. China and Japan
have been informed by the allied gov governments
ernments governments that they have arranged foi
Entente military co-operation to meet
dangers threatening the peace of the
far east from German penetration.
A DEFENSIVE MEASURE
Washington, May 18. The Entente
military co-operation reported from
Paris is understood here as purely a
defensive measure in which participa participation
tion participation for the present will be confinea
to Japan and China. The primary pur purpose
pose purpose is the safegeuarding of Manchu Manchuria
ria Manchuria with the possibilities of extension
to Siberia.
CONFERENCE ON THE
EVE OF CLOSING
f Associated Press)
Atlanta, May 18. When the South Southern
ern Southern Methodist general conference re resumed
sumed resumed today, the belief was generally
expressed that final adjournment will
be taken tonight.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, May 18. Gen Generally
erally Generally fair weather with nearly nor normal
mal normal temperatures, is the forecast for
the southeastern states for the com coming
ing coming week.
ENLISTED FOR THE ARMY
Richard H. Peters of Center Hill,
enlisted at the U. S. army recruiting
station Friday and left for his sta station
tion station at Camp Johnston. Mr. Peters
stated he has a brother in the quar quartermaster
termaster quartermaster corps, baking bread and
cakes for the soldiers, and he likes
the service fine, so Mr. Peters took
the patriotic feeling and is following
in the f oosteps of his brother. Many
more men are needed for this branch
of the service. For further informa information,
tion, information, apply or write to the army re recruiting
cruiting recruiting officer at the postoffice build building,
ing, building, Ocala. Charles Aler,
'" Recruiting Officer.
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.
Local Board for Marion county,
r W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. t
New Books at THE BOOK SHOP.
table, and the surgeons were at work.
"They're after that abdominal
wound,' the interne told me. "They're
working with the fluoroscope.'
"Above Bill's upturned feet and
about a yard away stood an X ray ap apparatus.
paratus. apparatus. Its flesh piercing light fell on
a disk of metal that an orderly held
over Bill's bared waist The violet
rays passed through the disk and Into
the patient's abdominal cavity. The
surgeon's eyes followed them through
the metal and Into the flesh. His
knife plying fingers worked under the
disk and deep in the wounded man's
belly. He cut with that solid plate for
a window.
Re can see what he's after before
he gets started.' my guide exulted,
'and if be overlooks an shell frag fragments
ments fragments there is a magnetl' contrivance
that sounds a buzzei -when he gets
near them.'
"It would be all right, they told me.
Thanks to the fluoroscope and the di di-trous
trous di-trous oxide, a stay here under treat treatment
ment treatment and then a rest at one of the
Red Cross convalescents camps by the
seaside would fit Bill for a return to
the trenrl es."

OUR MILEAGE IS

STAB UP
Every Day the Americans Take Over
More of the Line from
their Allies
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 18. The Ameri American
can American forces now rank third in mileaere
held on the western front. Secretary
Baker stated today. The French are
first and "the British second.
MUST REGISTER NEXT MONTH
Washington, May 18. June 5th has
been fixed as the date for the regis registration
tration registration of youths who have attained
twenty-one years of age since the
first army draft registration June
5th of last year.
EXPLOSION AT OAKDALE
Near Philadelphia Today Caused a
Fearful Loss of
Life
, (Associated Press)
Pittsburg, May 18. An explosion
in the soda house of the T. N. T. plant
of the Aetna Chemical Company av
Oakdale, west of Pittsburg, at noon
today, tore a number of buildings to
pieces, and caused what first reports
indicated a great loss of life. Un Undertakers
dertakers Undertakers summoned said there were
more than 150 dead. Telephone re reports
ports reports from the village said it would
be hours before they could even esti estimate
mate estimate the casualties. Another explo explosion
sion explosion occurred at 1:50 when a tank or
T. N. A. explosive let go. It is said
many were hurt but none killed.
RACING AFTER THE GHOST
OF INTANGIBLE RICHES
Editor Star: One of the feathers
the tax commission placed in its cap
was the affair in St. Johns county in
the matter of the Flagler estate, or
the sport of chasing the phantom of
intangible riches. The tax assessor of
that county refused to answer a lev lev-ter
ter lev-ter or give any information, but it
was obtained from other sources.
With the assistance of some patriots
in that county, according to the re
port of the commission, it was found
that said estate was paying taxes on
personal property of only $75,000,
but under its influence the assessor
and board of county commissioners
agreed to raise the assessment to six sixteen
teen sixteen million dollars, but afterward the
board, wickedly and without the con
sent of the tax commission, reduced
the assessment to the mere pittance
of five million, or a matter of five
hundred and sixty odd thousand dol
lars more than all the other assessed
property of St. Johns county for that
year, but the commission was power
less to prevent this outrage. (The
report of the commission is largely
made up of buts and ifs). While the
commission was greatly and justly
peeved, it claimed "even this small
victory is worth consideration." "It
gave the state of Florida for this one
year in state taxes $32,500, or more
than twice the appropriation allowed
for the commission this year." St.
Johns county was in luck; the assess
ed valuation had been doubled by
more than half a million dollars, and
levies for county purposes cut in half.
The assessment was entered on. one
line of the tax books and involved
possibly five minutes time, but it cost
the state $760 and St. Johns county
$2700, commissions paid the assessor.
What happened? A refusal to pay
the assessment, nothing tangible to
seize a lawsuit pending in the courts
with lawyer's fees, and court costs,
the clunty crippled in its finances.
The same performance enacted in
1917, and I presume more lawsuits
and court costs, and the same com commissions
missions commissions paid the assessor. I think
I see why he did not answer my letter.
W. W. Clyatt.
MINISTERS ASSOCIATION
The Ocala Ministers' Association
will meet at the Presbyterian manse
at 9:30 a. m. Monday, to arrange lor
the services of the day of prayer set
apart by the president, and for any
other business which may come be before
fore before it. John R. Herndon, Chmn.
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida In Chancery.
Kid Brewer, Complainant, vs. Serena
Brewer, Defendant.
Serena Brewer, the defendant in
this cause, is ordered to appear to the
bill of complaint herein on
Monday, the 3rd day of June, 1918.
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for four
consecutive weeks in the Ocala Eve Evening
ning Evening Star, a newspaper published in
said county and state.
This the 4th day of May, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. Nugent, Cleric
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
S. T. Sistrtmk,
i Complainant's Solicitor, ,-4-4-sat

PETERSON BROUGHT
001 TWO PIAIIES

Our Fighting Men Equals if Not
Superiors of their Hun Hun-nish
nish Hun-nish Opponents
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 18. Another of official
ficial official communique from Gen. Pershing
today gives the details of the bringing
down of two German planes by Cap Captain
tain Captain Peterson of the American army.
, STONE IS SAFE
Washington, May 18. Ensign E. A.
Stone, of the U. S. naval reserves, of
Norfolk, given up for drowned in the
English channel last month, has ar arrived
rived arrived safely in London, according to
information received today. With a
companion Stone clung to the under
side of a seaplane pontoon for eighty
hours without food or drink before he
was saved.
AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, May 18. The Ameri
can casualty list today contains 39
names, divided as follows: Killed in
action, 3; died of wrounds, 3; died of
disease, 4; wounded severely, 5;
wounded, 10; missing in action, 12;
taken prisoners, 2. Private Ray R.
Mason of Gainesville, Fla., is reported
missing in action.
RED CROSS DRIVE
Will Begin with the Mass Meeting
Sunday. Night
All is in readiness for the big Red
Cross campaign hv which the county's
quota is $J0,000, and every indication
now points that this sum will be se secured
cured secured or exceeded.
Sunday night, May 19th, there will
be a big rally at the Temple theater.
The meeting will begin at 8 o'clock
with Rev. Bunyan Stephens the speak speaker
er speaker of the evening. There will be pat patriotic
riotic patriotic music and singing.
Monday the work in the city and
suburbs will commence in earnest.
The territory will be divided, each
division under. the command of a cap captain
tain captain and every one in the city will be
visited and urged to contribute dur during
ing during Red Cross week, which is from the
20th to 27th of May inclusive.
Every afternoon next week tht
workers will gather at the board of
trade room and the figures of the con contributions
tributions contributions will be tabulated and an announced,
nounced, announced, and it is confidently expected
that these figures will represent an
"over the top" subscription.
A list of the workers on the differ different
ent different committees and the particular
part they will take in the drive fol follows:
lows: follows: War fund chairman, Charles S.
Cullen; campaign executive secretary,
D. Niel Ferguson; war fund cashier,
H. D., Stokes.
Campaign Executive Committee
Z. C. Chambliss, L. W. Duval, J. L.
Edwards, Nathan Mayo, D. E. Mclver,
G. W. Neville, E. L. Price.
Woman's Executive Committee
Mrs. R. L. Anderson, chairman,
Miss Mary Burford, Mrs. R. C. Camp,
Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. E. A. Osborne.
Local War Fund Committee
R. A. Burford, chairman; Alfred
Ayer, R. L. Anderson, T. I. Arnold,
W. S. Bullock, Jake Brown, C. O.
Balkcom, J. H. Benjamin, Dr. J. E.
Chace, (A. C. Cobb, B. F. Condon, R.
R. Carroll, Clarence Camp, Frank
Drake, N. R. Dehon, J. J. Gerig, J. P.
Galloway, Rev. Smith Hardin, Dr. H.
W. Henry, F. E. Harris, E. M. How Howard,
ard, Howard, William Hocker, C. W. Hunter,
H. M. Hampton, Rev. J. R. Herndon,
R. S. Hall, Dr. A. L. Izlar, S. Jewett,
L. G. Ketchum, Dr. E. G. Lindner, T.
T. Munroe, George MacKay, J. M.
Meffert, E. H. Martin, D. B. Mayo,
Rev. G. A. Ottmann, P. H. Nugent,
G. C. Pasteur, Dr. E. G. Peek, J, P.
Phillips, W. P. Freer, R. F. Rogers,
John Rawle, C. K. Sage, Paiford Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, G. S. Scott, C. E. Simmons, D.
C. Stiles Jr., Dr. D. M. Smith, J. M.
Thomas, J. H. Taylor, D. W. Tomp Tompkins,
kins, Tompkins, Dr. E. Van Hood, H. W. Tucker,
D. S. Welch, B. A. Weathers, H. A.
Waterman, Rev. W. H. Wrighton, C.
E. Winston, W. K. Zewadski. Also the
following heads of the various Red
Cross departments: Mrs. J. H. Taylor,
Miss Mamie Taylor, Mrs. W. W. Con Condon,
don, Condon, Mrs. D. C. Stiles Jr., Miss Alice
Bullock, Miss Minnie E. Gamsby, Miss
Mary Burford and Mrs. Caroline
Moorhead.
Flying Squadron Committee: Z. C.
Chambliss, Jno. L. Edwards and D. C.
Stiles Jr.
Speakers Committee: L. W. Duval,
chairman.
Publicity Committee: Frederick R.
Hocker, chairman.
List and Estimates Committee: 2.
C. Chambliss, Jno. L. Edwards, D. C.
Stiles Jr.
Sunday, May 19th, there will be
speaking in every part of Marion
county, speakers having been ap-
pointed for the different districts.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR
PnblUbrtl Every Dr Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Presldeat
P. V. Lesreagrood, Seretr7-Trenrer
J. H. Renjamia, Editor

TELEPHONES
8nlne Office Flre-Oae
Editorial Dejtartmeat Two-Strei
Soelety Editor Two-Oae-Fire
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce aa
racond-class matter.
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both.
A man who insists on wheat bread
is a corn dodger.
W. A. Russell, editor of the Palatka
News, is a candidate for state senator,
and here's hoping he will be elected.
We have a great work to do for the
Red Cross next week. Ocala has al always
ways always held its end up. Let's not let it
fall this time.
President Wilson will open the Red
Cross campaign in New York with an
address in the Metropolitan opera
house tonight.
Austro-Hungary, by the surrender
of control of internal affairs to the
.kaiser at a recent conference between
the two emperors, now virtually is a
German colony.
It's no wonder President Wilson ob objects
jects objects to (congressional investigation of
the aircraft work. This country knows
that congressional investigations sel seldom
dom seldom result in anything but delay,
Neville Island, in the Ohio river,
near Pittsburg, has been selected by
the war department as the sit for the
world's largest ordnance plant, which
is to be built by the United States
Steel Corporation.
Sir Robert Borden, Canadian pre
mier, declares that the story recently
sent out from Ottawa regarding, the
withholding of American forces from
action came to Canada from the Brit British
ish British colonial secretary."
From what we read of Gov. Catts'
trip through the northwest, he adver advertised
tised advertised the state considerably. But we
fear it was rather of the kind of ad advertising
vertising advertising that a big 'gator carried
through the country could have ac accomplished
complished accomplished as effectually. Lakeland
' Telegram.
More. An alligator knows when to
keep his mouth shut.
Mr. Chas. E. Davis, candidate fov
Congress, who has devoted a good
deal of time to Marion county during
the campaign, left last night for his
home in Madison. We don't know that
Mr. Davis has made many votes, but,
he has made a good many friends. He
is a genial and clever gentleman, and,
in spite of his package bill, we are
sorry he did not again try for legis legislative
lative legislative honors.
Florida Record compliments Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Crawford on his "quick
work on campaign book." Well, Mr.
. Crawford's work won't be in the same
class with the rapid transit that book
will have to the waste baskets over
the state. Leesburg Commercial.
About the most useless piece of
graft in Florida is that same book.
So far as we know, no other state, is
disgraced with such a rotten piece of
printing.
Mrs Chas. E. Davis, candidate fox fox-Congress,
Congress, fox-Congress, pays us the compliment of
saying he has been answering on the
platform the Star's arguments for
Mr. Clark. We guess it keeps him
right busy. So far as Marion county
is concerned, the Star talks to about
a hundred to his one. It goes out in
other counties same, too, as may be
seen by the following letter from Mr.
Davis' home town:
Editor Star: I am enclosing 75c.
in stamps for which please send me
the worth, less the postage, your
Weekly Star of the 10th inst. I think

your editorial on "Clark or Davi3M is
so good I wish my friends to read it.
Mr. Davis is a townsmen of mine, fine
fellow in a good country school, but
not Washington timber yet. Mr. Da
vis will be very much disappointed in
his vote in this county. All his
strength is west of the Suwanee river.
The large and strong counties east
will elect Clark by the largest vote
ever given him. We need Frank
Clark in Congress and he will be re returned
turned returned by the loyal democrats of this
district. P. S. Coggins.
Madison, Florida.

Thursday, May 30, is Decoration
Day; it has also been designated by
President Wilson as a day Of prayer
for the success of the nation in the
great war. It seems to the Star that
Ocala should give it special observ observance.
ance. observance. We would recommend that the
various churches hold services at some
time in the morning and that in the
afternoon all places of business be
closed, and that the people go and
decorate the graves of our patriotic
dead those who served on both sides
in the war between the stdtes, those
of the Spanish-American war and
those who have passed away since the
beginning of the great war. It wouldd
also be a good idea for our fraternal
orders to remember the last resting
places of their departed brethren;
neither should the graves of that
great army of men, women and chil children
dren children who have laid down their lives in
the great battle of life be forgotten.
It is true that the graves of out
southern dead were decorated, on Con
federate memorial day, but May 30
would be the best of days for us all
to remember them all, as we look into
the fearful war cloud of the present
tremendous struggle, for well we
know on which side the men of both
sides would be were they alive today;
indeed it is easy to imagine the men
of the mighty armies of the blue ancf
gray watching from the spirit world
the battle that their sons and grand
sons in khaki are waging for their
native land and all humanity, and
how glad they would be if they could
come in a sweeping 4 tide, their bay bayonets
onets bayonets pointing all one way,' the Starb
and Stripes and the Stars and Bars,
floating side by side, Lee and "Grant,
Jackson and Sherman, Stuart and
Sheridan riding stirrup to stirrup,
against the' Hun. Let us carry, out
our president's wish and make May 30
a memorable as well as a memorial
day for all.
Referring to the statement that Mr.
Clark was delayed in Washington by
the $60,000,000 "housing bill." Mr.
Davis asked us if we didn't suppose
the bill would have passed anyhow.
Sure. 5 But the chairman of a commit
tee is supposed to look after its bills,
else there wouldn't be any use of hav having
ing having chairmen. We notice Mr. Davis
didn't toddle off to Madison the day
his package law came up in the legis
lature.
A SUNSET CEREMONY
Editor Star: We read with pleas
ure your editorial in the Star of
Thursday, .commending the resolution
of Alderman Winer, that the fire bell
be rung every evening at 6 o'clock
and the flag be raised on the staff.
May we add another thought, not
altogether original, for Miss Doggett
of Jacksonville, suggested some weeks
ago that at the stroke of six "all traf
fic stop for one minute and all bare
their heads. To this beautiful idea
we would add that this moment of
quiet be also one of silent prayer f of
divine protection, guidance and vic victory
tory victory for our men "over there."
The great English poet voiced in
verse what all Christian peoples be
lieve:
More things are wrought by prayer
Than this world dreams of. Wherefore
let thy voice
Rise like a fountain for me night and
day.
For what are men better than sheep
or goats
That nourish a blind life within the
brain,
If, knowing God, they lift not hands
of prayer
Both for themselves and those who
call them friends?
For so the whole round earth is
every way
Bound by golden chains about the feet
of God.
In that wonderful speaking picture,,
"The Angelus," Millais sets forth
the same beautiful thought, when in
the foreground he painted the humble
toilers in the harvest field reverently
bowing in 'sprayer and worship before
the "Lord of the harvest," at the ring,
ing of the bell in the distant church.
We know that countless hearts are
praying "without ceasing" for the
dear laddies so far away, and it is
only by the strength they gain by this
touch with God that they find "sur "surcease
cease "surcease from sorrow." Can we not as
a town bound by the closest ties of
love for one another, join with them
"at the setting of the sun" in their
cry to the Father of us all, to the
"God of Israel who slumbers not nor
sleeps," that He will hear and an answer
swer answer their petitions?
Louise Hood.
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.
Ask anybody about our repair serv service.
ice. service. Williams & Fox Auto S. S. tf

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Baptist
9:30 a. m. Bible school.
There will be no morning or eve
ning services at the Baptist church
tomorrow, on account of the com commencement
mencement commencement sermon at the Temple in
the morning, and the Red Cross meet
ing in the evening.
Methodist
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
No preaching tomorrow on account
of commencement sermon and Red
Cross drive.
At 11 a. m. I will speak for the Red
Cross at Morriston and 7:30 p. m. at
Span.
6:45 p. m. Senior League.
Midweek prayer meeting Wednes
day at 8 p. m.
Junior League Friday afternoon at
4 o'clock. Smith Hardin, Pastor.
First Presbyterian
9:30 a. rri. Sunday school.
2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
Owing to the commencement exer exercises
cises exercises at the Temple at 11 a. m., there
will be no preaching at this church.
There will be no services in the eve evening.
ning. evening. The pastor will preach tomor
row at 11 a. m. at the Methodist
church, Reddick, at 3:30 p. m. at
Flemington and at 8 p. m. at Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield in the interest of the Red Cross
campaign. Prayer meeting will be
held as usual next Wednesday eve evening.
ning. evening. John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Grace Episcopal
(Rev. Gilbert A. Ottmann, Rector)
There will be no services in this
church tomorrow at 11 a. m. or 8 p.
m.
7:30 a. m. Holy communion, every
Sunday.
11 a. m. Holy communion and
sermon, first Sunday.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon,
mon, sermon, except first Sunday.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
8 p. m. Evening Prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. All seats free. Every one welcome
at all services.
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
Mass at St. Phillip's Catholic church
will be said on Sunday at 10:30 a. m.,
and on -week days at 7 o'clock. Sun Sunday
day Sunday school tomorrow will be at 9 a.
m. and stations of the Cross at 4:30
p. m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Yonge's Hall)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.
RED CROSS SPEAKERS
Who Will Address the People of Mar
ion County, Sunday, May 19
Sparr, Methodist church, 7:30 p. m.,
Rev. Smith Hardin.
Mcintosh, Presbyterian church, at
3:30 p. m., Mr. R. L. Anderson.
Fellowship, Baptist church, 10 a.
m., Messrs. M. L. Payne and R. W.
Blacklock.
Dunnellon, 8 p. m., Rev. G. A. Ott
mann.
Reddick, Presbyterian church, 11 a.
m., icev. j it. nernaon.
Flemington, Baptist church, 3:30 p.
m., Rev. J. R. Herndon.
Fairfield Presbyterian church, 8 p.
m., Rev. J. R. Herndon.
Belleview, town hall, 8 p. m., Mr.
DeWitt Griffin and Mr. R. W. Black-
lock.
Summerfield, 3:30 p. m., Mr, F. R
Hocker and Mr. Jake Brown.
Fort McCoy, Baptist church, 8 p
m., Rev. R. F. Rogers.
Charter Oak school house, Pedro,
8 p. m., Mr. F. R. Hocker and Mr.
Jake Brown.
Anthony, Methodist church, 11 a.
m., Mr.L. Wi Duval.
Lowell, 3:30 p. m., Mr. L. W. Duval.
Citra, school house, 8 p. m., Mr. L.
W. Duval.
Morriston, 11 a. m., Rev. Smith
Hardin.
Ocala, Temple theater, union meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 8 p. m.. Rev. Bunyan Stephens.
L. W. Duval,
Chmn. Speaker's Committee, A. R. C.
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 following
lowing following described animal, which has
been found running1 at large within
the corporate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of
said city:
One red and white heifer, crop and
hole one ear, crop in 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
pfid within three days from date
hereof, to-wit: On the 20th day of
May, 1918, 1 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.
y R. L. Carter,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway Impounder. It
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
New baskets at THE BOOK SHOP.
Nunnallys Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf

111

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 demmd
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 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.

(HCMA
"XCUL SAVINGS STAMPS
J8PU MX THB.
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
ONE GALLON OF
and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons of the best and
most durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
$1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil in your
locality.
Get one of our 2-4-1 color cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida
TERRISLY SWOLLEN
Suffering Described As Torture
Relieved by Black-Draught.
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, of
this place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lilting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He wes
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He becaire constipated and it looked
like he would die. Ve h2d three different
doctors, yet with sll their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. iie would turn up
a ten-cent bottle cf castor oil, and drink
it two cr three dsys in succession. He
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought -Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. I made him tnke a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
began to mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught."
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-131
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf

Lrrl Li Lh

&

I Y7

WAH SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

FIGHT
BY SAVING

IMIOffiCIffillG C

tola, FtorM

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

also the highest ciass INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the worldi Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, ZSfJgu! OCALA, FLA.

THE WIMPS! MOTEL
JACESONVILLE,FLORIDA

In the heart cf.the city with Hers ming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rocm service is
second t none.
EATES From $1.50 per day per person to $o.
ROBERT M. MEYER, i. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Maatjr r.

SAINT LEO, PASCO
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL

Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY. SE1T. 12. 1317.

51

5K
fn:
1 1 9

ma SAVINGS STAMPS
.ISSUED BY TKE
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
as
in
fire insurance companies, out
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COUNTV, FLORIDA
FOR YOUHG GEHTLEHEI

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OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 18.

Keep It
Firmly in Mind!
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.

mSLSAYINGS STAMPS
SITED BY TH&
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
or Two-Seven

Melver & MacKay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

New Stationery at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t

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

Conservation
She pina her heart upon her sleeve,
Then dons a sleeveless gown gown-No
No gown-No lovelier child of Mother Eve
YouH find in all pur town.
She wears her heart upon her sleeve
Her gown is decollete.
Full many a wight she makes to grieve
The while herself is gay.
Shes' safe, I verily believe,
Wherever she may roam;
She wears her heart upon her sleeve,
But leaves her sleeves at home!
Argosy.
Keeping oneself reasonably happy
is a duty that ought not to be shirked.
Science tells us that to get out of the
habit of enjoyment is to become de depressed
pressed depressed in vitality and vigor, to weak weaken
en weaken in efficiency and to grow old be.
fore one's time.
Patritism in the Primary School
That patriotism, exists in the pri primary
mary primary school, although done up in
small packages, is evinced by the fact
that the pupils have bought through
the school alone, $361 worth of thrift

stamps in the last eleven weeks.
Fifty-four liberty bonds are owned by
the pupils, and almost 100 children
have war gardens from which they
have had produce this spring. A war
saving society was organized in ;the
third grade and very interesting
meetings have been held every two
weeks. The program of the last
meeting was as follows:
The meeting was called to order bj
the president, H. M. Baxter and the
minutes of the previous meeting read
by the secretary, Babette Peyser.
"Secretary McAdoo's Message tt
Boys and Girls," by Harold Knight.
"The Adventures of Little Willi
Thrift Stamp," by Elizabeth Rodgers.
"His Share," by William Drake.
There was then a report from each
one of the thrift stamps and war sav savings
ings savings stamps they have bought since
they organized, which amounted to
$194.78. The meeting closed with the
prayer song "God Save Our Splendid
Men."
A large number of people from the
Anthony neighborhood attended the
funeral services for Miss Florence
Leitner at the Anthony cemetery yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.
-
T. pupils of the Dunnellon high

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

fit

j KEEP A CAN OF
FEMdDILE

UN OR NEAR THE KITCHEN
Ants, Flies and Roaches attracted by the odor of cooked food,
make a bee-line for the kitchen, and if not molested will virtually
"take the premises" in a few days.
A few well directed shots from a Fenole "gun" will clear the cook
room of insects and bugs of all descriptions.
Fenole is a Liquid Spray that "finds 'as well as kills bugs.
Order Fenole from :

ANTI-MONOPOLY DRUG STORE CARN-THOMAS COMPANY

THE COURT PHARMACY

OLLIE MORDIS
TYDINGS DRUG COMPANY
SMITH GROCERY COMPANY
Fenole Chemical Co.

H. B. MASTERS COMPANY
OCALA SEED STORE
CLARKSON HARDWARE CO.
TIRE TROUBLES VANISH
Jacksonville, Fla.

j TO T'0' ':S E.Ry ICE
Passanger and Baggage

TC&SmNGS SUMPS
jilPD BT THS
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

school gave a splendid play at the
school auditorium last evening to a
crowded house. The title of the play
was "The Claim Allowed." Those tak taking
ing taking part performed with a precision
and accuracy hard to excell, and many
of the young actors showed unusual
talent.

Moving Picture Party
Miss Annie Pope Eagleton, who is
a dear lover of children and who has
a charming little guest in the person
of Miss Lois Blitch of Blitchton, gave

a most delightful party last night in
her honor. The happy little folks in
company with their hostess, first went
to the movies, where they witnessed
the fine pictures shown last evening.
Later they all repaired to the Court
Pharmacy, where an ice course was
enjoyed. Those invited to this charm charming
ing charming little party were: Flora McKay,
Frances Melver, Chivalette Smith,
Hazel Livingston, Thelma Reynolds,
Mary Harriet Livingston and Miss
Annie Pope Eagleton- Mrs. W. E.
Smith took the party to the theater in
her car.

ANDREW A. BROOKS

Mr. Andrew A. Brooks came from
Griffin, Ga., last December and made
his home with Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Smoak at Silver Springs. He was
taken sick and everything that could
be done for him was done with will willing
ing willing hands and loving hearts, but his
illness became so alarming it was
thought best to remove him to the
hospital, where he passed away May
10th. His remains were taken home
by his parents last week, and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday Mr. Smoak received the fol following
lowing following letter:
Griffin, Ga., May 13.
Dear Mr. Smoak and Family:
Father and Mother Brooks arrived
in Griffin, Sunday morning with the
remains of our beloved brother,

Andy. The funeral was held at 3:30
p. m. It was one of the saddest and
most impressive services I ever at attended.
tended. attended. The floral offerings were
many and beautiful. I wish you could

have been with us.
The entire family sends thanks to j
you all for your faithful attention and i

devotion to Andrew during his last
illness. Remember us to Dr. Peek
and the nurses at the hospital. Tell
them we feel that they did all they
could. Also remember us to Mrs.
John E. Bailey for the beautiful

flowers. Father Brooks will write asi

soon as he feels able. Would like to I

hear from you soon. May God bless
every one of you good people, is the
prayer of the Brooks family.
Yours very truly,
Mrs. W. A. Brooks.

SAYINGS SUMPS
1 S UEO BT THE.
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

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

00,000,000

There was scarcely a dry eye at the
funeral service of Miss Florence
Leitner yesterday afternoon when
Rev. Ira Barnett in a touching and
tender manner paid a beautiful trib tribute
ute tribute to her memory, first reading the
90th Psalm. He spoke of the fact
that a year ago today this beautiful
girl in the joy and gladness of her
young maidenhood delivered the class
prophecy, which showed most fully
her possession of a fine mind. He also
paid tribute to her bright and capable
domestic life which he as a neighbor
knew so thoroughly, of her unselfish
and kind-hearted spirit, her ability to
make friends, her practical view of
life and of her consideration as a
daughter and the many things she
had learned not found in books. He
said that eight years ago she united

with the Methodist church. She was

an active member of the Friendship
Bible class and she had entered most
actively into Red Cross work, hoping
to add her mite in the world's great

work. Every word that fell from the

lips of this consecrated man was

helpful to the sorrowing ones, and
especially so it seemed to the writer
were his words, "God moves in a mys mysterious
terious mysterious way his wonders to perform,
and we may rest fully in the belief

that God cares and sympathizes." Mr.

Hardin followed with a prayer for
strength to bear this great sorrow,

and Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Galloway and
Mrs. Barnett sang sweetly "Sometime
We Will Understand," followed by a

song given by the Friendship Bible

class. A large concourse of friends
followed the remains to the last rest resting
ing resting place in the family burial ground
in Anthony.

Children's Day at Kendrick
An interesting Children's Day pro program
gram program will be rendered in the church
at Kendrick, Sunday, May 19, at 7:30
p. m.
Misses Louise Booe and Wynona
Wetherbee remained in Dunnellon to
attend the play given by the higl
school girls last evening. Miss Booe
will remain in Dunnellon until after
the graduation exercises there Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Miss Wetherbee came home to today
day today in order to attend the graduation
exercises of her sister, Elizabeth
Wetherbee, for the eighth grade Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Mrs. Samuel Burnett will arrive
from her home in Gainesville today
for a brief visit to her friend. Miss
Mary Gates. Mrs. Burnett was for formerly
merly formerly Miss Grace Glover and for a

number of years lived in Ocala, and
attended our high school. Her hus

band was a popular Gainesville boy

who enlisted in the service last year.

He is now in Jacksonville.

Mrs. R. O. Connor and sons, Louis
and Dayton, are moving today from
the residence of Mrs. Pillans. They
will visit a doy or, two with Mr. and
Mrs. L. W. Ponder, before going to
their new home in Jacksonville,
where Mr. Connor is now in business.
The literary branch of the Metho

dist missionary society will meet the

fourth Monday in May, instead of the
third Monday, on account of the com

mencement exercises. The new books

have arrived and the place of meet meeting
ing meeting will be announced later.

m w m
Mrs. Smith Hardin has as her guest
her friend, Miss Amelia Kendall of
Connecticut. Miss Kendall was the
domestic science teacher in the Smith
high school at Bushnell this year, un-.
der government employment.
Mrs. M. O. Futch and little on and
Mr. Ivy Futch came over in their car
from Lake City yesterday and spent

the night at the Harrington. They
left early this morning, taking Miss
Callie Gissendaner with them, and
she will be their guest until Tuesday.
Misses Frances Melver and Chiv Chivalette
alette Chivalette Smith were guests at a spend
the night party given to Miss Lois
Blitch by Miss Annie Pope Eagleton
last night.

led Cross

o

IK

Montoy

May 20i

ZsSsfis. 1 'f i lit 4- V I

- mittt r lit win tr tmm iii -i

i&sy Gems to

X ocsne to you." o

Giving to the Red Cross doesn't give
returns in dollars and cents like Liberty
Bonds, but the returns are far greater to
the individual, as each donor has the sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction of knowing that every dollar is
expended to alleviate the suffering of a

human being. The boys in Uncle Sam's
Army and Navy are daily risking their
lives for you, and it is as little as the
stay-at-homes can do to give them sup-
i

port by subscribing liberally to the Red

Cross. Let's put Marion "over the top"
right away.

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Storage and Packing

WHITE ST AK LINE p 296NE

Long and Snort Hauling

Now is the time to plant chufas,
$5.50 per bushel: Spanish peanuts,

$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,

phone 435. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

AN

"The Fashion Center"

Ocala

Florida

Florida. tf



OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1918

Hi 111

Messrs. Vernon Knoblock and E.
P. Townsend were representative
Citizens from the Martin neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood in town yesterday.
Naval Recruiting Officer Kilgore in informs
forms informs the Star that J. M. Prince of
Micanopy has enlisted and has been
sent to Atlanta for final examination.
Gifts for graduates. THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t
Cameo Brooches and LaValliers for
the young lady graduate. J. Chas.
Smith, Jeweler and Optician. 18
Rev. Jno. R. Heradon will preach at
11 a. m.j tomorrow at the Methodist
church, Reddick, instead of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church, as announced in yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's Star.
The Boy Scouts are preparing for a
hike to Lake Bryant. They will walk
out Wednesday, spend two night in
camp and return Friday.
Waldemar Chains in gold and gold
filled for the young man graduate. J.
Chas. Smith, Jeweler and Optician. 18
Service Stamps at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t
Mr. A. C. Price of Bartow is a new
arrival in the city and has a position
in the building department of Mclver
& MacKay, in charge of the archi architect
tect architect and drafting work. Mr. Price
takes the place made vacant by Mr.
Mead, who has gone into the Y. M.
C. A. work.
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
A carry a very complete line of all
kinds of genuine and synthetic stones.
J. Chas. Smith, Jeweler and Optic Optician.
ian. Optician. 18
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
We feel justified in saying we be believe
lieve believe the largest squash grown in
Marion or Alachua counties was pre presented
sented presented to Mr. F. E. Wetherbee of the
Clarkscn Hardware Co. yesterday by
M. A. Miller, grown on his farm at
Evinston. This, squash weighs more
than 60 pounds, is tender, sweet and
luscious and makes F. E. W. feel like
he is back in old New England when
he is feasting on- squash pies.
The remains of Mr. Walter McCre McCre-die,
die, McCre-die, accompanied by his brother
Hugh, arrived in the city on the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard early afternoon train. They
were were met at the station by his
relatives and some of his brother
Woodmen and taken to Mclver and
MacKay's chapel. The remains will
be taken for burial to the family cem cemetery
etery cemetery near Micanopy. The funeral
party will leave the chapel at 8:30 k.
m.
Stone set Brooches and Bar Pins in
the most beautiful designs. J. Chas.
Smith, Jeweler and Optician. 18
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
ANTHONY
Anthony, May 15. Everyone wel welcomed
comed welcomed the nice rain which came Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon. It did a great deal of
good. The farmers do not look quit
so blue now.
Mr. Holmes Baskin is spending a
few days at home. He will return to
Jacksonville soon where he has a po position.
sition. position. Mr. S. C. Manning is making his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Manning,
a short visit..
Miss Josie Parrish is again among
us for a few weeks.
Mr. Dan Webb and mother from
Oakland, spent Sunday and Monday
as guests of Mrs. Forbes. Mrs. Forbes
gave a party Monday night for Mr.
Webb. Everyone spent a pleasant
evening.
Mrs. Turner, Miss Mabel and Guy
Turner, Mrs. Morriso nand Miss Wel Wel-den
den Wel-den made a flying trip to Silver
Springs Sunday.
Mr. Holmes Baskin, Miss Gladys
Gill, Mr. Ben Gill and Miss May
Eaton spent a pleasant evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gill
Tuesday evening.
Mr. F. H. Bell of Williston came to
Anthony Sunday.
Miss Mattie Lou Wright is real
sick. We hope to see her out again
soon.
Mrs. C. C. Lamb has been on the
sick list but is better now, we are
glad to say. ..'.-
Miss Ruth Gill and sister, Mrs.
Peace returned home Sunday from a.
visit to South Carolina to see sick
relatives.
Mrs. Peace and children left Mon Monday
day Monday for their home in Lawtey.
Mrs. Plummer and daughter, Miss
Marguerite spent a few days in Ocala
with Mrs. Carmichael this week.
EAT POTATOES
mm save

THE FAIRFIELD PICNIC
It looked a little like old times to
see the crowd at Fairfield Friday, to
listen to the disinterested promises

of the various candidates and to en enjoy
joy enjoy the un-Hooverized and bountiful
dinner. It was the biggest gathering
thu3 far in the itinerary of the can candidates,
didates, candidates, and the lovely weather, the
delightful ride over one of the best
roads in the county, and the large
number of ladies present made, it a
very enjoyable affair indeed.
In the absence of Mr. M. L. Payne,
the duties of chairman were attended
to by a Mr. Jones, and none of the
candidates had any kick to make over
the graceful manner in which he in introduced
troduced introduced them to the audience, or his
generosity or liberality in the mattei
of time.
The first victim, or, I should say,
speaker, was Mr. N. A. Fort, candi candidate
date candidate for a seat in the legislature. He
commenced by giving a short history
of the work done by the board of
county commissioners in the fourteen
years he has been a member of that
body; how the tax had been reduced
half a mill, only to be raised again by
the state another two mills. He told
how taxes were levied and how the
money was spent, paid his respects to
various commissions which were a
species of graft; hotel inspectors,
drawing down large salaries and giv giv-ing
ing giv-ing little or nothing in return; the
market bureau run at a cost of $15,-
000 per year was another leak at the
bunghole of the barrel of taxes the
people of Marion are called upon to
furnish, and here he gave Brother
Light a nudge by declaring him the
author of the bill legalizing the bu
reau. The state road commission re received
ceived received some little attention, as Mr.
Fort declared he had tried for three
years to get the members to visit
Ocala and even tho they had set a
time more than once to be here, they
have always faile dto show up, and
he was at a loss to find any excuse
for the existence of the commission.
In speaking of the railroad commis commission,
sion, commission, he declared that the most ardu arduous
ous arduous part of their duties was to draw
their salaries. He was in favor of
abolishing the commission during the!
war, as the railroads are now under
federal jurisdiction. The tax commis commission
sion commission he said was now six years "old
and might be a good thing if it would
only do something. In speaking of
taxes on land, he said the highesv
valuation was $21 per acre and the
lowest 67 cents, and that if taxes
were paid as directed or required by
law, there would be no need of the
county commissioners having to bor borrow
row borrow money to tide them over, and
that all laws become pernicious and
dangerous if not enforced.
Mr. S. J. McCully was the next
speaker. He spoke along the sam
lines as Mr. Fort as to the uselessness
of the various commissioners, and
said that $3600 paid annually to each
member of the railroad commission
should be saved for the taxpayers. He
also declared that a county the size
of Marion should have a whole sena senator
tor senator of its own instead of only half a
senator, as at present.
Mr. W. J. Folks had a platform
built of lumber from the western side
of the county, which he declared had
had no representative in the legisla legislature
ture legislature for the fifty years he had lived
there, and while they paid their share
of every mile of road, crossroad, lane
or junction on the east side of the
county, there had never been one
mile of, hard road built on his side,
so he wanted to go to the legislature
to see that the west side got a square
deal.
L. S. Light as usual gave a startling
array of facts and figures, also the
things that had been accomplished in
the three terms that he has had th6
honor of representing Marion county
at Tallahassee. And while he was
as fit as ever to hold up the rights of
old Marion, he wished .to impress on
the voters present that if they could
find a better man for the job it was
up to the voters to get him.
Ben Raysor declared he had al always
ways always stood for everything in the way
of progress, even including woman
suffrage. He wanted the primary law
either abolished or reconstructed, and
told how much money was spent to
protect cattle and hogs but nothing
for orphans, and placed a higher
value on the orphans than on the cat cattle.
tle. cattle. Mr, Crosby made a very interesting
speech on work done by him in tht,
various offices he has filled, and de defended
fended defended his action in bringing in a
bill to add $2.50 per month to the
pensions paid to Confederate vete veterans,
rans, veterans, and cave the inside farts In rp
jgard to raising money for the eradi
cation of the citrus canker evel. He
wound up his speech by paying a
splendid tribute to his opponent.
Mr. C. B. Howell called the citrus
canker bill a species of class legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, and therefore unjust.
Messrs. Scofield and Stringer, can candidates
didates candidates for the office of state attor attorney,
ney, attorney, livened things up 'considerably
after dinner and Mr. L. W. Duval
made a soul-stirring speech in behalf
of the Red Cross.
Ocala was well represented at this
picnic. Col. R. F. Rogers and Mr. R.
S. Rogers were on hand, as were
Judges Smith, McConathy and Gober.
Assessor Alfred Ayer, wife and
daughter entertained a big party at
their end of the picnic table, and
they certainly were hospitable host
and hostesses. Taking it by and
large, as Mark Twain would say, the
whole affair was a most delightful

and enjoyable one, and here's hoping
that the promoters will duplicate it at
some future time, and that all the
candidates will be elected.
H. C. Packham.

m 11 AFFAIRS 'l

(Continued from Third Page) 5

On account of the commencement
exercises, the Rebekahs will notj hold
any meeting Monday evening.
The many friends of Mrs. W. M.
Wagnon of Tampa are glad to havt havt-her
her havt-her with them again. She is here on a
visit to her aunt, Mrs. D. M. Smith.
m m m
The Temple last night had an ex excellent
cellent excellent picture in "TheLaw of the
Land," in which Mme. Petrova star starred.
red. starred. It had an unusual plot with a
startling finale, with interest in every
turn of the reel. The picture tonight
is one of those charming Bluebirds,
"A Girl in the Dark," in which pretty
Carmel Myers features.
Mrs. W. L. .Hall, who has lived al almost
most almost all her life in Ocala and at Mar Mar-tel,
tel, Mar-tel, left today for Milledgeville, Ga.,
where she will in future reside, tho
she will always feel like Ocala and
vicinity are home. A year ago, one
of the happiest little homes in Mar Marion
ion Marion county centered around Mrs. Hall.
Her friends will greatly miss her and
always deplore the tragedy from
which she is the greatest sufferer.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
OF HOWARD ACADEMY
Program at Mt. Moriah Church Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, May 19, 3:30 p. m.
Processional, "Son of God."
Anthem, "Praise Ye the Lord," by
the school.
Invocation.
Jubilee, "Lord I Want to be a Chris Christian,"
tian," Christian," by the school.
Scripture reading.
Anthem, "Remember Now.. Thy
Creator," by the school.
Annual sermon, by Rev. S. A. Jor Jordan.
dan. Jordan. Jubilee, "Swing Low," by school.
Offertory, "Shout of Victory," by
school.
Announcements.
Benediction.
Class Day Program at the School
Grounds, Wednesday May 22
3 p. m. Opening song, "Auld Lang
Syne," by school chorus.
Song series 'Neath the Oaks; "A
School Proverb; Where, O Where;
School Ties can Ne'er be Broken.
Invocation.
Song, "Higher, Higher will we
Climb," by the class.
Class history: Ethel M. Howard.
Vocal solo: Marguerite E. Palmer.
Class prophecy: Marthenia Jones.
Class will: Panchitta M. Mazon.
Vocal solo: James F. Brown.
Class advocate: Lessie N. Davis.
Song, "Fare Thee Well," by class.
Commencement Program at Metropol Metropolitan
itan Metropolitan Theater Thursday May 23
8:30 p. m. Instrumental duet,
"Qui Vive," by H. G. Alexander and
S. M. Hunter.
Invocation.
Anthem, "Shouts of Victory," by
the school.
Oration, "The War and Intelligent
Farming," by James F. Brown.
Solo, "A Serenade to the Service
Flag," by Ernestine L. Pettis.
Oration, "Living Wages," by Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Eoise Palmer.
Chorus, "Lift Every Voice and
Sing," by the school.
Oration, "Life in Time of War," by
Charles Arthando Tillis.
Jubilee, semi-chorus, "Listen to the
Lambs," by school.
Annual address by Prof. A. St.
George Richardson.
Solo, "O How Lovely," by Marguer Marguerite
ite Marguerite E. Palmer.
Awarding of diplomas by Prof. J.
H. Brinson, county superintendent.
Chorus, "We've Fought Every
Race's Battle But Our Own," by the
school.
Benediction.
ORDERED TO REPORT
The following named white regis registrants
trants registrants have been summoned to report
to the office of the local board on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, May 25th, at 7 a. m. From this
list five men will be selected and en entrained
trained entrained for Camp Gordon, Atlanta:
E. P. Scarborough, Oak.
Joe Wilson, Kendrick.
Willis P. Osteen, Jacksonville.
Peter M. Mackintosh, Ocala.
Boring H. Clifton, Valdosta, Ga.
Arfie Brooks, Ocala.
Wm. A. Harrell, Oklawaha.
Local Board for Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
NOTICE
To Marion County Retail Merchant
All 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.
ITINERARY OF CANDIDATES
May 18, Mcintosh, 2 p. m.
May 21st; Charter Oak schoolhouse
(near Summerfield), 2 p. m.
May 24th, Fellowship, combined
with W. O. W. picnic.
May 31st, Dunnellon, 7:30 p. m.
June 3rd, Ocala, 7:30 p. m.
Campaign Committee. ;
W. S. S. THE BOOK SHOP. W.
S. S. 3t
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.

Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf

THIS IS THE TRIE FOR EVERY CITIZEN TO SUPPORT THE
UNITED STATES GOVERNfllENT
Many are doing so at a considerable cost or sacrifice to themselves.
This Bank is a member of the Federal Reserve Banking System established by
the Government to give greater financial stability and strength to the member
banks and protection to their depositors. We invite you to become one of our
customers, so that you may enjoy this protection.

The Ocala Nations!
Ocala -

1 305Hi5$K$H$i5J50K
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c: three times 50c; six tlmea
75c; one month $8. Payable in advance.
WANTED Two Machin Machinists,
ists, Machinists, Two Lathe Hands,
Two Anto Mechanics.
OCALA IRON WORKS
WANTED A white boy at once. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Carter's Bakery, city. 18-tf
FpR SALE Fond du Lac Tractor
and Ford truck body. Apply to Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company, South Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. Phone 417. '18-6t
WANTED A set of books to keep in
the evenings by a capable young lady.
Stenographic work also done if desir desired.
ed. desired. Address "Bookkeeping," care the
Evening Star. 18-3t
WANTED Cotton rags; must be well
laundered. No sewing room scraps.
Old bed and table linen specially de desirable.
sirable. desirable. Star office. 18-6t
FOR SALE One new Smith Fonn-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. 5-ll-6t
STENOGRAPHIC WORK WANTED.
Mrs. Laura N. Luckie will do type
writing and stenographic work. Ap Apply
ply Apply at the Style Hat Shop. 5-9
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
DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
L- .' f",:-',.
I especially oiler my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St, Park Hotel Bldg.,
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
WHAT'S THE USE
hanging on to old-time, old-fogy hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed Lead and Oil Paint that will
soon chalk off and discolor when you
can get
fife ? 's l i& U
a thoroughly modern, scientific machine-made
Paint,- that will outlast the
other, and cost you less money. 10
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ford roadster for sale at the Max

well Agency. 18-6t

5

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. Ani. if you invast the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice &.PacMeg.C.

COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
(Continued from First Page)s
Nannie Lou Watson, Maudie Mar Marshall.
shall. Marshall. Courtiers: Earl Bryce, Harola
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-
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 Standish
Miles Standish: Frank Rentz.
John Alden: William Ruff.
Priscilla: Edith Edwards.
SCENE IV.
House of Burgesses
Patrick Henry: Harry Holcomb.
President: Guy Lane.
Members of house.
Piano duet, by Olive Whaley and
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. s s-SCENE
SCENE s-SCENE VII.
Today
Columbia: Maud Lilian Little.
Uncle Sam: Harold Smith.
Wilson: Wilfred Harold.
States, army, navy, Allies, Red
Cross nurses.
Song, "The Hope of the World."
Recitation, by Wilfred Harold.
Sohg, Prayer for Peace.
Presentation of diplomas by Mrs.
William Hocker.
NOTICE WATCH THIS Sf ACE
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paige
car for sale today $390. 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
We maintain cne of the best repair
shops in Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S. tf
Gold cuff links, tie clasps and stick
pins. Engraved with any monogram
or combination of letters. J. Chas.
Smith, Jeweler and Optician. 18
Dr. II. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
number 340.
We rebuild all makes of storage
batteries. Williams &' Fox Auto Serv Service
ice Service Station. 9-tf

Y.
V
f
v:
4
7t
A
6'

SAVE
WHEAT FLOOR
Use These Substitutes
Barley Flour
Rice Floor
Corn Flour
Corn Starch
Ost Meal
Oaf Flakes
Nutrimeal (Pesnnl Mcsi)
Hice J
Corn Meal
Corn Grits
All in Bulk
Not Substitutes
Rye Flour
Graham Flour
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
Phones 16 2l 174
Tfie Battery
With a -"Backbone"
Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTER ES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction guaranteed, at moderate
prices.
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE,
Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.
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 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay.
ments of
$10
L. hi iTiUltfUU
Room 3, Holder B!orV.
(ca!a. Florida
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL C A I? PF.NTI'Ii
SD BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Coa
tract work. Gires More and Bf.tter
Work for tho Moijey than anv cthr

:;Lr''i
X4 J-

coriti-nctor in th iltr.



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Marion County (Fla.)
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