The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
11 HE


Weather Forecast: Generally fair"
tonight and Sunday.
VOL. 25, NO. 126



Meeting of Citizens to Form a Pat Patriotic
riotic Patriotic League Called for Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Evening, May 30th
To the Patriotic People of Ocala:
The mayor has had In mind for
some time the importance of forming
an organization in Ocala for the pur purpose
pose purpose of stirring, stimulating and fos fostering
tering fostering the patriotic sentiment of our
Sreople, that we may be drawn closer
together, that tne various, activities
of our government connected with
the war may have oir organized sup support
port support and cooperation, and that those
in authority may be promptly inform informed
ed informed of any unpatriotic utterances or
He has advised with the undersign undersigned
ed undersigned gentlemen, who are acting as an
advisory committee to the mayor- in
matters connected with the war ,and
they have submitted to him their rec recommendations,
ommendations, recommendations, the general scope of
W which he heartily approves as follows,
Ocala, Fla., May 22, 1918.
Dr. J. E. Chace, Mayor,
Dear Sir:
After conference with you, we, who
at your request have acted in an ad advisory
visory advisory capacity, respectfully make
the following recommendations:
First: That a voluntary organiation
of loyal and patriotic citizens of the
community be formed to promote, fos foster,
ter, foster, establish and maintain the follow following
ing following objects and purposes: (a) Pure
, and unadulteroted loyalty in our com com-munty
munty com-munty to our country and flag at all
times, and especially now during the
great struggle for the preservation of
liberty, civilization and the rights of
humanity. (b) The fostering of an
ardent spirit of helpfulness in all
branches of war work which we may
be capable of rendering; that the
Whome fires" may be kept burning
' with patriotic love and zeal.
Second: That all. who may be In
hearty sympathy with the purpose of
such an organization be cordially in invited
vited invited to membership therein; the tru truly
ly truly loyal would no doubt gladly em embrace
brace embrace the opportunity, and the dis disloyal,
loyal, disloyal, if any, would have no right to
object to the classification they may
have for themselves. Let us realize
that "those who are not for us are
against us," and that "by their fruits
ye shall know them."
' "... Third: That all reasonable assist?
ance be rendered jto the legally consti-

. tuted authority in the prevention of

' violation of the war measures and
regulations of the givemment, in the
suppression by lawful means of anti-
American and pro-German propagan
da, action and speech. That the pol-j
icy of the organization be to scru scrupulously
pulously scrupulously avoid violence and disorder,
or anything that partakes thereof, in
the execution of its loyal and patri patriotic
otic patriotic purposes.
Fourth: In order that the work may
be made most effective and the best
results obtained, that the organiza organization
tion organization form a branch for the loyal col colored
ored colored citizens.
Fifth:. That suitable committees be
appointed in the execution of the pur purposes
poses purposes of the organization, and that
one of these committees of the organ organization
ization organization be composed of loyal women to
organize the t women and girls of the
city for war work along the lines they
may deem most serviceable.
Sixth: That you call a public meet meeting
ing meeting at some convenient time and place
to discuss and consider the advisabil advisability
ity advisability of forming an organiztion along
the lines above indicated, which are
only suggestive in character and pur purposes,
poses, purposes, and that such meeting when
called take such action as may be
deemed appropriate and advisable.
Seventh : Such organization to
cease automatically upon the declara declaration
tion declaration of peace, and Booner if so deter determined
mined determined by affirmative action.
Respectfully submieted,
Members of Advisory Committee
In pursuance of the above recom recommendations
mendations recommendations a public meeting of the
loyal citizens of the community is
hereby called to be held at the court
house on Thursday, the 30th day of
V-,y, A. D 1918, at 8 o'clock p. m..
consider the foregoing recom
mendations, and to take such action
as may be deemed advisable.
J. E. Chace, Mayor.


Carranza's Government Sympathizes
with Germany While Severing
Relations with Cuba
; Associated Press)
Mexico City, Friday, May 24 Mex Mexico
ico Mexico has severed diplomatic relations
with Cuba, it was learned officially
today, after the foreign office con confirmed
firmed confirmed the report that the Mexican
charge de affaires at Havana and the
Cuba minister here had been recalled.
Thi3 recalls the suspension for an
indefinite time of sending a new rep representative,
resentative, representative, and it was explained of officially
ficially officially due to the fact that because
of the war Cuba has been obliged to
dictate measures that affect the inter
ests of Mexico in many instances.
For this reason, it is declared, the
making of friendly representations
that Mexic would be forced to make
to the Cuban government would be
useless, and would restrict the liberty
of action of a friendly nation "which
is now in an afflicted situation."
Washington, May 25. The state
department received information from
its own sources that the Mexican dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic representative at Havana had
been withdrawn by Mexico, but no ex explanation
planation explanation was given in dispatches.
Further advices are expected during
the day. The Mexican ambassador
here said he had heard nothing of the
dAy of fasting and prayer!
The Minister's Association has
made the following program for the
observance of Thursday next as a
"day of humiliation, feasting and
prayer" in accordance with the Pres President's
ident's President's proclamation:
1. All churches are to open
throughout the day for the use of
any persons or groups who may see
fit to use them for private medita meditation
tion meditation and prayer.
2. The business men are re requested
quested requested to close their places of busi business
ness business as far as possible during the day
especially for the hours of 7 and 11
a. m., and 4 p. m., the hours set for
union meetings.'
. -3. The public is requested to ob observe
serve observe the day in the spirit in which
it has been set apart, refraining as
for as possible from busines and
pleasure, and giving time for the pri private
vate private and public exercises of religion.
4. The following announcements
for public services were agreed upon.
Union services led by the respective
pastors will be held at the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian church at 7 a. m., at the Baptist
church at 11 a. m., and at 4 p. m., at
the Methodist church. It was agreed
that the women of the ; several
churches be requested to hold prayer
meetings in their own churches at 2
p. m. it was understood tnat tnere
would be other meetings in somt.
of the churches during the day, which
will doubtless be announced." A serv
ice will be held at the Episcopal
church at 10 a. m., conducted by the
rector. The public is cordially invit invited
ed invited to all these services.
John R. Herndon, Chairman.
The drastic amendment to the se selective
lective selective service regulations, announc announced
ed announced by Provost Marshal General Crow Crow-der,
der, Crow-der, effective July 1st, will go far to toward
ward toward solving the ever prevalent la labor
bor labor problem. -"
Not only idlers, but all draft reg registrants
istrants registrants engaged in what are held to
be non-useful occupations are to be
haled before local boards and given
the choice of a new job or the army.
Should this move prove insufficient
to satisfy the industrial and agricul agricultural
tural agricultural demands of the country, we
may find it necessary to resort to
compulsory registration of all per persons,
sons, persons, between the ages of 15 and 60,
to do the needful work to back up the
fighting man, says Wm. Grant Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, traveling examiner for the Unit United
ed United States department of labor, now in
He sounds a warning to persons en engaged
gaged engaged in unnecessary pursuits, as
well as those working only part time
and still others wrho are enjoying' the
fruits of their children's and wives'
labor, to heed the "handwriting on
the wall," get busy and find a job be before
fore before they are compelled to do so.
Those who are said to ."live on the in
terest of their money," or some one
else's money, are included. There is
an abundance of honorable, healthful
work to be done. Now let us all put
our shoulders to the wheel and. do it.
Fresh car of cement and plaster
just received. We also carry Lake
Weir sand. Welch-Todd Lumber Com Company.
pany. Company. 25-tf


Unexpected Break with Cuba May be
Followed by Similar Action
Against America
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 25. Mexico's
sudden and unexpected break with
Cuba is looked upon here a3 an in indirect
direct indirect move against the United States
which possibly may foreshadow a
break in relations with that country.
Although Congress is prepared to
pass new revenue legislation before it
adjourns, it appeared today that an
agreement would be reached to post postpone
pone postpone action, and that a special session
might be called after the November
The reply of Col.' Roosevelt to Post Postmaster
master Postmaster General Burleson, presented in
the Senate today by Senator Poindex Poindex-ter,
ter, Poindex-ter, charged that the administration
played for and against different news newspapers
papers newspapers and magazines, and that Pres President
ident President Wilson is directly responsible.
The statement declared the adminis administration
tration administration condoried.the anti-ally attitude
of certain publications, among them
the Hearst" papers, while embarrass embarrassing
ing embarrassing others.
Substitute estimates of appropria appropriations
tions appropriations for the, quartermaster corps of
the' army, increasing the original esti estimates
mates estimates by more than one billion, three
hundred and thirty-five millions, were
submitted to Congress today by the
war department. Revised figures bring
the total to five billion, seven hundred
and eighty-one million.
Address to the Woman's Club by Its
President, Mrs. W. T. Gary
Through the ages during which an
inhabitable world was being per perfected
fected perfected life developed from its 'min 'minutest
utest 'minutest forms. Period after period
passed away; age after age, era after
era was completed. Growth of con continent
tinent continent and evolution of life, continued.
From time to time great revolu revolutions
tions revolutions occurred, upheaving mountains,
scooping great seas, creating lakes
and rivers; all these, monuments to
stand for other ages yet to come.
The river ground down its canon; the
coral polyp built up its island;-the
sands of the sea were scattered from
pole to pole by the winds and waves
of years innumerable.
At length a time came when envi environment
ronment environment "favored a rapid advance advancement
ment advancement of life. Fields were aglow
with verdure; the dews of forests
ever glistened in the light of the ris
ing sun; brute force and ferocity
ceased their dominating power; the
consumation of Life was realized and
reason appeared as ruler.
From this,' the crowning, work ot
all creation, a mighty race has
sprung. A race whose people, with within
in within a time so brief, that its whole du duration
ration duration is as but a day in a century
when compared to the ages previous,
have developed from utmost barbar barbarism
ism barbarism to a' state of lofty civilization.
A race whose people, by the intellect
with which they were endowed, have
crushed ages into, centuries, centu centuries
ries centuries into years, years into days.
Penetrating the depths of every wil wilderness
derness wilderness and breasting the billows of
every sea, the world is now their own.
Not a river claims an unknown
source; not an island is washed by
an unseeen wave, nor is there a forest
the shade 'of whose trees is offered
in vain.
The progress of this people has
been gradual but unceasing. Trac ing
it from its beginning, we find at
first sf rude ungoverned family whose
lives were spent upon the banks of
rivers and within the depths of for forests.
ests. forests. Time passed and they were
gathered into tribes each governed by
its chosen leader. From this union
grew other and greater unions. The
interchange of thought began the de development
velopment development of intellect. Within the
course of centuries nations had been
formed; unwritten laws had been
established; and mind had begun its
wondrous work.
Through three great channels the
nations of the Hebrew, the Greek and
the Roman the three elements in
the nature of man were developed,
the spiritual, the intellectual and tho
The Hebrew cherished his belief
in the one ever present God, and
when the '- world become discontented
with its many petty religions and a
great restlessness had fallen upon
its people, from that nation sprung
the ONE by whom the world was
revolutionized. Since then only
those nations which have accepted
His teachings have been progressive.
Universal brotherhood He taught,


British Transport Moldavia Sank
With American Troops
On Board
(Associated Press)
London, May 25. With the excep exception
tion exception of 53 American soldiers, all on
board the Moldavia were saved. No
officers' names are among the missing
and the list has the names of' onlvl
two non-commissioned officers.
Washington, May 25. The Moldav Moldavia
ia Moldavia carried 4S0 soldiers of the 58th In Infantry.
fantry. Infantry. All reported lost belonged to
Company B. (None in this section).
London, May 24 The British arm armed
ed armed merchant ship Moldavia, with Am American
erican American troops on board, has been tor torpedoed
pedoed torpedoed and sunk .according to an of official
ficial official bulletin issued by the admiralty
this evening, which says fifty-six
Americans are missing.
The Moldavia was torpedoed with without
out without warning. It was a moonlight night
and although a good lookout was kept,
the attacking submarine was not
sighted before the torpedo struck.
Most of the men aboard were in their
hammocks when the explosion occur occurred
red occurred amidships. The sailors and, sol soldiers
diers soldiers alike showed no panic. They fell
calmly into line and awaited orders.
When it was seen that the Moldavia
was settling down, all on board were
taken off by the escorting ships.
It is believed that the American
soldiers missing from the Moldavia
were sleeping on the bottom decks
and were overtaken by the great in inrush)
rush) inrush) of water, after the -explosion,
when they were trying to reach the
main deck. The vessel was struck be below
low below the bridge.
Survivors agree that the Moldavia
was torpedoed and not mined. One
seaman said:
"We were proceeding up the chan channel
nel channel bound for an English port early
Thursday morning. The weather was
find and there was a bright moonlight.
We felt an explosion amidships. The
ship had been struck just below the
bridge, but we could see no subma submarine."
rine." submarine." and only when universal brotherhood
exists will the. world have reached
the height of civilization. j
Nestled among her many hills and
fanned by the soft breezes of the
Mediterranean, grew up a nation
whose language was destined to bt
the means by which the Faith of the
Hebrew was carried throughout the
civilized world. The seeds of Chris Christianity
tianity Christianity have been wafted down Ihe
centuries by the breath of the Greeks.
, But the progress of the world was
still impeded by the existence of the
many hostile nations. To bring them
together into closer .brotherhood,
uniting them under the first code of
written laws, was the work of the
Roman. Being a restless people they
soon grew discontented with their
narrow bounds and pushed their do domains
mains domains far to the west. Those fertile
islands which have since become the
seat of a powerful nation were in included
cluded included jin their grasp, but only for a
time. They were destined to become
the spoils of another people.
The Anglo-Saxons, renounced for
their enduring character and love of
liberty, fierce and determined, pos possessed
sessed possessed the gem of the sea and gave
birth to the greatest nation the world
has known, From them we are proud
to claim our ancestry. It was they
who handed down to us all that the
world had gained in its progressive
march. We the children of this
proud nation, heirs of untold riches,
stand today at the threshhold of a
new world era, facing a great world
crisis, a strong enlightened and liberty-loving
people. With us rests
the question, "Shall we after having
gone this far in the march of civiliza civilization
tion civilization allow the world to turn backward
even for a time." Progress of the
Jaw of the universe must now con continue
tinue continue and we are its instruments.
In the wrords of Mrs. Carrie Chap Chapman
man Chapman Catt, "We are living in the most
tragic period of history. The times
are pregnant with mysteries unseen
possibilities of good or evil for the
human race. Other wars before now
have ushered in epochs of human his history,
tory, history, nations' have been born, and
nations have died as the result of
other wars. Wars have made tht
entire scheme of life for millions of
(human beings, but no war has ever
jbeen so world encompassing as the
j one which is now shaking the entire
globe with its mightines.
j "That it will lead to a sharp turn
in the road the .human race is trav trav-!
! trav-! eling all agree. No human being can
! possibly know what is to happen be-
yond that turn, what joys and griefs,
what liberties may be on the program


Fighting Americans Lined Up With
French and British on the
Western Front
(Associated Presi
Paris, Friday, May 24. The Am
erican forces in France will be dou-
Secretary Baker recently announced
were here, by the end of the year wIll
"J ui.u-cuuimvi. Awe uuuiuci
be three times larger, French High
Commissioner Andr Tardieu declar declared
ed declared in a statement today, on his arri arrival
val arrival from the United States.
Washington May 25-Th Wi-
can casualty list today contains 23
names, divided as .follows: Killed in
action, 4; died of wounds, 4; died of
disease, 3; wounded severely, 4;
wounded slightly, 8.
London, May 25. German artillery
was increasingly active last night on
the westerly side of Lys salient, in
the, neighborhood of Strazeele, it is j
officially announced. The British cap captured
tured captured a number of prisoners and two
machine guns in raids.
With the American Army, France,!
May 24. Except for artillery activi activity
ty activity the American front in Picardy
has been quiet several days. There
are signs the German lines of slight
movements but nothing further to in indicate
dicate indicate that the enemy is preparing to
launch an attack here.
Lodon, May 24. Germany's untir untiring
ing untiring efforts to foment rebellion in Ire Ireland
land Ireland with aid to the Sinn Fein were
laid bare in a statement made by the
Official Press Bureau, reviewing this
phase of the Irish political situation
since the beginning of the war. After
the abortive revolt of Easter, 1916,
plans were made for a revolt the next
year, but. these miscarried because of
America's entrance into the war and
Germany's inability to send troops to
Ireland. An uprising was planned to
take place this year, after Germany's
"offensive in the west had been suc successful.
cessful. successful. Under the circumstances, it
is added, no other course is open for
the government "if useless bloodshed
is to be avoided and its duties to the
Allied fulfilled, but to intern the au authors
thors authors and abettors of this criminal
-.The delinquent tax list due on per personal
sonal personal property will be turned over to
a deputy on June 1st to enforce col collection
lection collection by levy and sale, together with
Taxes due on personal property
can be paid before June 1st without
If you have not paid the occupa occupational
tional occupational license required by law, you
are taking chances of being prosecut prosecuted.
ed. prosecuted. W. W. Stripling,
5-23-3t Tax Collector.
Sorghum seed and field peas- at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
for the human race to live through,N
yet daily the press is giving to us
coristant bulletins of facts, facts upon
which we can 'base an estimate of
something of the griefs, something of
the misery, something of the wrongs
that will come when the" war is over.
We all know that the belligerent
lands will be financially impoverished
so that they will be compelled to visit
upon unborn millions excessive and
oppressive taxation, in order to pay
the cost of the war. r
"We all know that there will be
an impoverished civilization because
all those nations have been forced
to offer up as a sacrifice their fairest
and best. We all know that there
have been thousands of acres of dead,
who but yesterday stood upon the
threshhold of life. We all know of
the endless list of the missinsr, the:
men who will neyer return. We i
all know of the thousands of blind and
maimed and diseased, who but yester-
day had received their heritage, of!
make their way unhappily through;
life the wards of public charity."
"We all know the millions of homes
that have been desecrated and left
sorrowful. We all know the mil millions
lions millions of children who will never
know the dear blessedness of a fath father's
er's father's protecting care. We all know
the sweethearts who will travel
through life alone, while at the same
time they are, doing homage to a
secret memory, and we all know of
the widows the millions of them
who must now be both father and
mother to the children, and as they
take up this double burden, fighting
(Continued on Second Page)


j Although Southern Division is Doing
Nobly. It is Asked to Put Forth
r Renewed Effort
Atlanta, May 25.
To Frederick Hocker, War Fund
Chairman, Ocala, Fla.:
ihe division s total has reached
, thvr.o ill.
oulanT a fo-senollao?'
Lvhif,H FlnrWa nannn
half million, eleven
which Florida gives $402,000.
All chapters are urged to : pass
pledge cards throughout the. church
congregations Sunday and to make
r eacMn o
chapter jurisdiction.
Southern division officials declare
Monday, May 27th, as Robert E. Lee
day iij this division.
Thirty-four out of forty of thu larg largest
est largest towns in the division report a
heavy over-subscription; some have
doubled their quotas and are still go going.
ing. going. Two hundred and thirty-nine
chapters report already "over the
top." Willis J. Milner Jr.
Additions tn t.h mn T.ic. a
McGuire. Mrs. R. S. Hall has increas increas-her
her increas-her subscription from $50 to $100. -.
Additions to Fifty Dollar List: B.
Goldman, J. R. Martin, Moses Groc Grocery
ery Grocery Co., R. F. Rogers, Ocala Steam
Laundry, II. W. Tucker, A. C. Blow Blowers
ers Blowers and family C. K. Sage, P. H. Nu Nugent,
gent, Nugent, Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ketchum,
Ocala Gas Company, Marcus Frank.
Additions to 25 List: Harrington
Hall hotel, Fort King Camp W. O. W.,
J. H. Spencer, E. E. Dobbs, Dr. E. G.
Lindner, William Wolff.
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 25. Fair, weath weather,
er, weather, nearly normal temperatures in the
southeastern states is the forecast for
the coming week.
Coyl W..Roe enlisted in the army
today and left for Camp Joseph E.
Johnston, where he will begin his mil military
itary military training in the quartermaster
It has been reported to the recruit recruiting
ing recruiting officers of the. army and navy that
there are severarpersons making re remarks
marks remarks about what the government
should do in regard to enlisting young
men in the service by the volunteer
system. These people seem to think
their young men should stay at home
until they are 21 years old, but they
are badly mistaken. What do the, peo people
ple people think the government i3 keeping
up this volunteer system for? There
is nothing better for your young men
than military i training, and if a boy
was'too young at the age of 18 to get
along in the military service, don't
you think the government would
know it? Would you rather have your
boys stay at home and hang around
pool rooms and run around the streets
late at night and loaf around town in
the day? What good are they doing?
There is a lot of people who are mak making
ing making these remarks and telling the
boys not to volunteer and to wait and
be drafted. They do not seem to real realize
ize realize they are hindering recruiting and
that is an offense against the govern government.
ment. government. It is all right to think some
things, but do not express yourself in
public where others can hear for you
may be talking to a secret service
party, and do not look surprised when
some U. S. marshal steps up with a
warrant for your arrest. If things
here were like they are in France,
your women would have to go out in
the field and use the plow. Then you
would realize what war is. This is
written for the benefit of those who
are making these remarks and I hope
there will be no more of it, as we need
men at the age of 18 as well as 41, so
be patriotic and encourage the boys
to enlist, get military training and do
some good for their country. Your
boys are well taken care of.
Charles Aler, U. S. Army,
Recruiting Officer, Ocala.
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paige
car for sale today ?330. Each day
price drops 10 until car sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be seen
r.t Gates' Garage. . 4-30-tf
We rebuild all makes of storage
batteries. Williams & Fox Auto Serv Service
ice Service Station. 9-tf
Now is the time to plant chufas,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. if


PablUked Every Dr Exeept Saaday by
: R. IL. Carroll, Prealdat
P. V. ILcareaKood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. IL. Denjamla, Editor

Baataeaa Office FlTe-Oae
Editorial Department ..... Two-Ta
ftoeletjr Editor ........ Two-One-Fire
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
MCimd-class matter.
One year, in advance S.OO
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months. In advance.!...... 1.25
One month, in advance .50
One year. In advance....... $8.00
Six months. In advance 4.25
Three months. In advance........ 2.25
One month, in advance..... .. .89
Dtaplavi Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25- per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six 'times 6c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Beadlaar Notices 5c. per line for first
nsertlon; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change ,a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advfc. .l3ements 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
Every time the Huns kill an Am American
erican American aviator, ten take his place.
An American who can help the Red
Cross and won't isn't worthy tq live
in America.
. If you haven't helped the Red
Cross, will you be able to enjoy the
peace and plenty of tomorrow.
We doubt that the pen is mightier
than the sword, but the pigpen is a
great aid to the swordsman, who
likes ham in thick slices.
The Sinn Feiners are a grateful
bunch aiding the enemy of France
and America, both of which have
been Ireland's constant friends.
Representative Caldwell ; of New
York says that during the first ten
days Of this, month America sent
90,000 soldiers across the ocean.
i 1
The Miami Metropolis objects to
one of the candidates .for a place on
the state tax commission because, it
says, he hasn't paid his debts. The
people of Marion county will be sur surprised
prised surprised to learn that paying one's
debts is a prerequisite to holding a
place on the tax commission.
Answering critics in his own coun country,
try, country, Rear Admiral Karl Hollweg, of
the German navy, says it. would be
"suicide"., for his warships to attack
allied transports in the English chan channel.
nel. channel. .He also declares he has not
enough submarines to establish an ef effective
fective effective blockade of entrances to .allied
The dispatch received by the Star
last evening, announcing the sinking
of the transport Moldavia and prob probable
able probable loss of over half, a hundred Am American
erican American soldiers, causes sorrow and ap apprehension
prehension apprehension in Ocala. However, it is to
be expected that the Huns will sink
one of our ships once in awhile. It is
a high testimonial to the efficiency of
our navy that a number have not
been sunk.
If the king of Italy could see the
beautiful flag of his country flying
under Old Glory over Ocala's federal
building, we think he-would send a
decoration to the bright American
girl, Miss Olivia Toff aletti, who made
the flag. Americans do not appreciate
Italy as they should. It has so far
made more sacrifices than America
for civilization, and should be honored
with our other great allies, France
and Great Britain.
. In this week's issue of the Satur Saturday
day Saturday Evening Post is a story entitled
"Private McCorkle, Prisoner of War."
If you will read it you will see in it
alone enough reason for you to aid
the Red Cross. Germany is almost in
the same fix the South was in during
the last years of our civil war. Even
if the Germans were ever so willing
to provide well for their prisoners
they couldn't. But they allow their
friends to send them food, and the
Red Cross has sole charge of "this
The ceremony of respect to the
flag, as provided for in Alderman
Winer's ordinance, will be first ob observed
served observed Monday afternoon. The fire de department
partment department will have entire charge, and
it's needless to say the boys will take
pride and pleasure in their duty.
They will hoist the "flag about 6 every
morning. In the afternoon, they will
be at the flagstaff at the southeast
corner of the public square a few
minutes before 6 o'clock. Promptly at
6 the fire bell will begin to slowly and
regularly strike the hour. At the

same instant the flag will begin to
descend, and will reach the hands of
its custodians at the last tap of the
bell. As many of our people a3 pos
sible should be present on the square
Monday afternoon, to help in proper
observance of the first of these cere ceremonies,
monies, ceremonies, which will continue as long
as the war lasts. The firebell rings
on Western Union time, and people
all over the city should set their
clocks and watches carefully, so they
can join in honoring the flag without
leaving their offices or homes. Read
the ordinance elsewhere and consider
it your patriotic duty to cheerfully
observe it.

Mr. Chas. E. Davis of Madison has
been having quite a picnic, touring up
and down the second district and
criticising Frank Clark's record.
There being nobody to answer him, he
was doubtless much encouraged by
the sound of his own voice, whether
he gained votes or not. Mr. Davis, of
course, has no congressional record
to criticise, but as he is trying to use
the legislature as a stepping-stone to
Congress, we will have to judge what
his congressional record would be by
what his legislative record is. Mr.
Davis i3 going heavy on what he says
is er might be Mr. Clark's attitude on
war measures. Mr. Clark, represent representing
ing representing a district where every cracker
who had a son expected him to go
into the army or navy might be ex excused
cused excused for thinking drafting was un unnecessary.
necessary. unnecessary. There is no reason to be believe
lieve believe Mr. Davis wouldn't have thought
the same way had he been in Mr.
Clark's shoes, or rather his seat. But
what should we infer would have been
Mr. Davis' attitude on other was
measures? The president, the war de department
partment department and a majority of Congress
realized at once the necessity of abso absolute
lute absolute prohibition in and around army
and navy training camps. Judging
by Mr. Davis' legislative record, he
would have introduced a measure pro providing
viding providing for package houses where no
soldier could buy less than a (half
pint, and in order to drink that would
have to go out in a nearby alley or in
a house next door, where he could not
only drink his booze, but have the
company of a painted woman, who ii
she didn't entirely fleece him herself
had a chance to steer him with his
fuddled wits into a bunch of gamblers.
That is what his package law has
done for many of Uncle Sam's boys in
Jacksonville, Tampa, Pensacola and
Key West, and the evil is not yet en entirely
tirely entirely ended. Mr. Davis represents a
dry county, and aspires to represent
a dry district, but his record on wet or
dry measures looks like the trail of a
blacksnake thru the dust. In addition
to his package law, which is one of
the greatest helps to the wholesale
liquor business ever devised in Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and insured many temperate
men getting a drunk every time
they bought a drink, his policy in the
legislature seems to have been to
make prohibition work double time
for all the progress it made. Jle is
one of the twelve senators who in
1915 prevented an amendment from
being submitted to the people, who
would certainly have voted the- state
dry in the ensuing election. We. don't
see how he can explain his vote
against the measure making it un unlawful
lawful unlawful for intoxicated persons to
drive autoes. When we look over the
long line of tragedies directly owing
to a mixture of booze and gasoline,
the most inveterate drinker, must ad admit
mit admit that the law was dictated not by
prohibition but by common sense.
Also, Mr. Davis was unwilling for a
Plim soil mark to be put on the car carrying
rying carrying capacity of any tanker. And
in 1915 he wanted to give the toper
another hour in the evening to buy
booze before going home. The policy
of any man who ever came squarely
out for the open saloon is more con consistent
sistent consistent and less harmful than that of
Mr. Davis. Mr. Clark does not believe
in any half-way measures. He has
advocated the most thorough prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition as a war measure, and his speech
on that line recently is the strongest
made for that policy in the House.
Let Mr. Davis take a day off and tell
the people of this district why. his wet
or dry. policy in tVs legislature has
faithfully followed the line usually
jagged out on the midnight by a flash
of lightning.
The speech of President Murphree
of the University of Florida at our
high school commencement caused
considerable comment. Mr. Murphree
advised young men, students in our
schools, not to volunteer into the army
or navy, but to wait until drafted,
meanwhile keeping up their studies.
It seems that this advice is directly
contrary to the policy of the war and
navy departments, particularly the
latter, which is specially anxious, oi
boys of 18 and even younger, to vol volunteer,
unteer, volunteer, and some people have gone so
far as to accuse Dr. Murphree of dis disloyalty.
loyalty. disloyalty. We don't think there is any
question of the doctor's loyalty. He
believes a young man can be of the
more use to his country in proportion
to the education he has, and in some
respects he is right. However, the
country needs men, and it needs them
now, and the young high school stu student
dent student of sixteen or over makes an ideal
recruit for the, navy, which is a most
practical school itself. The Star would
advise any boy to get into the service
as quickly as he can. All the educa education
tion education in the books will profit America
nothing if Germany wins.
The story of a million German
rifles in this country has been inves investigated
tigated investigated and found to be on a par with
that of, oh, so many guns, the Knights
of Columbus had in readiness to shoot
their Protestant neighbors with.


(Continued from First Page)
meanwhile an awful struggle with
poverty as most of them will, we
know they enter it with a traditional
handicap of the world's belief that
the work of a woman is not worth
an honest wage,"
"All this we know and we know, too
of millions of hearts who in this
twentieth century beat in love and
compassion and respond to that holy
cal of the brotherhood of man, who
will now respond only to a spirit of
unutterable hate. All these things
we know, and we might paint still
other pictures of the sorows that are
sure to come, and we may ask our ourselves
selves ourselves rather a more unusual ques question
tion question and that is: What good has come
out of the war?"
"Even in trivial misfortunes we are
wont to say, it is an ill wind which
blows nobody good. What may we
not expect then from a world-wide
tempest? For let us not forget that
although wars may come and wars
may go, nations may rise and nations
fall, men die and women be left to
work and to weep, there is evolution.
It is God's law and the human race is
bound to march on. Whither is it
going? Already the seers and proph prophets
ets prophets are making their predictions, and
those who are lovers of freedom tell
us the war will bring an unprejudiced
stimulus to the growth of democracy.
The pacifists say it means the end of
bloodshed, and the long eternal peace
the economists and social reformers
say it is bound to bring a fairer dis distribution
tribution distribution of wealth and wages and a
consequent improvement of health and
happiness. God grant that all these
visions may be realized. (
"And what will the war mean to the
women of the world? All those iror
bars set up by tradition ages ago
across the seas have been let down
and we hear of women standing in
pulpits preaching where their clergy clergymen
men clergymen had gone away to war; we read
of them performing religious cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies and standing in places which
five years ago would have been re regarded,
garded, regarded, as far too sacred for the sin sinful
ful sinful feet of any woman. We read how
women are' taking the place of high
administrators and entering even, the
secret service, and we know that five
years ago no woman would have been
accorded such positions of trust and
capacity. We read of thousands of
women who have been giving tender
and skilled aid to the thousands and
thousands of wounded men, who yes yesterday
terday yesterday had never known the meaning
of real respect for any woman, and
we know how the nations are turning
their hearts in gratitude to women,
for it was the women who last yeat
and the year before planted the crops
and harvested them in good time, and
the nations know that it is the wom women
en women who are to feed the people of those
stricken lands.
"More than ever before in the
world's history this is a woman's war.
The victories of the South in the war
between the states were largely at attributed
tributed attributed to their grand women and
more1 than ever must our men in this
world struggle depend upon us.
"The opening of the club this after afternoon
noon afternoon ushers in a year unique in the
history of the Woman's Club of Ocala
as in the thousands of other clubs
throughout the country. We have
heretofore, in a generous way been
selfish. We have, it is true, worked
for the good of our community and
we can boast of many laurels won in
our endeavors toward the betterment
of civic conditions. But this year we
are called upon to care for, not only
the comparatively small duties which
are immediately at hand, but we
must get the world vision and be
ready at all times to subordinate our
individual club plans to the larger
call of humanity.
"And so with steadfast faith in the
belief that the progress of the world
is onward and upward," shall we not
rise with strength matched to our op opportunities,'
portunities,' opportunities,' willing to sacrifice our
comforts and ourselves whenever
need me and show to the world that
the women of the Southland, as in the
days of old are true to their blood and
able to uphold traditions of the past
as no other women in the history of
the world.
"In closing, let me repeat with Ella
Wheeler Wilcox:
.: The Hour
This is the world's stupendous hour
- The supreme, moment for the race
To see the emptiness of power,
The worthlessness of wealth and
To see the purpose and the plan
Conceived by God for growing man.
And they who see and comprehend
That ultimate and lofty aim
Will wait in patience till the end,
Knowing injustice cannot claim
One lasting victory, or control
Laws that bar progress for the whole.
This is the epoch-making time;
God thunders through the universe
A message glorious and sublime,
At once a blessing and a curse
Blessing for those who seek his light,
Curses for those whose law is might.
Ephemeral as the sunset glow
Is human grandeur. Mortal life
Was given that souls might seek and
Immortal truths; and through the
That makes the earth from land to
- land,
The wise shall hear and understand.
Out of the awful holocaust,
"Out of the whirlwind and the flood,
Out of the old creeds to bedlam tossed,
Shall rise a new earth washed in
A new race filled with spirit power,
This is the world's stupendous hour.
Georgia Y. Gary.


Sealed bids will be received at the
White House, Gainesville, until ten
o'clock a. m. June 10th, 1918, for re remodeling
modeling remodeling on interior of Science Hall;
for completing third floor of "Engi "Engineering
neering "Engineering Building and adding mechani mechanical
cal mechanical laboratory thereto; completing
Uming Hall and Kitchen; and for the
construction and heating of Assembly
Building for the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida on its grounds, Gainesville, Fla.
Each bid must be accompanied with
a certified check in the amount of
$1000 for one or all projects and each
bid for the heating with a certified
check in the amount of $100 made
payable to Joe L. Earman, Chairman,
as a guarantee that if awarded the
contract the successful bidder will
immediately enter into contract and
furnish a surety bond as required by
the specifications.
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Drawings and specifications may be
seen at the office of A. A. Murphree,
President, Gainesville, and at the of office
fice office of Edwards & Sayward, Archi Archi-tectsj
tectsj Archi-tectsj No. 609 Chamber' of Commerce
Building, Atlanta, Ga.
General contractors wishing to bid
may obtain drawings and specifica specifications
tions specifications from the architects by immed immediately
iately immediately applying for same, provided it
is the intention of the contractor to
give a bona fide bid on the work and
return the drawings and specifications
to the architects at his own expense
immediately after-the letting of the
By order of the Board of Control
of the State of Florida,
5-15-eod Joe L. Earman, Chairman.
In the Circuit Court of Marlon County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Munroe et al, Complainants, vs.
W. E. Dicken et al. Defendants.
Order for Constructive Service
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: W. E. Dicken, J.
T. Elliott, Jr., Wm. J. Keith. Spencer M.
Nash and William B. Williams and each
of them be and they are hereby requir required
ed required to appear to the bill of complaint In
this cause, on or before the
First Day of July, 1918
It Is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for eight (8)
consecutive weeks In the Ocala Eve Evening
ning Evening Star, a newspaper published In
said county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal or
said court this 25th day of April. 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court, ilarion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
Complainants Solicitors. 4-26-FRI


This is the amount asked lor by the Red Cross from
the citizens of the United States. Marion County's
quota is only $10,000 and should be subcribed at
once. If everyone will do his duty the amount
will be raised before the week is out.
Have You Subscribed?

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

cala Ice &

Ante, 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:

Fenole Chemical Co.

Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.

r larpn

We have the following Bargains in Used
Automobiles, each is in good condition and
a bargain at the price quoted. Easy pay pay-.ment
.ment pay-.ment terms can be arranged, where desired.
One Maxwell 1915 model Roadster, electric lights and starter
new tires ..L... ..$200.00
One 1916 model Maxwell Roadster, electric lights and starter,
good condition ..$300.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model..... $325.00
One Mawell Touring Car, 1917 model $330.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model '. $375.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model $400.01
One Maxwell Touring Car, new tires ........$425.00
One Reo Roadster, splendid motor and gears, no tires $ 50.0U
OneBuick Touring Car, indifferent tires, fine motor and gears $150.00
One Light Hup Touring Car $125.00
One Ford Touring Car, 1915 model........ $300.00
One Ford Touring Car, 1917 model $400.00
One Ford 1917 model with Phoenix Form-a-Truck attachment
and good body, 1-ton capacity, brand new tires all
around.. . $550.00
One Rambler Roadster, mechanically in perfect condition; has
just been handsomely painted; a real bargain...... ...$550.00

swell Apicy

IL IL Carroll

Packing Co.

Jacksonville Fla.




Use These Substitutes
Barley Flour
Rice Flour
Corn Flour
Corn Starch
Oat Meal
Oat Flakes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
Corn Meal
Corn Grits
All in Bulk
Mot Substitutes
Rye Flour
Graham Flour
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
PJiones 16 &. 174
r0 j?o Vtot'Q
Yours for All Kinds Of
210 South Osceola St.
The Battery
With a
Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTERIES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction -guaranteed, at moderate
Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.
Tbe Terrible Pains in Back and
Sides. Carcbi Gave Relief.
Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson,
of this place, writes: "For one year 1
suffered with an awful misery in my back


and sides. A'y left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awsl-o nest of the
night ... I took different medicines, but
nothing did ma any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui .
I was not able to do any of my work
? for one year and I got worse all the time,
was confined to my bed eff and on. 1 got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was net able to straighten up
,J again ... I decided I would try Cardui
V ... By time I had taken the entire bottle
' I was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
all gone.
I shall always praise Cardui. 1 ccn ccn-'
' ccn-' turned taking it until 1 was strong and
well." If you suf.'er from pains due to
-'female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.

Give it a trial. NC-133


Careful Estimates made on all Coa
tract work. Gives More and Better
' Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the citr.


If You Hr Any News for this De Department'
partment' Department' Call Five Double-One
or Two-Seven
Homeward Bound
Daylight die3 in the west;
Dusk veils the fair earth's face;
Unto night's purple breast
Stars steal apace.
I walk a flowery lea,
Wading through fragrant dew;
And all I hear and see
Brings thoughts kt you.
Blue of the misty hill
A Tells of your gentle eyes,
nd to the rippling rill
Your mirth replies.
Wind-toyed, the meadow grass,
Burned with the poppy's flame,
Speaks to me as I pass,
Whispering your name. :
In veilings silver-kissed
The mooh-bride takes her place
And smiling through the mist
I see your face!
I think of a nest I know,
In a bower of lovesome things,
Where a dove-bride waits all day, I
For the sound of homing wings!
Piano Recital
Invitations have been received to
the piano recital to be given by Miss
Gamsby"s pupils at the Woman's Club
Tuesday evening, May 28th, at eight
o'clock. Those who have attended
Miss Gamsby's recitals in the past
have enjoyed an evening of rare de delight,
light, delight, and such will no doubt be the
case for the fortunate guests on this
Silver Tea
The regular monthly silver tea of
the Presbyterian church will be held
at the residence of Mrs. E. A. Osborne
next Monday afternoon, from 4 to 6
o'clock. All friends are cordially in invited
vited invited to be present.
Miss Thelma Hill of Burbahk, is in
the city on a visit to her cousin', Mrs.
Mrs. W. M. Wilson leaves today for
a visit of a month or two to her
daughter, Miss Myrta, in Atlanta.
Mrs. Bradford Webb of Kendrick,
was among the efficient helpers at
the Red Cross rooms yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hill and Miss Thelma
Hill of Fort McCoyJ were in tovv,n
last night to attend Miss Porter's re recital,
cital, recital, v ..-
Mrs. Maud Rochford will leave to today
day today for Fredonia, Kans., to spend the
summer with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Naylor.
m n
Mrs. Tom Pasteur will leave today
for Weirsdale, where she will spend
several weeks as the guest of her
husband's parents.
Dr. Livingston, Misses Mabel Clark
and Bessie Mae Finley of Kendrick,
were out of town visitors last night
attending Miss Porter's recital.
Mr.- and Mrs. Wm. Grant Wilson of
Washington, are guests of the Arms
House. Mr. Wilson is examiner for
the national department of labor.
Cards have been received in the
city by the friends of Mr. Laurie Iz Iz-lar,
lar, Iz-lar, saying that he has been moved
from Key West and is now stationed
at Marathon.
Mr. Kenneth MacKay, who has
been attending the University of New
York, has arrived in the city and will
spend the summer with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George MacKay.
Rev. and Mrs. Brenner, who have
been occupying Mr. MacKay's cottage
on Magnolia street, are preparing to
leave for their summer home in Buf
falo, N. Y. They have rented a cot cottage
tage cottage 'and expect to return to Ocala
early in the fall.
- : :
The reporter erred in saying Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Mackintosh left Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. They will leave today, Mr. Mack
intosh going with the drafted men.
Mrs. Mackintosh will accompany her
husband as far as Jacksonville, and
will later visit her friends, Miss
Rosebud Robinson at Orange Park.
The youner ladies of the FellowshiD
neighborhood can not be excelled for
patriotism. And Miss Fay Mc Cully
is a leader among the number, she
having- sold $21.85 worth of taers for
the Red Cross at the political picnic
The literary branch of the Metho
dist missionary society will meet at
the home of Mrs. Walter Hood Mon
day afternoon at 4 o'clock. Mrs. R.
L. Bridges will lead the meeting. The
members will please bring Red Cross
work to the meeting.
Mrs. G. C. Shephard and little
daughter will spend the month of
June at Daytona Beach, where they
will have an apartment with Mrs
Hill and daughter, Evelyn, who have
spent the past season in Ocala at the
residence of Mrs. F. L. Bridges.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings and Miss Annie
Davis have as their guest their sister-in-law,
Mrs. S. P. Davis of Hil-
liards, Ohio, who arrived in the city
yesterday afternoon from Camp Sher
idan, Ala., where she has been visit

ing her son, Mr. Walter Dunn. Man
friend 3 who made Mrs. Davis ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance on a former visit here
some years ago will be glad to wel welcome
come welcome her again.
Music Recital by Miss Marguerite
Porter's Pupils
The splendid program given last
night by the pupils of Miss Porter's
music class at the Baptist church was
in every way a most delightful one,
and brought to a close a year of suc successful
cessful successful study under a most competent
and greatly beloved teacher.
The program contained the follow following
ing following beautiful thought, which found a
ready response in the hearts of the
music-loving audience:
. "Music is indeed a universal lan language,
guage, language, but we cannot perceive its in intricacies,
tricacies, intricacies, its depths, complexities and
beauty unless we study something
besides actual notes."
Miss Porter's pupils proved in
truth that they had studied and im imbibed
bibed imbibed much besides actual notes.
There was, from the first note of the
tiniest tot to the last exquisite strain,
a depth of feeling and heart interest
which held the entire audience. And
Miss Porter proved without a doubt
that she not only possesses a talent
of unusual order, but the happy fat fatuity
uity fatuity of imparting her knowledge to
One innovation which produced
much favorable comment was the ac accurate
curate accurate description, given in a fault

less manner, of each pupil's piece by!
the pupils themselves before their
rendition. Many of the pupils also!
played from memory, and were de deservedly
servedly deservedly complimented.
Misses Cevie Roberts, Marguerite
Edwards, Sara Dehon, Ellen Strip Stripling
ling Stripling and Margaret Little each sang
lovely songs and in such a pleasing
manner as to elicit much applause.
The two songs given by Miss Pearl
Fausett were greatly enjoyed. She
was in splendid voice and the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful song entitled "Jean," 'left the
audience in a world of enchantment
from which nonen d s ercatoededc
from which none cared to descend.
The program closed with two num
bers from Ocala's second Lester Lu
cas, Mr. Bernard Koonce, for whom
we predict great things in the future.
Following is the program in full:
Reverie: H. M. Baxter and Webster
Cukes: H. M. Baxter.
Humming Bird: Dorothy Adams.
At School March: Maurine Gober.
March Triumphal: Adelaide Male-
ver and Fanita Cobb.
Valse Chromatic: Bessie Mae Fin-
March Militaire: Louie Warren
SmoakMiss Porter.
On the Meadow: Fanita Cobb.
Just a Wearin' for You: Cevie Rob
Waltz: Webster Gillen.
Second Valse: Dorothy Spencer.
Indian Lullaby: Marguerite Ed
Polka Brilliant: Marie Robertson.
I Love You Truly: Sara Dehon.
Salterella Caprice: Christine Close.
Little Pink Rose: Margaret Little.
Gypsy Dance: Adelaide Malever.
Polish dance: Thelma' Hill.
Narcissus: Elizabeth Home.
Florian's Song: Ellen Stripling.
Concert Polonaise: Loureen Spen
Jean: Pearl Fausett.
The Fountain: Ethel Home.
Funeral March: Ellen Stripling,
(a) Bandelero; (b) One Fleeting
Hour: Bernard Koonce.
Miss Isabel Mays expects to spend
a few days visiting her friend, Mrs.
W. T. Gary, and will then go to her
farm, the "Weelaunee," near Madison
for a few weeks, where she will enjoy
the pleasure of country life before
taking up her duties as instructor in
higher mathematics and history at
University of Florida summer school
in Gainesville.
The house and grounds of Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Weathers, .308 Pine street,
are admirably adapted for the silver
tea and garden party to be given
there Tuesday, June 4th, by the
auxiliary of Grace church. Automo
biles will take ladies from the Ocala
House porch to the tea and return
them to the same place.
The many friends of Harold Klock,
one of the high school graduates, and
Leonard Wesson, a high school boy,
who are taking an automobile trip to
New Hampshire, will be glad to hear
thru a card received by friends they
are having no slow time.
Mrs. W. W. Lane and her son Guy,
will leave Tuesday for Bainbridge
and other points in Georgia for sev several
eral several weeks visit to relatives and
friends. From there they will go to
Jacksonville and join Mr. Lane, where
they will reside in future.
Mrs. B. A, Weathers will open her
house and grounds for a silver tea
and garden party for Grace church
auxiliary on Tuesday, June 4th. There
will be songs, folk dancing and a rec recitation
itation recitation for the entertainment of the
Miss Rexie Todd, one of Ocala's
best loved girls, has completed her
school duties in Pensacola and has
gone to Tallahassee to visit friends
at the Woman's College. She will re return
turn return to Ocala June 5th.
Mr. George Martin arrived in town
yesterday on a visit to his family. He
will remain until Sunday, and will
then take his little grandson, Donald
Wilson as fa ras Jacksonville on his
way to his home in Tifton, Ga.

M. &C. Bank

In. the Circuit Court of Marlon County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Munroe, et al, Complainants, vs.
W., E. Dicken,et al, Defendants.
The complainants having filed a
sworn bill In this cause alleging that
they believe there are certain persons
interested in the property Involved
herein whose names ; are unknown to
them; and having demanded this order
and otherwise complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests in, the
property hereinafter described under
Cynthia M. Burnett, deceased, or under
J. T. Elliott, Jr., deceased, or under
Wm. J. Keit.. deceased, or under
Spencer M. Nash, deceased, or other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, and all parties claiming an inter inter-est
est inter-est in said property situate in Marlon
county, Florida, to-wit:
SwVi of nw4;
NVfc of ne& lying west of the Ocala
and Dunnellon public road;
Sehi of nw'A;
SwJA of ne4 west of the Ocala ana
Dunnellon public road; all in section
26, township 15 south, range 21 east;
Sw of se of section 23, township
15 south, range 21 east;
West 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and Shady
Grove hard road and being In section
25, otherwise described as: that part
of the following, described lands east
of Ocala and Shady Grove hard road,
in section 25, township 15 south, range
21 east, to-wit: commencing at the
northwest corner of said grant, being
the westernmost point of said grant in
section 26. township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25, township 15 south,
range 21 east.
And each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed. In this
cause on the
51 h day of Angrnat, 1918,
the same being a rule day.
It i3 further ordered that this order
1ft published once a week for twelve
(12) consecutive weeks In the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper publishea
in said county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court at Ocala, Florida, this the
25th day of April, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Marion
County, Florida.
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
Complainants' Solicitors. 4-26-FRI
In the Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida In Chancery.
Kid Brewer, Complainant, vs. Serena
Brewer, Defendant.
SpTPTin Rrewer t.hft Hpfendant in
I 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, Clerk.
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
S. T. Sistrunk,
Complainant's Solicitor. 4-4-sat
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed StoTe. 27-tf
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
Ocala's best repair shop. 9-tf


We have long believed that Ocala and Marion County were worthy
of a REAL Real Estate Agency, one where the owner could be sure
that his holding was going to be offered to the prospective purchaser
at just the price made by him and this price including a commission
to the broker and where the contemplating buyer could feel sure that
if the owner was offering a bargain that the broker had not got from
him a net price and then added what would equal several commissions
to that figure.
Both owners and intending purchasers and the reputation of any
town and county suffer from that bad practice.
We do not feel that we are more moral than most people but we
do believe that it is GOOD BUSINESS POLICY to have one method
of doing business and then sticking to it.
We have been working on Marion County land titles for the past
six years and have made many friends because they got what they
paid for and what we did for them was not gossiped to Tom, Dick and
Harry. In other words we have inspired confidence.
We are now going to add to our title work a real estate depart department
ment department and if you have a parcel of land or an improved farm and would
like to sell it we are going to be the medium thru which it can be done.
If you will list your land with us (we do not want an exclusive listing)
and will do it in the way we are going to have it done and will agree
to pay us an understood commission if we sell it, we can do business
together. ;
To increase our facilities for selling we have made a contract
with the E. A. STROUT FARM AGENCY, Inc., to represent them in
Marion County. Just a word about who they are. They are the largest
agency, handling farm lands, in the World. That i3 saying a good
deal for even Uncle Sam's country is a big one, but they say it and
can prove it.
There are many things of vital interest to you and to ourselves
that an advertisement does not have room for. Come to the office and
let's discuss those matters.


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


We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMKITY AND BONDING concerns In
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, HowlrNmk!-- OCALA, FLA.

Passangeriand Baggage

long and Snorl Hauling

. Every ounce of man power in Marion county is needed to help the Unit United
ed United States to win the war and this shall be deemed sufficient notice to all
idlers or loafers that they must do one of three things, viz:
Go to Work!
Go to War
or Go to Jail!
Instructions have been received from the governor of Florida to rig rigidly
idly rigidly enforce the vagrancy laws of the state and these instructions I am
prepared to carry out. All able bodied male persons over the age of eight eighteen
een eighteen years who are without means of support and remain in idleness shall
be deemed vagrants and be subject to arrest.
JOHN P. GALLOWAY, Sheriff Marion County, Florida.

Phone 481

Storage and Packing




Mr. B. R. Blitch of Blitchton was
in town today, telling his friends the
good news that his son, Fenton Blitch,
was safe on the other side.

Mrs. E. E. Dobbs, who has within
the past week undergone quite a ser serious
ious serious surgical operation at, the Rogers
.sanitarium in Jacksonville, is getting
along nicely.
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
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florid. ft

Dr. Creekmore, a former popular
physician of Citra, but now located at
Brooksville, came up this morning,
bringing for an operation a patient to
the hospital.
We regret to learn of the serious
of Mr.' Seaborn Weathers of Cotton
Plant. Mr. Weathers is one of the
landmarks of Marion county, and we
hope soon to hear of his speedy recov-
ery. .'.

Careful prescription service, using

Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug"

Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
We have a good report of the meet meeting
ing meeting at Fellowship yesterday, but we
are obliged to hold it with several
other important matters, until Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Since the Star started, it hasn't
been so crowded as this week.


The people of North Ocala are in indignant
dignant indignant and dismayed at the report
that their school is to be discontinued.
They had a meeting at the union
. church last night to discuss the mat matter,
ter, matter, and expect to soon get up a peti peti-tion
tion peti-tion to the school board. There are
about fifty children in this school, and
it would be a shame to give it up.
; ';
We maintain one of the best repair
shops in Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S. tf

Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
F. R. Mc'Cormack of Live Oak, ex ex-newspaper
newspaper ex-newspaper man, now a hustling in insurance
surance insurance pusher, his pretty daughter,
Miss Sallie, Miss Louise Lyle, the

I pretty daughter of Sheriff Lyle of

Live Oak, and Miss Hazel Johnson,

the pretty daughter of a man down at

Cocoa, passed thru town Friday on
their way from the. East Coast to
Live Oak. Miss Johnson will be the
charming guest of Misses McCormack
and Lyle.
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
number 340.

When Pauline Frederick is on the

screen, there is always a crowd, so it
is no wonder the Temple was full last

night to see that extra interesting

film story, "The Hungry Hearty To

day there will be "Hungry Eyes," one

of those fascinating Bluebirds, in

which Monroe Salisbury and Ruth
Clifford feature. Also, Miss Billie
Rhodes will scintillate in "Just Kid Kidding."
ding." Kidding." The Temple had only first first-class
class first-class features this week and judging
by the bill will repeat the perform

ance next week. Monday's picture
story will be "Naughty, Naughty," in
which Enid Bennett will be the bright,

shining star. 1

Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft .with Rexall

Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf


There will be a meeting of the coun council
cil council of defense for Marion county held

in Supt. Bnnson's office Monday aft

ernoon at 4 o'clock. The following

persons and members are urged to be


Z. C. Chambliss, Mrs. S. R. Pyles,

S. P. Hollinrake, Frank E. Harris, J.
M. Thomas, Mrs. W. T. Gary, Mrs.
Caroline Moorhead, R. W. Blacklock,

J. H. Brinson and J. H. Benjamin.
- W. D. Carn, Chairman.

Grace Episcopal
(Rev. Gilbert A. Ottmann, Rector)
7:30 a. m. Holy communion, every
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
All seats free. Every one welcome
at all services.
First Presbyterian
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Public worship.
4 p. m. Junior society.
8 p. m. Public worship.
8 p. m. Wednesday, midweek pray prayer
er prayer meeting.
The pastor will preach tomorrow at
11 o'clock on "A Timely Proclama Proclamation,"
tion," Proclamation," and at 8 o'clock on "The Wicked
Husbandman." The public is cordially
invited to worship with us.
- The session will meet after Sunday
scheol for the reception of members.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Do you realize the privilege which
is yours of meeting in a land where
no enemy shells destroy the churches
and slaughter the worshipers? If
you do you should show your grati gratitude
tude gratitude to God by faithful attendance at

the means of grace. We invite those
who have no church home to meet
with us at the First Baptist church.

9:30 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Morning service.
8 p. m. Evangelistic meeting. Sub

ject, "The World's Greatest Speaker."

Rec. Wm. H. Wrighton will preach

morning and night. V

Prayer, service Wednesday at 7:45

p. m. Thursday will be observed as
a day of humiliation, fasting and
prayer, in accordance with the presi president's
dent's president's proclamation. See special an announcement
nouncement announcement of ministerial association
for program of day's meetings.

9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching. Text, Haggai

2:4. ..

6:45 p. m. Senior League.
Installation of officers.
8 p. m. Preaching. Text, Phil. 3:13.
Midweek prayer meeting Wednes

day at 8 p. m.

Thursday our members and people

are called upon to observe as a day

of fasting and' prayer in accordance

with the president's proclamation. I
trust our people will attend the union
prayer meeting as arranged by the

ministerial association at 7 a. m. at
the Presbyterian church, 11 a. m. at

the Baptist church and 4 p. m. at the
Methodist church. Mrs. R. L. Bridges

is appointed to lead the meeting for

the woman s prayer meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 2 p. m. Our church will be open
all day Thursday, May 30th, so any
one can go and have a place to pray

and meditate. Besides the union pray

er meetings there will be a prayer

service at our church at 9 a. m.

Junior League Friday 4 p. m.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
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.
Moss Bluff, May 23. Mr. and Mrs.

Oliver Fort and family and Mr. and
Mrs. H. P. Griggs and family spent

the day last Sunday at Salt Springs.

Mrs. J. R. Fort of Ocala is spending
a few days with her two sisters, Mrs.

A. W. Fort and Mrs. Oliver Fort.

Mr. Bill Harrell is on the sick list.

We don't know which he hates the

worst, to go to war or to lose his


Miss Alma Fort spent a few days

with Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fort of Ocala
last week.
Mr. Sidney Fort, Miss Martha Fori
accompanied by Mr. Peter Fort of
Candler, motored to Ocala Monday
Miss Frances Marsh of Electra
spent Saturday night with her aunt,
Mrs. H. P. Griggs.
Rev. Colson will preach here at the
Christian church next Sunday and
Sunday night. Come everybody.


- ,w-' i iii mm suit j

- C: A 'l"We musf not only
' M feed our Soldiers
a at the front but
the millions of
' ) women & children

- behind our lines




Paying Respect to the Flag at Six
O'clock Every Afternoon
An Ordinance Entitled an Ordinance
to Arouse a Higher Spirit of Pat

riotism and Bring Home to Each
Person Each Day the Necessity
of Seriously Considering his Duty
to his Country and his Individual
Responsibility in this War for
Freedom and Humanity that is
Now Raging.

Therefore: Be it Ordained by the City

Council of the City of Ocala:
Section 1. That on and after the

passage of this ordinance the United
States flag shall be displayed on tht
court house square in the city of

Ocala, on the flag pole, on the south

east corner, and on and after saia
date the national flog shall be slowly

lowered at six o'clock p. m. each aft

ernoon, and the fire bell shall be rung

six times.
Sec. 2. All persons each day at six

o'clock p. m. when the signal referred
to above is given, shall stand still and

be silent, wherever they may be in
said city limits. All automobiles,
trucks and vehicles of all kinds and
character whatsoever, shall also, at
the time and for the period aforesaid,
stop and remain still. All male pei pei-sons
sons pei-sons at this time shall remove their
hats and keep them removed during
the period aforesaid.
Sec. 3. Any person wilfully vio violating
lating violating the provisions of this ordinance
shall, upon conviction thereof, he rep reprimanded
rimanded reprimanded by the judge of the record recorder's
er's recorder's court; Provided however, that no
person shall be arrested or taken to
the city hallon the charge of violat violating
ing violating this ordinance, but shall only be
notified to appear; and, provided fur further,,
ther,, further,, that no person shall be convict convict-of
of convict-of except on the corroborative testi testimony
mony testimony of at least two witnesses.
Sec. 4. This ordinance shall take
effect immediately upon its passage
and approval.
Placed upon third and final read reading,
ing, reading, read by title and adopted, upon

roll call all members voting yea,!

May 21st, 1916. Geo. A. Nash,
President of City Council.
Approved by me as mayor of Ocala,
Fla., this the 23rd day of May, A. D.
1918. J. E. Chace, Mayor.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk, Clerk.

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. W e invite you to become one of our
customers, so that you may enjoy this protection.

The Ocala National





Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay.
ments of
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

of paying retail PAINT price for the
Linseed Oil, in Ready-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon of

FOUND Owner of pair of gold rim
spectacles, found several days ago,
may have same by calling at the Star
office and paying advertising ex expenses.
penses. expenses. 25-3t
FOR SALE One compartment Ideal
fireless cooker with aluminum pot,
racks, radiators, thermometer, etc.;
retail price now $14; good as new;
$8 cash. Phone 304. 5-24-

WANTED A second hand upright
piano at once. Must be cheap. Address
B. Goldman, Ocala, Fla. 23-3t

FOR SALE Seventy-five bushels of
choice Spanish Peanut Seed, at $2.50
per bushel. Will sell all or part to one
person. Address Box 542, city. 23-3t

WANTED Good farm, 100 to 200
acres, part cultivated and j)art woods,
near Ocala. State kind of buildings,
fencing, exact location and lowest
price. Address Box 542, Ocala, Fla. 3t
FOR SALE One new model Ford
roadster; run about 2000 miles. J.'
Camp, Ocala. 20-6t

FOR 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
FbR 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

which is ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Oil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since it is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. 2
For Sale By
Ocala, Florida

Do you need money to pay off a mortgage;
to purchase live live stock; to fence or stump
land; to erect buildings or in other ways to
improve your farm? If the real estate secur security
ity security and the moral hazard are satisfactory,
the Federal Land Bank of Columbia will
make you a loan at 5l2 interest and for a
35 year term, with privilege of repayment
after five years.
Detailed information given by
R. S. Rogers, Secretary.
. Ocala National Farm Loan Association.
M. &! C. Bank Building. Phone 481.

Melver & MacKay
PHONES 47, 104, 305

Ask anybody about our repair serv service.
ice. service. Williams & Fox Auto S. S. tf

XLJ" specialist
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
Phone 25
South Side of Square

o vyo vo




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
Ocala, Florida

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 Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Pa. 13-lm

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,
"EL 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


"My OpticLm"

I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invits
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 HogST? St., Park Hotel Bldg,

Make that "slacker" quarter help you, and
help Uncle Sam Win the war.
How? Simple! Use it to buy Thrift Stamps.
When you have 16 Stamps, take them to
the Post Office, pay a few cents more, and
get a War Savings Stamp,
On January 1st, 1923, the United States
' Government will give you $5 for your W. S. S.
You can cash your W. S. S. before 1923 and
get interest, if you will give ten days notice.




4uv trr thb.





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ALTO2 5b2cfe10094f58a684a783085d069dba 704458
ALTO3 ae6fd6bb1b4069cac228798744a6ea0a 591317
ALTO4 4660c8d38b0a87d28dbe61e8ccf696f2 546035
METS1 unknownx-mets 645a03debf41248d2f65d409466d1c22 9852
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other