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OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 27, 1918.
VOL. 25, KO. 127
Every Young Man Who has"Come of Age" Since June 5 Last Must Register on the 5th of
June Next or He Will be Arrested and Severely Punished. The Only Place in Marion County
to Register is at the Office of the Local Board in the Federal Building. Take Notice and
Act Accordingly. - - - -
AGAIN THE GERMANS
Pushing Forward on Two Lines in
Hope of Capturing the Channel
Ports and Paris
Germany has resumed the drive
for a decision on the western front,
striking in the south between Rheims
and Soissons ( and Flanders on the
northerly side of the Lys salient.
While too early for the true German
yintention to be A inclosed, an effort
f Is apparently, bci.'ng made simultan simultaneously
eously simultaneously to push through to the channel
port3, thus breaking the British from.,
and strike for Paris in the south. The
Somme region in the direction of
Amiens is neglected in this new
thrust. The indications are that
General Foch, the allied commander,
was not caught unawares.
DRIVE IS DOUBLE
London, May 27. Strong German
attacks developed early today against;
the French and British between
Rheims and Soissons, it is officially
announced. These attacks were pre preceded
ceded preceded by heavy bombardment. The
Germans also attacked in Flanders
between Locre and Voormezeele, on
the northern side of the salient.
FRENCH AND BRITISH BRAVELY
. Paris, May 27. Over a front be be-ctween
ctween be-ctween the forest of Pinon and Rheims.
' the Germans launched an attack this
' morning, it is officially announced.
The French and British are resisting
with their habitual valiance.
BABY KILLERS AGAIN BUSY
Paris, May 27. After a long inter interval,
val, interval, the Germans again this morning
began to bombard Paris with long
GERMANS MAKE SLIGHT GAINS
" With the British Army in France,
May 27. Latest reports show that
the Germans have made some small
progress in places.
' AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, May 27.-r-The Ameri Ameri-.P
.P Ameri-.P can casualty list today contains nine nine-teen
teen nine-teen names, divided as follows: Killed
1 in action, 9; died of wounds, 4; died
f disease, 1; wounded severely, 2;
missing in action, 3. Wagoner Mor Mor-ris
ris Mor-ris G. Stokes of LaCrosse, Fla., died
' v of wounds.
f BELGIANS BEAT THE ENEMY
With the British Army in France,
May 27. Belgian troops have record recorded
ed recorded fresh victories over the Germans.
On Saturday night they repulsed at attacks
tacks attacks on three sectors of their fronts.
ANSTRIA LOSES AN AVIATOR
Paris, May 27. Lieut. Kiss, reput reputed
ed reputed the leading Austrian aviator, has
been killed in an aerial battle, accord according
ing according to a dispatch from Berne.
Cotton Plant, May 22. A picnic
. will be held at Turner Pond May 31.
Refreshments will be sold for the
benefit of the Red Cross."
Several from here attended the pic picnic
nic picnic at Romeo last Friday, and report
a large crowd, lots of good dinner and
some real pep in the speeches made.
, Mr. W. E. Veal of Wildwood spent
Sunday and Monday here with his
wife and children at the home of D.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Bell and chil children
dren children motored down Sunday afternoon
.from Sparr and spent the afternoon
This scribe learns with deep regret
of the death of Mrs. J. S. Pedrick of
Dunnellon, which occurred Tuesday
evening, May 15th. Mrs. Pedrick
lived in this community some years
ago and had many friends here. She
was a good, true Christian woman,
and many will miss her.
Mr. Newcomb Barco had the mis-
. week. He was laid up for several
f days but couldn't be too long, for he
had about three acres of Irish pota potatoes
toes potatoes which had to be dug this week.
He contemplated 400 or 500 bushels
from this patch.
.' Miss Eloise Wilson is spending
several days this week with Miss
Cecil Hadsock of York.
1ST RE RAISED
In Order to Meet the Increased Salar Salaries
ies Salaries Granted to the
Washington, May 27. To meet the
wage increases just announced and
higher costs of coal and other sup sup-;
; sup-; plies, Director General McAdoo today
ordered railroad rates in the United
States raised 25 per cent and passen passenger
ger passenger fares increased to three cents a
mile from the present basis of about
two and a half cents. The estimated
program will bring between seven and
eight cents, the greatest rate increase
in the history of the railroads.
MAC IS POLITE
Director General McAdoo today
telegraphed the chairmen of state
railroad commissions, notifying them
of the increased rates and asking
their co-operation by suggesting re readjustments
adjustments readjustments and changes. He doesn't
expect any state authorities to over overrule
rule overrule any of his rate orders, however.
A JUST INCREASE
General pay increases for nearly
2,000,000 railroad employes were an announced
nounced announced yesterday by Director Gen General
eral General McAdoo, effective next Saturday
and retroactive to' last January 1,
carrying out, substantially, recom recommendations
mendations recommendations of the railroad wage com commission.
mission. commission. The aggregate of the in increases
creases increases probably will be more than
$300,000,000 a year, half of which will
be distributed within a few weeks as
back pay in lump sums ranging from
about $100 to nearly $200 each.
THE SCOUT HIKE
About 25 boys, led by Scout Mas Master
ter Master H. A. Davies, hiked to Lake Weir
Wednesday morning, leaving Ocala at
3:30 and arriving at their destination
at 7:30. They walked to Belleview
and rode the rest of the way.
Thursday evening Assistant Scout
Master Patsey Gillen and John
S trunk .motored down on their bicy bicycles
cles bicycles to visit them. They found all the
boys enjoying themselves except two
or three who looked like Indians and
if touched would holler like them,
too, on account of their intense sun sunburn.
Most of the boys slept under lean lean-tos,
tos, lean-tos, but the "society bunch," not' be being
ing being satisfied with such a rustic mode
of living, set out to find some better
means of shelter. Ernest Beaton
discovered a usable bath house and
here they put up. They christened it
the "Eat More and Sleep Less" hotel,
since they ate more and slept less
than the rest of the boys. As Ernest
had discovered it, he was immediate immediately
ly immediately chosen proprietor," and as Josselyn
Moorhead got badly sunburned the
first day out and had to stick closer
to bed than the rest, he acted as head
clerk and registered the following:'
Charley Hardee, Herman Clayton,
Clark Berry, Reese Hunnicutt, Lind Lind-sey
sey Lind-sey Troxler, John Strunk and Patsey
Gillen. The last two were honorary
guests of the others at the hotel, and
were given a splendid reception.
Sometimes the menu was not
dainty and varied enough to suit
these high-toned fellows and they
would hike out pp to the stnre and
buy such dainties as their delicate
appetites called for. Once the camp
eoffee was about to faint, this bunch
"built" some coffee strong enough to
pull a freight train.
Some of thes- meals were saltless;
evidently the cook did not know what
salt was for. The mosquitoes were
pretty lad at times and using modern
warfare methods the boys would gas
Friday's menues were as follows:
breakfast, two fried eggs, grits, soda
crackers, and coffee; dinner, roast
beef, pork and beans, grits and
coffee; supper, pork and beans, grits
again, coffee and bread. Most of the
meals were similar to the above, .once
in a while as a side' dish they had
pickles or jelly.
The scout bugler, Wilford Harold,
was on the job and did justice to hits
part. All the boys took turn either as
cook or guard.
"Old Glory" was displayed on the
waterfront in front of the camp.
Every morning ofter breakfast it
was hoisted and every evening low lowered..
To pass away their time the follow following
ing following things j were indulged in: bath-
ing, fishing, boating, frequent visits
IWILL HEAD OFF
Uncle Sam's Wideawake Jackies Will
Patrol the Coast of
Washington, May 27. A naval pa patrol
trol patrol has been established along the
Alaska coasts to forestall agitation by
leaders of the Industrial Workers of
TOO MANY DERELICTS
The presence of derelicts off the
Virginia capes was reported to the
navy department today. Officers ar arriving
riving arriving at an Atlantic port yesterday
reported they had sighted three.
OUR COUIlty MORE
Till MEASURED UP
Did Its Full Duty and Then Some in
the Great Red Cross Drive
Marion county has gone over the
top in the Red Cross drive. At 6
o'clock Saturday evening, the amount
subscribed was $13,750, about 35 per
cent over our quota. A considerable
amount has come in since then, but
the committee will not be able to an
nounce the full sum before tomorrow.
CHALMERS MEN IN TOWN t
Mr. Ted Sides, of the Florida
Motors Co. of Jacksonville, state dis
tributor and Mr. W. E. Alexander Jr.,
a factory representative of the Chal Chalmers
mers Chalmers Motor Car Co. of Detroit, have
just spent several days in this section
with the local agent, R. R. Carroll
and his sales force, having with then,
two new Chalmers cars. Mr. Carroll
kept one of the cars, where it may be
seen by any one interested in the
handsome and dependable six.
The Chalmers car with the back backing
ing backing it now has with the Maxwell fac factory
tory factory behind it, state distributors of
large capital, a capable force of
traveling, service men and with wide
awake local dealers is going to come
to the front among the better class
of sixes in the state.
Oak Vale, May 22. The farmers'
are busy destroying weeds while the
Mr. C. W. Boyer has been laid up
two week with carbuncles of the
worst type on the back of his neck.
He was unable to take charge of his
Mr. Lonnie Priest of Morristonis
helping Mr. C. W. Boyer during the
We were glad to add our mite to
the Red Cross war fund being solicit solicited
ed solicited in this district by Messrs. Scott
The writer recently sent an Eng English
lish English reader 104 years old to her old
home to be sold at a Red Cross, auc auction
tion auction sale.
Mrs. H. Tyner of Gainesville and
Mrs. Gabe Priest and two children of
Morriston are visiting their relatives
Mr. W. H. Anderson expects to
have his son, Dr. Emmet home the
first of June for a 15 days' visit, after
which he will enter Uncle Sam's serv service.
ice. service. Mr. Ferrel Boyer is hauling cukes
in a Ford transformed into a truck
for the purpose.
to Oklawaha and East Lake, and any anything
thing anything else that popped into their
minds worth doing.
About 6:30 Friday evening camj
was cleaned up and by 7 o'clock they
were ready to start for home. They
hiked as far as Belleview and rode the
remainder of the way in Mr. Davies'
car and the trailer, c All were in town
by 11 o'clock, merry as larks, foot foot-store
store foot-store and tanned with sunburn, but
ready to go next week if the word
Many thanks are extended Mr. Da Davies
vies Davies by the boys who partook of this
hike, for the trouble, time and ex expense
pense expense he went to, planning and suc successfully
cessfully successfully carrying out the hike.
Old fashion and twe crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
On the Public Square to Observe the
First Flag Ceremony at Six
O'clock this Afternoon
The first flag ceremony will take
place on the public square at six
o'clock this afternoon, and all our peo people
ple people not unavoidably detained else elsewhere
where elsewhere should be on hand to observe it.
CITY MANAGER'S REPORT
Ocala, Fla., May 7, 1918.
Gentlemen of the City Council:
I hand you herewith report No. 3,
showing work done in the various de departments
partments departments subject to my charge for
the month ending April 30, 1918.
Mr. Marsh worked an average of
4 men 26 days at a total wage cost
of $263.26, including his own time,
$68.13 of which is chargeable to the
sanitary department for sweeping the
streets, etc., $22.55 to work in lime
pit and the balance, $172.58 to street
work. He has laid out and planned a
systematic method of working tht
streets from property line to proper property
ty property line, and continuous throughout.
The results are more attractive and
the repairs more thorough. He has
improved many bad holes on Magno
lia and Oklawaha, besides a general
upkeep of most of the streets in the
east section of the city. The disburse disbursements
ments disbursements in this department have been
Hay and feed, $80.27; dynamite and
hardware, $20.33; cement, 25c; street
brooms and lock, $4.18; lumber for
repair of stable, $8.28; Ocala Wagon
Works, truck body, $70; truck chassis,
$605; Ocala Iron Works, 2 grates, $15,
making total of $863.31.
Receipts: From Mr. Harison for old
Plumbing apd Sanitary Department
- Mr. Akin has had charge of both of
these departments this month. His re reports
ports reports are so clear and to the point,
that I accept them with commenda commendation
tion commendation and embody them as a part of my
compiled report, viz: .y
Mr. J. N. Johnston, City Manager:
Dear Sir: I have gone over the
sewerage system and found every everything
thing everything working nicely; also the septic
tank is working fine. In company with
Dr. Dame, state health officer, we
visited the septic tank. He was well
pleased and stated it was working
perfectly so far as he could see. I
have turned on the water at the North
Ocala septic tank and Messrs. Mclver
& MacKay have finished our tool
house there. We are now using same
to dump what cans we now have in.
I have notified 103 patrons to con connect
nect connect to the sewers at once, and have
a large number to whom I will mail
out notices immediately. I ordered
Needham Bros, to make one sewer
connection on Oklawaha avenue, there
being no connection left when sewe
Permits issued for April, 28. Fix Fixtures
tures Fixtures connected as follows: Water
closets, 40; bath tubs, 30; lavatories,
31; sinks, 29; ice box, 1; grease trap,
1; shower bath, 1, making a total of
133; inspections, 55; fees collected,
Expenses for the month of April in
the sewerage department: J. W. Akin
for services as inspector, $100; J. R.
Jacobs for service on septic tank, $6;
J. R. Jacobs for cutting weeds around
tank, 30c; for putting in sewer later lateral,
al, lateral, $6.50, making a total expense of
My report as sanitary inspector for
the month of April is as follows:
I have inspected 150 premises,
found 130 surface toilets in bad con condition,
dition, condition, twhich I condemned and order ordered
ed ordered torn down or the seat taken" off
and fixed so as not to be used. I found
five stables, three cisterns, one well,
one large wooden tank, two rain bar barrels
rels barrels all in a foul condition. The tank
and barrels I personally looked after
my?elf by emptying them; the cis cisterns
terns cisterns wrere ordered drawn off or oiled,
with the exception of one. which was
ordered destroyed. I had disinfected
two dump grounds that Israel Brown
had been using for sewage from sur surface
face surface toilets. He was arrested for
same. Have started installing sani sanitary
tary sanitary cans. To date I have 63 appli applications
cations applications for them. I have placed 26
cans for use as follows: Taylor Bros.,
15; W. D. Taylor, 2; H. A. Shaver Co.,
3; Jake Brown. 1; J. Y. Purvi3, 1; Dr.
R. D. Fuller, 1; J. H. Stevens, 1; Mrs.
J. M. Thompson, 1; TV W. Troxler, 1.
OUT THE 1AY0R
People of Ocala Called on to Observe
President's Request to Make
Thursday a Day of Fast Fasting
ing Fasting and Prayer
Whereas, Congress on the second
day of April, passed a resolution re requesting
questing requesting the president of the United
States to set apart a day, to be ob observed
served observed by our people, as a day for re religious
ligious religious observance and prayer for the
welfare of our cause, and a speedy
restoration of an honorable and last lasting
ing lasting peace; and,
Whereas, Woodrow Wilson, presi president
dent president of the United States, has named
Thursday, the thirtieth day of May,
as the day to be so observed; and,
Whereas, The churches of our city
have arranged for observance of the
day, both morning and afternoon, in
accordance with the spirit of the pres president's
ident's president's proclamation;
Now, therefore, I, as mayor of
Ocala proclaim Thursday the thirtieth
day of May, a holiday, and ask that
o"ur business houses so observe it, in
order that all may have opportunity
to enter into the spirit of the iay, as
suggested by our great leader, Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson. J. E. Chace,
Mayor of Ocala.
The amount collected for these cans,
$104, I turned over to Mr. Sistrunk.
At your suggestion I put the strips
between the cracks in -the truck body
to prevent the trash from falling out.
I also fixed thefloor at the septic tank
to wash the cans on.
Number of loads of garbage and
trash hauled by the sanitary depart department,
ment, department, 525 All cans have been clean cleaned
ed cleaned twice and disinfected.
Expense for the month of April:
Wages, $221.21; feed for horses,
$80.27; gasoline and oil for truck,
$28.30; repairs to truck, $25.55; bale
hickory splits, $24.50; wages to Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, $9.30; hose and hardware,
$29.93; horseshoeing and blacksmith blacksmith-ing,
ing, blacksmith-ing, $20.60; sterilizing house, $36.50;
printing notices and placards, $16.51;
one dozen application and receipt
books for sewerage cans, $10; tool
box and brace on truck, $3.75; lumber,
$2.20; note book and carbon paper, 35
cents, making a total of $509.
J. W. Akin,
Department of Public Service
In operating this department, water
and light, Mr. Galdwell has employed
nine men at a total wage cost, includ including
ing including his own services, of $782.84, with
the following general disbursements:
For freight A. C. L. and S. A. L.
$187.73; 292 cords of wood, $703.25;
feed and hay, '$21.27; lamps, $4.40;
Ocala Iron Works, repairs, $12.30; 15
lbs. waste, $2.25; 690 gallons kerosene
oil at 13c, $93.15; 1842 gallons fuel
oil at 5c $101.31; 92 gallons en engine
gine engine oil, $29.60; 62 gallons cylinder
oil, $31; blacksmithing, 1.40; house
services wiped, $7.50; ice and tele telephone,
phone, telephone, $8.73, making a total of
Purchased but not all used: One
barrel cylinder oil, $24.75; one barrel
renown, $16.32; one bale of waste,
$17.72; paid Collier Bros, for moving
and setting old engine, $243, making a
total of $2288.82.
He states that the total output of
electric power generated is 83,360 K.
W. H. and the gallons of water pump pumped
ed pumped 9,000,000 for the month.
Service distribution as follows:
Lights connected, 9; disconnected,
6; services lost, none; gained, 3; wa water
ter water connected, 8; disconnected, 8; light
changes, 10; water .changes, 6.
Other disbursements: To Ocala
Iron Works, four dead plates and
pattern for boiler furnace, $51.90,
charged against Benjamin Thompson
account. Manager's office: Lamp
shade, 75c; typewriter rent, $3;
stamps, $2; stamps to Akin, $1.10;
screen, 40c; telephone and toll mes message,
sage, message, $3.10, making a total of $10.13.
Receipts: Union Cypress Co. for
pumps, $75; Rosenberry, junk dealers,
copper tanks, $25.
We have had the street roller roller-sweeper
sweeper roller-sweeper overhauled and repaired, one
cart partially rebuilt and the barn
and stables repaired. The steam rol roller
ler roller is still in the hands of the Ocala
Iron Works, awaiting new boiler
We are now using the Ford trucks,
purchased sometime ago, in the street
and sanitary departments. Both are
I. WOIJ LECTURES
THE LAW MAKERS
Asks that Congress Go Ahead with
War Taxation Program
WashingtonMay 27. The presi president
dent president addressed a joint session of
Congress at 1 o'clock today on the
subject of war revenues.
TOOK CHARGE OF THE TANGLE
The president took charge of the
war tax legislation tangle today, ap
pearing unexpectedly at a joint ses
sion of Congress, and declared it was
necessary to proceed immediately
with new war tax laws. He said there
was no way in which to meet theprob theprob-lem
lem theprob-lem of financing the war except foi
Congress to remain in session and go
ahead at once. The principal increases
in taxation, he said, should be on in incomes,
comes, incomes, war profits and luxuries. It
would be manifestly unfair,, he said,
to wait until 1919 before determining
what the new taxes would be.
MUST BE NO LOBBYING
In specific terms the president
warned against lobbying in connec connection
tion connection with the new bill.
PEOPLE WILL CHEERFULLY PAY
The president appealed to Congress
to approach the great task without
selfishness and fear of political con consequences,
sequences, consequences, saying there need be no
hesitancy in taxing the country if it
were taxed justly.
ALLUDED TO THE GERMAN
At the conclusion of his speech the
president unexpectedly made a brief
extemporaneous statement, saying he
heard as he- was leaving the "White
House that the new German drive had
begun and that it added to the so solemnity
lemnity solemnity of his conception of the coun country's
try's country's duty.
being ''operated successfully and will
eventually save us money. This serv
ice will now permit us to dispose of
two head of stock, leaving us four
head, which are necessary to handle
the street sweeper, sprinkler "and
April 1st I gave an order for ma material
terial material to be used in packing steam and
water cylinders, valves, etc, at the
light plant, This material only reachv
ed us the first week in May, and Mr.
Caldwell has been authorized to pro proceed
ceed proceed with the necessary repair work.
The contract for repairing the roof
was let to Mr. Williams. His material
is on the ground, ready for him to be begin.
gin. begin. At my request, Babcock & Wilcox
furnished blueprints showing the pro proper
per proper setting and lining scheme for
their boilers. We employed George
Edmondson and one helper as a day
force to take out and rebuild the fur furnace
nace furnace fronts and roof arches. He be-'
gan work April 30th and finished May
17th, working fourteen full days at a
total wage cost of $84; using 1271
fire brick and 7 sacks fire clay, the
property of Benjamin Thompson, left
on the site when he withdrew from
the work. We had four dead plates
cast at the Ocala Iron Works at a
cost of $51.90. making a total cost
for boiler furnace work of $206.95,
and chargeable to the account of Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Thompson, except for the brick
and clay, which are already his.
It is necessary that some provision
be made to take care of the storm wa water
ter water overflow in the neighborhood of
Fourth and Clark streets. I have in investigated
vestigated investigated conditions for drainage
and suggest a 20-inch T. C. sewer
from the branch crossing Third street,
up third street to Orange avenue, re reducing
ducing reducing there to 15-inch pipe to extend
to Clark street, with sand pits and
grated covers at each street intersec intersection.
tion. intersection. Estimate of cost for material:
700 feet 20-inch pipe at $1, $700; 500
feet of 15-inch pipe at 53c, $265; six
M. H. sand traps complete, $120. I
recommend this be done at once to
save constant erosion of streets and
a water-logged condition to property
Note: Since this report was writ written,
ten, written, Mr. Williams has completed his
contract for repairing rof, and I at attach
tach attach his bill for payment.
J. N. Johnston, City Mgr.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 27. 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Dar Except Sndy hj
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA. t
R. R. Carroll, Preoldeat
P. V. Leaveaood. Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. EL BeaJamLa, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postof flee as
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The" women who do fancy work and
the women who don't fancy work are
among those who don't do Red Cross
We hope Volusia county will send
Dr. Hulley to the state senate. He
is one of the sort of men much needed
in that body.
The first move of the expected Ger German
man German offensive will probably bring on
the most stupendous artillery bom bombardment
bardment bombardment ever seen.
S. Rankin Drew, son of Sidney
Drew, the noted actor, is reported to
have been shot down while flying
over the German lines in France.
' The president has issued an appeal
asking all Americans to join with the
foreign born residents of this coun country
try country in a big loyalty demonstration on
The national House of Representa
tives voted to compel President Wil Wilson
son Wilson to choose between absolute pro prohibition
hibition prohibition or obtaining an appropriation
to stimulate food production.
Memorial Day is to be observed in
France by the decoration of the
graves of all the American dead, those
scattered along the battle front as
well as those far behind the lines!
Much of the trouble in this world is
made by people who want to do right
and are so darned sure they are right
that they are certain people who dis disagree
agree disagree with them are entirely wrong.
There are said to be a million I. W.
W's.,in this country. They are all allies
of Germany, and- there is just one
thing they are good for, and that is
to officiate as targets for American
soldiers in training.
The proudest decoration a woman
or an elderly man can wear these
days is a service button. Our brave,
self-sacrificing boys confer, this honor
upon :us is there anything too much
we can do for them?
One million Russian prisoners to bo
exchanged by Germans are reported
to? be total invalids Half of their
number are in the last stages of con consumption
sumption consumption and the remainder are af afflicted
flicted afflicted with contagious diseases.
We are not vindictive, but we hav
had to work ever -since we were big
enough : to pull up weeds, and it will
tickle us half to death, if Sheriff Gal Galloway
loway Galloway and Provost Marshal Crowder
make all these guys who are camou camouflaging
flaging camouflaging toil get out and do something
We can all work or fight together,
we can all deny ourselves and go into
debt together, we can all suffer and
die, together, and it will be more com comfortable
fortable comfortable and respectable to go to hell
together than submit to the beast of
Berlin and his subordinate brutes.
Last week, on some flimsy pretext,
Mexico, severed diplomatic relations
with Cuba, and in so doing, used lan language,
guage, language, that can't; be construed as
otherwise than sympathetic to Ger Germany,
many, Germany, ; and consequently offensive to
the United States. We will get
around to .Mexico one of these days,
and when we do
Reading over Mr. Roosevelt's crit
icism of President Wilson, regarding
the Heast papers, we can't help won
dering if Mr. Roosevelt thinks that
Mr. Wilson has time to sit down and
read all the papers and study over
what they say. We don't suppose that
Mr. Wilson has time to read more
than one or two papers a day, and we
shouldn't think he gave Hearst'
sheets, the preference over, many
others recognized as more reliable.
Remember that Thursday, May
30, has been proclaimed national
memorial day by the president,
and prepare to give it fitting ob observance.
Colonel Roosevelt, in his last crit
icisms of Mr. Wilson, has gone too
far. No doubt that the influence of
Hearst's papers is pernicious. But
Hearst's papers have taken good care
to keep just inside the law. No doubt
that the administration has the moral
right to exclude them from the mails,
but they have been too cunning to
give it the legal right. And Mr. Wil
son's respect for the law is a mighty
good thing for a man in his position.
Now, as for the article by William
Hard, in the Metropolitan, that caus caused
ed caused a part of one month's edition of
that magazine to be shut out of the
mails, it was not only seditious but
slanderous and untruthful. The man
who wrote it should have been sent to
the penitentiary to stay there till the
Mr. II. M. Hutchinson's letter to
the Banner, in which he speaks of the
highfy efficient part the railroad com commission
mission commission took in renewing service on
the Oklawaha Valley railroad, re reminds
minds reminds the Star of an old time custom
at rail-splittings in North Georgia. On
these occasions, the real ; work of
splitting the rails was done by husky
axmen, but there were generally pres present
ent present three or four old fellows, unable
to do much, tho they had been good
workers in their younger days. In
order to save the feelings of these old
boys, they were always assigned the
job to "grunt and chop splinters"
that is, when an able-bodied worker
would hit a wedge with a maul one
of. the old men would give a grunt,
and when a splinter would develop in
a crack in a log, slightly hindering its
splitting, an old man would cut said
splinter with his ax. The work of
renewing service on the Oklawaha
Valley was done by Mr. Cummingss,
who leased the road and some others,
entirely unconnected with the railroad
commission. ', AH the commission did
was to "grunt and chop splinters."
And that is all it will do in regard to
anything as long as the. government
controls the railroads.
Did the Star editor attend the hear hearings
ings hearings in that case (Oklawaha Valley)
and learn the story of the utter finan financial
cial financial ruin that faced the people who
lived along the line of the Oklawaha
railroad ? H. W.' Hutchinson of Fort
5 Yes, Mr. Hutchinson, the Star was
represented at said hearings, gave an
accurate account of them and made &
strong protest against discontinuing
the service. What did Mr. Hutchin Hutchinson
son Hutchinson do? Somehow, we failed to notice
Mr Hutchinson taking any effectual
part in the proceedings. We guess
he helped the railroad commission to
"grunt and chop splinters."
' ; We are not much stuck on printing
the dialogues between the devil and
the kaiser now so prevalent in the
press. They express a superstition
more frivolous if not as degraded
than that which rules Wilhelm.
, Ion L. Farris, candidate for Con Congress
gress Congress against W. J. Sears, when in
Orlando Saturday stated that the
Roman Catholic vote was all solidly
against him because he stood behind
Governor Catts in the legislature and
aided materially in passing a law to
inspect convents. Florida Cracker.
If the Cracker quotes Mr. Farris
correctly, he has exactly reversed the
position he took in making a speech
in Ocala two years ago.
One of the issues of this campaign
is the division of Volusia into two
counties -a coast county and an in interior
terior interior county. We .lived for several
years in V olusia, and we would be
sorry to see. that fine old county split.
There are some conflicting interests
between the two sides of the county,
but we think if the people would get
together, in an amicable and sensible
spirit they could settle their difficul difficulties
ties difficulties in a much better way than by
dividing their resources and doubling
the expenses of their county govern government.
ment. government. The republican party, speaking
through D. T. Gerow and Joe Lee, de decided
cided decided not to combat the administra administration
tion administration in Florida this time. Tampa
The principal reason why this is
done is because it will enable them to
put in the field in 1920 a ticket nomi nominated
nated nominated at a convention.
MEETING OF COUNCIL
OF DEFENSE TODAY
There will be a meeting of the coun council
cil council of defense for Marion county held
in Supt. J. H. Brinson's office this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon 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. Cam, Chairman.
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
Ocala's best repair shop. 9-tf
PICNIC AT FELLOWSHIP
We had been hearing and reading
so much about the horrible condition
or the Blitchton road that we started
from home Friday somewhat nervous,
as -our destination was Fellowship,
some dozen miles out on the said
Blitchton road. Now, what the road
is like between that place and Blitch Blitchton
ton Blitchton we have no way of knowing, but
certainly the part that we traveled
over was a credit to any county with
no better facilities than we have for
building good roads; in fact, the
greater part of the road was better
to drive over than the majority of our
city streets, and much easier on rub rubber
ber rubber tires.
Arriving at our destination we were
no way lonesome as there were hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of visitors on the ground and
every corner of the county was rep represented.
resented. represented. A very, neat platform had
been erected for the use of the speak speakers,
ers, speakers, it being entirely covered with
palmetto leaves, giving it a very pic
turesque appearance, and as its roof
was a giant oak the sun's rays were
not allowed to disturb the speakers ov
make them nervous. There was some
thirty or more young girls in full Red
Cross regalia. Some of these were
quite small and all were very pretty.
They were under the escort of a com
pany of Boy Scouts, and were very
busy selling Red Cross buttons, etc.,
and between the orations of the
various candidates they were arrang arranged
ed arranged in pretty tableaux in front of the
stand and sang patriotic songs
Mr. H. L. Shearer was master of
ceremonies and filled that position in
a dignified and impartial manner. The
first speaker called on was Mr. J. T.
Hutchins of Romeo, candidate for re reelection
election reelection to the office of commissioriei
for the second district, and while he
claimed the office on the grounds of
two years' experience in it and his
efforts to do the square thing by all
parts of the district, he took excep exceptions
tions exceptions to a card gotten out by his op opponent,
ponent, opponent, which intimated that some
candidates or politicians were not big
enough to raise, an issue, but only big
enough to raise a row, and that the
said opponent could not get the job
of water boy if he asked it of the peo people
ple people of Dunnellon.
Mr. B. J. Benson of Dunnellon, the
other candidate for .the office of com
missioner from the second district,
was the next speaker. He paid his
respects to Mr. Hutchins, his oppon opponent,
ent, opponent, saying there was not money
enough in the county funds to carry
out all the promises that gentleman
had made, so he would make no
promises, but told of the difference
between the Dunnellon of old times
and that of today, and that a large
share of the credit for the same was
due .to the efforts of d man by the
name of Benson, and the argument
between the two gentlemen seemed to
resolve itself into a matter of size.
Mr. W J. Folks of Juliette, always
spoken of as "Uncle Billy" Folks,
candidate for a seat in the legislature,
was the next speaker and with his
ready with livened things up consid considerable.
erable. considerable. He said he was sorry that
Light was not present as he wantea
some light on several topics He said
he liked to meet people but just now
he felt that he was in danger of hav having
ing having a Raysor scratch his back, and
while in these days of electricity it
was a very simple matter to push a
button to turn on a light and if you
didn't want that light you just pushed
another button and it was done and
out, but the only safe place for a
razor was on a shelf. He then told
of the kind words said of himself by
his opponent, Ben Raysor, at their
first meeting and how he advised all
present to give Uncle Billy the first
choice vote and himself the second
choice, but five days later at Romeo
he said that Uncle Billy was too old
and too good to go to the legislature,
and that the crowd there 'would con contaminate
taminate contaminate him. This he called being
scratched on the back with a Raysor,
but he claimed that he wanted to go
there just to leaven up the lump.
When asked his stand on the no no-fence
fence no-fence law, he said that as far as he
could see a no-fence law meant a
double fence. Asked about prohibition,
he said he would consider it the great greatest
est greatest honor to vote to ratify the consti constitutional
tutional constitutional prohibition -amendment, and
if elected would try to have a bill
passed limiting the session to thirty
days, and that the salaries and ex expenses
penses expenses of the other forty days "be
used to buy Liberty Bonds.
Ben Raysor said he was up against
a hard proposition as he had to run
against two good men. He said that
the no-fence law was not an issue,
that someone had said there were only
two men in the county who wanted it,
and one of these men had died the
previous night and Galloway had
taken the other to Chattahoochee.
That a law good in one community
might be disastrous in another, but
he told how it worked in Mcintosh
and how it had enhanced the value of
farm land and the amount of monej
deposited in the Mcintosh bank, but
while the fence law would ultimately
settle itself, there should be a law
prohibiting hogs running at large on
account of carrying the germs of hog
cholera, and he again asked that
Uncle Billy's friends would make him
(Raysor) second choice.
The next candidate was Mr. N. A.
Fort, who gave substantially the
same speech as at Fairfield, a rather
full report of which was in the Star
of Friday last.
Mr. S. J. McCully thought that Fort
ought to stay in the county commis commissioners'
sioners' commissioners' office,, not in the legislature.
He couldn't see how the re-districting
of the state could pass the supreme
court as the law said we were en-
titled to 100 representatives. We
now have 103, and would have more
Mr. L. W. Duval made one of the
finest speeches ever delivered in this
section in behalf of the Red Cross, as
did Mr. R. H. Buford of Marianna,
candidate for the office of judge of the
supreme court, who gave no utter utterance
ance utterance of his own office seeking, but de delivered
livered delivered a most eloquent address on
Woodmanship and. Red Cross work.
Messrs. Crosby, Howell, Scofield
and Stringer made good talks, and
each made new friends.
But the dinner; oh, yes, the dinner.
It certainly was in abundance and
some more and there were no substi substitutes
tutes substitutes in evidence. Chicken was chick chicken
en chicken and lamb wasn't goat, while the
salads and pastry were the genuine
articles, and best of all the generous
hospitality of the hosts was unbound unbounded.
ed. unbounded. We had the pleasure of meeting
a number of old-time friends, Dr. S.
H. Blitch and wife, together with
their daughter, Mrs. Fant and her
pair of pretty twins, Prof. R. W. Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, Dr. Davis and Mr. and Mrs. L. D.
Beck and J. L. Beck of Fellowship;
Allen Stephens and family and J. W.
Johnson of Sparr. Dunnellon was rep represented
resented represented by A. P. Monroe, D. S. Folks
and H.-Miller. Ocala turned out
strong with John L. Edwards, Niel
Ferguson, Judge Gober and family,
Messrs. Chambliss, Clyatt, Stripling,
Zewadski, H. Livingston, C. Rawls, i.
H. Brinson, ; Mrs. Hampton, Mr. and
Mrs. Helvenston, Mr. and Mrs. Strip Stripling,
ling, Stripling, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Osborne, the
Colbert and Meffert families and a
host of others. The number of autos
parked under the beautiful oaks look looked
ed looked like a gala day at the Marion Coun County
ty County Fair, and it certainly was a gala
day for Fellowship, and all those who
were fortunate enough to be present.
H. C. Packham.
DR. K. J. WEIHE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
This is the amount asked tor 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?
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS
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 ypu invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice &. PacMog Co.
Passanger 'and Baggage
f ) ( )
IVI O V
Long and Short Hauling
SAIMT 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, SEPT. 12, 1917.
Put an Ad
We have the following Bargains in Used
Automobiles, each is in good condition, and
a bargain at the price quoted. Easy pay payment
ment payment terms can be arranged, where desired.
One Maxwell 1915 model Roadster, electric lights and starter
new tires $200.C0
One 1916 model Maxwell Roadster, electric lights and starter,
good condition $300.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model. $323.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model.. $350.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model. .....$375.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model..... $400.0(y
One Maxwell Touring Car, new tires $425.00
One Reo Roadster, splendid motor and gears, no tires.. $ 50.00
One Buick 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.. ......... .. $350.00
One Rambler Roadster, mechanically in perfect condition; has
just been handsomely painted; a real bargain $550.00
R. R. Carroll
Til, SiTSlCS SUMPS
I M G
Storage and Packing
FOB YOUNG GEKiE
in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAR MONDAY, MAY 27. 1918
Use These Substitutes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
50-50 Flow (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
Phones' 16 '&. 174
II. B. WIUTTINGTON
Main Street Market
A. E. GERIG
Pack away your
BLANKETS with without
out without having them
cleaned. We are
especially prepar prepared
ed prepared to handle them.
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with RexaU
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any othe
contractor in the citr.
l 3- j
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
The Sky Men
Kinsmen to winds are they,
Cousins to clouds that run
With trailing laces of fire
Across the face of the sun;
They mount until the world
Becomes a misty plain,
Each river a silver thread,
And the mighty ocean-bed
Naught but a purple stain
Till heaven, in sapphire peace,
Beyond all dimming rains,
Opens infinite space
To a new, soaring race,
Whose wings are aeroplanes.
; Meeting of the Woman's Club
The regular monthly meeting of the
Ocala Woman's Club, and the last
meeting during the summer, was held
at the club house Saturday afternoon,
the president in the chair. The min minutes
utes minutes of the last meeting were read
and approved. The annual reports of
officers were, read and new officers in installed.
stalled. installed. After the installation a re reception
ception reception was tendered the incoming
officers by the president and past
president of the club.
Mrs. W. T. Gary, jpast president,
gave a splendid report. Mrs. William
Hocker read a resolution of thanks to
our past president and other officers,
which was adopted. Mrs. Gary thank thank-the
the thank-the club members for their helpful helpfulness
ness helpfulness and co-operation during her ad administration.
ministration. administration. Mrs. E. Van Hood
made a motion that the report of the.
retiring president be published in
both local papers and sent to the state
papers for the federation page. After
the reports were concluded, Mrs.
Moorhead added a word for the war
work and demonstration work, after
which the program for the afternoon
was given over to the music, litera-.
ture and art committee, Mrs. Van
Hood presiding in thee place of th
chairman, Mrs. Johnson, who was ab absent
sent absent on account of illness. Mrs. Hood
in her bright and interesting manner
introduced the speakers. She said it
was a wise philosopher who said
"Know thyself." That this program
was "made in America"; "our home
land, we love it, our hearts beat in
unison with it and our thought is for
Mrs. Ketchum delighted the audi audience
ence audience with an exquisite number from
Bach, "The Years at the Spring."
Mrs. Hampton gave several beauti beautiful
ful beautiful numbers: "The Robin Sings in the
Apple Tree," "The Land of the "Sky
Blue Water," and an Indian lullaby,
accompanied by Miss Peyser on the
Mrs. George Martin, the literary
chairman, introduced Mrs. D. M.
Smith. Mrs. Martin said it was "an
honor to introduce a woman who is
doing much to keep alive the spirit of
literature, art and music," and Mrs.
Smith who is an accomplished woman
and entertaining speaker, spoke most
enthusiastically on the subject of Am American
erican American art. It was both interesting
She then called to the front two
darling little girls, the daughters of
Mrs. Galloway and Mrs. Taylor, who
distributed artistic pictures.
Mrs. Ketchum sang the exquisite
song, "The Rosary," Miss Porter ac accompanist.
companist. accompanist. A hearty encore broughv
the sweet old song, "Carry Me Back
to Old Virginny," played with the
harp accompaniment. The music and
song were filled with a tender pathos
which touched the hearts of all her
hearers, aid was one of the most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable parts of the entire program.
The principal feature of the after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, was the splendid address of Miss
Isabel Mays, who took for her subject,
"American Poetry," which she ex explained
plained explained was one of the most important
subjects of this enlightened time, al although
though although a new movement in American
literature. Time was when American
poetry was almost unknown, now all
the leading magazines have the best
poems culled fi-om the best writers.
Poetry of today is different in thought
and form and deals with things in
which we come in contact in every day
life. It is both stimulating and help helpful,
ful, helpful, and the leading newspapers of the
dayy encourage modern, verse. Miss
Mays handled her subject well and
with consummate skill.
After a beautiful selection by Miss
Irma Blake, the officers for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing year were invited' on the rostrum
and officially introduced. The follow following
ing following are the new officers:
Mrs. D. E. Mclver, president; Mrs.
William Hocker, first vice president;
Mrs. G. T. Maughs, second vice presi president;
dent; president; Mrs. H. Harold, press manager;
Mrs. Geo. H. Taylor, recording secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Mrs. B. T. Perdue, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Emily Green, audi auditor;
tor; auditor; Mrs. Elmer DeCamp, treasurer.
The gavel was presented to the new
president, who replied in a most
pleasing manner. The club gavel was
presented to the club 1 a brother-in-law
of the. new president, and sent to
the club from Alaska. It is made of
a walrus bone, and was sent to the
club by inspiration after the donor
had read a copy of the Woman's
Club Edition, which he had received.
The last official act of the retiring
president was to extend a year's
membership to the club to the gradu graduates
ates graduates of 1918. The club voted as a
whole to make donations to the Red
Cross fund from the club treasury,
and $5 was presented by Mrs. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, the efficient chairman of home
economics, for her committee for the
Red Cross fund.
This has been one of the most
active and pleasant years in the
club's history, and the closing scene
was a most pleasing one. Little Miss
Merle Galloway and Miss Leonora
Taylor, dressed in white with blue
sashes, carried between them a lovely
basket of flowers to the rostrum and
presented them to Mrs. Gary, a gift
of love from the art department.
The club was advised by the in incoming
coming incoming president to "Pack up their
troubles in their knitting bags, and
smile, smile smile."
Grapefruit punch and cakes were
served by Mrs. Tucker, assisted by
her sister. Miss Lois Dame.
Mrs. Osborne to Entertain at Silver
The regular monthly Presbyterian
social will be held this afternoon at
the residence of Mrs. E. A. Osborne.
This social will be in the form of a
silver tea, and while being most in
formal, will be an altogether lovel J
social gathering, such as this sweet
and charming hostess knows so well ;
how to arrange. This attractive home ''
is most artistically decorated for the ;
occasion, the dining room especially,
being altogether lovely in its charm charming
ing charming embellishments. The dining tabl ;
is covered with a handsome Cluny
cloth, on which is a lovely cut glas t
bowl resting on a mirror, which re reflects
flects reflects a variety of sweet, old fashioned
flowers, the cameo verbena predomi predominating.
nating. predominating. With the eye resting linger linger-ingly
ingly linger-ingly upon these simple adornments,
one feels like saying in the words of
Tennyson, "Indeed these scenes are
lovely; lovelier not the Elysian
lawns." Mrs. Osborne will be assisted
in the hall and living room by Mrs.'
Mclver,' Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mrs. W. W.
Condon and Mrs. R. L. Anderson.
Dr. and Mrs. Herndon will give to all
a cordial welcome. Mrs. Condon will
ask the guests into the dining room,
where twelve will be seated at each
serving. The young ladies serving
there are Miss Annie Pope Eagleton,
assisted by Misses Rhoda Thomas,
Elizabeth Bennett and Jewel Bridges,
who will serve fruit sandwiches, olives
and ice tea. There being no formali
ty, all guests will be made to feel de
lightfully at home in the hall, living
room and porches. An enjoyable mus musical
ical musical program will be rendered.
The children of the baby division
and junior division of the Methodist
missionary society, also the Junior
Epworth League, are asked to meet
at the residence of Mrs. J. P. Gallo Galloway
way Galloway Friday afternoon at 3:30. Every
child will please bring their mite
boxes, or else a collection.
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
The following ladies were at the
Red Cross work rooms Saturday aft
ernoon: Mrs. W. H. Hetrick, Mrs. W.i
W. Clyatt, Mrs. Smith Hardin, Mrs.
J. T. Boyd, Mrs. Walter Hood, Mrs.
D. C. Stiles, Mrs. J. W. Sower, Mrs.
J. E. Frampton, Mrs. P. J. Theus, Mrs.
A. A. Winer, Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs.
L. H. van Engelken, Mrs. G. S.
Scott, Mrs. John Dozier, Mrs. W. A.
Knight, Mrs. Charles Aler, Misses
Anna McDowell, Onie Chazal, Nellie
Stevens, Alice Campbell, -Marie Ken Kendall
dall Kendall and Susie Lou Ellis.
Mrs. J. A. Bouvier will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning for Enterprise,
where she goes as a delegate froSn the
Ocala Methodist missionary society
to the Methodist conference to be
held there tomorrow. -Mrs. D. E.
Clark will represent Kendrick.
Rev. and Mrs. Smith Hardin and
son, Walter and Mrs. Ira Barnett,
will leave in their car today to attena
the Methodist missionary conference
at Enterprise. Mrs. Barnett will go
on to Bartow for a two weeks' visit
before returning home.
m m m
Miss Annie Mae Chamberlain, a
pleasant young lady from Alabama,
who is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
Davis at the residence of Mrs. J. W.
Fouth, went to Dunnellon last night,
to again be the guest of Miss Inez
Neville for several days.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Davis, former
well known citizens of Ocala, now of;
Orlando, were in town for a short
while Saturday, having come up inj
their car on a combined pleasure and
Mrs. T. E. Bridges, Mrs. Mershon
and Miss Hill are planning to share
an apartment together for the month
of June at Daytona Beach. Mrs. G.
C. Shephard will probably join the
party for the last two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles and Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Burgess, who have been
spending, the past several days in
Tampa during Mr. Charles' vacation,
returned home yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. K. 1 M. Brinkley has just re received
ceived received a lovely new Nash car and will
soon take a trip in company with;
friends, the details of which have not
been decided upon.
(Continued on Fourth! Page)
EARNS 14 CENTS A DAY;
HAS ME AND BABY
And Yet This True Story Has a
Even a Frenchman sometimes loses,
for awhile at least, his "unfailing
sense of humor.
Take, for instance, the case of a
man from Lille, a soldier, Waeltele by
name and only twenty-three. He had
done pretty well, for the your-gster had
already his own printing, shop in that
northern French town, which Is still in inside
side inside the German lines. In the trenches
Waeltele developed tuberculosis, and
be was sent to a hospital at Grenoble.
There he was considered Incurable,
and after the usual three months of
treatment he was granted his 14 ceyts
a day pension. Said his fatherly army
doctor, "My son, you can perliaps cure
yourself If you will live in the moun mountains,
tains, mountains, if you will eat-plenty of nour nourishing
ishing nourishing food and, above ail, if you don't
Waeltele should have smiled, but he
didn't. He was thinking of his baby
and his wife and his 14 cents. "Don't
worry!" The humor of It entirely es escaped
caped escaped him.
Then the Red Cross stepped In. He
tva found by an American woman
with some American Red Cross money
for just such cases, and within a few
hours he no longer had need to worry.
He vvas sent to the mountains at La La-mure,
mure, La-mure, in the French Alps, happy in
the knowledge that his family was be being
ing being cared for by these amazingly kind
And now the army doctor's words
are coming true. Waeltele's lung is
healing fast, and he Is dreaming of
another printing shop and of living
again some day with that little family.
There have been over 400,000 new
cases of tuberculosis in France since
the war started, and to care for these
cases and check the White Plague's
spread is merely one of the big Jobs
the American Red Cross has set out to
FATHER AT WAR,
Just What Home Service Means
to a Soldier.
The father kisses his wife and kid kiddies
dies kiddies goodby, shoulders his gun and
marches away to war.
For a time the current of life flows
smoothly for the soldier's little fami family.
ly. family. Then comes the tragedy. Mother
is taken ill. The little brood of broth brothers
ers brothers and sisters is helpless. No father
to turn to. A helpless mother I
To whom can the American soldier's
family look at this critical period?
Must a brave man's : loyalty to his
country mean desolation and suffering
to those: nearest and dearest to him?
No Emphatically no The Ameri American
can American people will not permit the fami families
lies families of their soldiers and sailors to
suffer because their breadwinners are
fighting for their country. And so the
Red Cross Department of Civilian Re Relief
lief Relief has created a nation-wide organ organization
ization organization for home service for the fami families
lies families of soldiers and sailors.
Under the banner of "Home Serv Service"
ice" Service" patriotic v men and women have
enrolled and are devoting themselves
to the noble task of helping soldiers
families to meet and adjust the prob problems
lems problems of everyday life and aiding them
to maintain the standards of health,
education and industry.
Home Service True Service.
Home service means keeping the sol soldier's
dier's soldier's children- well and In school. It
means tiding the family over financial
troubles, arranging the household
budget, meeting insurance premiums,
adjusting a mortgage, bringing med medical
ical medical aid and legal advice to bear at the
right moment. In short "Home Serv Service"
ice" Service" is true service, In that It provides
the warm handclasp of friendship
rather than the humiliation of charity.
It calls for sympathetic understanding
and intelligent consideration of the
most vital needs of the soldier's family.
The Red Cross is pledged to "Home
Service" wherever needed in the Unit United
ed United States. In each chapter of the Red
Cross there will be a home service
section, under competent hands, whose
mission will be to protect the welfare
of the soldiers' and sailors' homes and
to safeguard the normal development
of their families In employment and In
Ideals of self help and self reliance.
"The work that the Red
-x Cross is doing in France
this winter is worth more
than a million and a half
American soldiers in the
- lines in France today."
HUSBAND GONE SONS GONE
HOME AND RELATIVES GONE
A Fact Story Telling Just What the Red Cross
Did for Mme. Pellier.
By an Eye Witness
MAUDE RADFORD WARREN
This Is the picture I saw last Janu January
ary January in France, and you have merci mercifully
fully mercifully changed itl Color enough there
was above, the eternal blue; in the
background, fields of living green,
which the German shells could not
prevent from creeping back; in the
middle foreground, a long village
street so battered and burEed that
it was merely a canyon of cream-colored
ruins. In front of one little
broken house were four figures in
black an old woman, poking among
the fallen stores in a vain search for
somethinjc that could be used; a
younger woman, seated on what had
once been a doorstep, with her face
hidden in her arms; and a little boy
and girl, who stared, half frightened,
half curious, at the desolation about
them. The little boy held in his thin
hand a Red Cross flag. All four were
pale and gaunt ; the faces and bodies
of the children showed none of the
round curves that make the beauty of
This is their history: When the
war broke out, Mme. Pellier, her
mother and her four younger children
were visiting her husband's mother in
the north of France, ner husband
and two elder sons were at home In
Lorraine taking care of the summer
crops. Then the war! The mother
In-law of Mme. Pellier was III and
could not be left. Her old mother
was afraid to travel to Lorraine with
the full care of the four children. Be Before
fore Before they could all start together the
Germans Invaded. Bad news is"allov is"allov-ed
ed is"allov-ed to come into northern France, and
so as the months passed Mme. Pellier
learned that her village home had been
bombarded and that her husband and
two sons had been killed. Except for
the Belgian Relief Commission, which
operates In northern France also, she
and her little ones would have starved
outright At the best they were un undernourished.
dernourished. undernourished. Then the great push
began, and hopes for France grew
high. But as the French soldiers ad advanced
vanced advanced they had to bombard the north northern
ern northern towns. Mme. Pellier begged the
Germans to let her go away with her
children even into Germany. This
was refused. She tried to seek safety
tn some cellar whenever there was a
bombardment Nevertheless' a shell
killed two of her children.
Found Her Home Gone.
Home gone; husband gone; brave
soldier sons gone; little, tender boys
torn Into shreds! That woman's face
would have shown you what -she had
suffered her face against the batter battered
ed battered ruins the Germans had made. At
last she and her mother and her two
remaining children were repatriated.
They knew the Infinite relief of cross
LOANS ON IMPROVED FARMS
Five year term.
Six per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
R. S. ROGERS.
M & C Bank Building.
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
ing Into Switzerland and then Into
Haute-Savoie. From there they went
to Lorraine. Mme. Pellier hoped that,
even though her village had been bom bombarded,
barded, bombarded, her home might have escaped.
She found nothing except her bare
You changed that picture, you Amer Americans,
icans, Americans, who can never be bombarded,
who can never lose through war five
out of the seven dearest to you. It
was not your husband and children
who died ; not your wife who was
widowed; not your little ones who
came back, bony and tubercular, to a
home that had vanished. Not yours,
but only the grace of accident saved
you; not yours, but It might have been
and so you changed the picture, Yoa
could not build up with your own
hands that heap of stones into a home,
nor till the fields, nor bring Mme. Pel Pel-lter
lter Pel-lter back to hope and the children
back to health. But through the Red
Cross you saved the remnants of that
family that had suffered as you might
. Things the Red Cross Did.
You took the mother of Mme. Pel Pellier
lier Pellier to a Red Cross hospital to be treat treated
ed treated for anaemia. You took the little
girl, who was In the first stages of
tuberculosis, to a Red Cross sani sanitarium.
tarium. sanitarium. You found a place which
could be made habitable for Mme. Pel Pellier
lier Pellier near her fields which she was
anxious to tilL You gave her clothes
and furniture; you got her seeds; you
lent her Implements. You sent a vis-,
iting doctor to watch over her health
and that of her little boy. You sent
nurses,- who achieved the mighty vic victory
tory victory of making her and the child take
baths. Later you persuaded her to let
him go to a refuge not far away where
he might attend school and where she
could often visit him. Through the
Help of your Red Cross hope and cour courage
age courage and ambition have come back to
that woman, and she is rebuilding her
family life, the biggest thing one hu human
man human being can do for another you,' If
you are a helper of the Red Cross,
have done for that mother.
Red Cross! I saw its work every everywhere
where everywhere in France in fields and in
blasted villages; in hospitals and
schools and clinics; in refuges and
vestiaries for widows and orphans and
for the sick children of soldiers fight fighting
ing fighting to keep you safe from the enemy.
This symbol of help has a double
meaning now for Americans, who have
always taken for granted the blessing
of safety. It stands for your willing willingness
ness willingness to pay the price of exemption, of
pity, of sympathy. A bitter, black
road this road of war, but across it,
like a beacon of hope, you have flung
the Red Cross.
Tirs Troubles Vanish
"When the tires are brought here for
treatment. Whether it be the smallest
puncture or a big cut or tear our
vulcanizing will make the tire all
right again and good as new. We
make useless tires useful. If you
have one that is out of commission
bring it here and have us put it back
into active service.
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 27. 1918
Mr. Mack Taylor left today for
Palatka on a short business trip.
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
Robert Blake took good care that
nobody was ahead of him in paying
respects to the flag.
Mr. Alfred Moree returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from High Springs, where he has
been on a business trip.
Now is the time to plant chuf as,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
Mr. Robert Taylor of the A. C. L.
was shaking hands with his many
Ocala friends in town today.
Mr. H. A. Mills of Jacksonville, a
representative of Lucky Strike tobac tobacco,
co, tobacco, left this morning for Gainesville.
U. S. Deputy Marshal Wilbur
Cleveland spent Sunday in town with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Mr. R. S. Martin of Brooksville
was in town Saturday, visiting his
father, Mr. E. B. Martin, who is a
patient at the hospital.
The Temple theater today begins
its week's entertainment with
"Naughty, Naughty," a Paramount
film, in which Enid Bennett, a new
str shines. Billy West will also be on
the screen in one of his inimitable
W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Word has been received from Lieut.
Hugo Mcintosh, at Camp Wadsworth,
S. C., where he has been recently
transferred. He is getting along well
and putting in seventeen hours of
hard wor keach day in the week. He
is with the headquarters company of
the 54th Infantry.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Durand left to today
day today for Jerusalem, 0., where they ex expect
pect expect to make their home. We hope
something will happen to drive them
back to Ocala. Paul Durand has been
our side partner since 1894, and we
never knew a more upright, conscien conscientious
tious conscientious man. Our best wishes go with
him and his wife.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Misses Rena and Rebecca Smith
have heard from their brother, Doug Douglass
lass Douglass Smith, who with 500 other select selected
ed selected men has just left Memphis for
Camp Thomas, Ky. Douglass was the
Star's office boy for awhile. He has
been in Memphis for the last few
years, and now he has joined the
We maintain one of the best repair
shops in' Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S. tf
The big stack of tinfoil for the
Red Cross in the Boqk Shop window
attracts attention of the passersby.
One basketfull, weighing fifteen
pounds, was contributed to Mr. Chas.
L. Moore. Mr. Moore is one of the
busiest and hardest-working men in
Marion county, but he found time to
pick up, little by little, this large
quantity of material for one of the
Red Cross charities.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
Blitchton, May 22. Miss Lois
Blitch is spending this week in Ocala,
the guest of Miss Annie Pope Eagle Eagle-ton.
ton. Eagle-ton. Messrs. Landis and Loonis Blitch
motored to Gainesville Friday and
were guests of friends at the univer university
sity university until Saturday. Mrs. S. H. Blitch
accompanied them as far; as Irvine,
where she visited Dr. and Mrs. J. L.
Mrs. B. R. Blitch, Miss Lillian
Blitch, Mr. B. C. Blitch and Mr. Earl
Phillips motored to Bronson Friday
to attend the closing exercises of the
Miss Opal Blitch, who taught the
primary grade, accompanied the above
party home that evening.
The Red Cross held a meeting Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
NOTICE WATCH THIS SPACE
WILL GARY HAS CROSSED
THE WILD SEA WAVES
The many friends in Ocala of Mr.
W. T. Gary will be more than glad to
read the following:
Hoboken, N. J., May 27.
Mrs. W. T. Gary, Ocala, Fla.:
Word has been received that Mr.
Gary has arrived safely oversea.
A. S. Morgan.
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to express our sincere
thank to our many friends who
have come to us with kind words of
sympathy in our great sorrow for our
loved son and brother, Walter. Also
for the many beautiful flowers.
Mrs. Julia V. McCredie and Family.
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
We rebuild all makes of storage
batteries. Williams & Fox Auto Serv Service
ice Service Station. 9-tf
Ask anybody about our repair serv service.
ice. service. Williams & Fox Auto S. S. tf
Guarding Our Lines
Guarding our lines is like guarding
Our health we must encourage tbc
care of our bodies train our organ
for bodily endurance, efficiency ai.
full achievement. It Is ilot so much
a necessity to fight disease as to cuiti
If we want to increase our chances
for long life Dr. Pierce, of the Surgi Surgical
cal Surgical Institute, Buffalo,. N. Y., says:
"Keep the kidneys in good order. Try
to eliminate through the skin and in intestines
testines intestines the poisons that otherwise
clog the kidneys. Avoid eating meat
as much as possible; avoid too much
salt, alcohol, tea. Try a milk and
vegetable diet. Drink plenty of water,
obtain Anuric (double strength) for
60c at druggists, and exercise so you
perspire the skin helps to eliminate
toxic poisons and uric acid."
For those easily recognized symp symptoms
toms symptoms of inflammation, as backache,
scalding "water," or if uric acid in
the blood has caused rheumatism,
"rusty" joints, stiffness, get Anuric at
the drug store, or send Dr. V. M.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.f 10c for trial pkg.
Sylacauga, Ala. "I have used
the Anuric Tablets
for the kidneys and
they surely did give
good results. I have
also used the 'Pleas 'Pleasant
ant 'Pleasant Pellets' for the
liver and they have
done me a great deal
of good. I can re recommend
commend recommend Doctor
Pierce's medicine as
mighty fine." G. A. Ragsiai.e.
' Athens, Ga. "I' had been complain complaining
ing complaining with my back for 10 years and had
tried a great many remedies. At last
I tried Anuric and found complete re relief.
lief. relief. Now I can lift 100 lbs. and over,
where before I could scarcely get up
when I stooped to tie my shoe." J. W.
Aitdebson, 347 Augusta Ave.
NOTICE TO BUILDING
AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paigt
car for sale today $320. Each day
price drops $10 until car is sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be seer
r.t Gates', Garage. 4-30-tf
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
Dining 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 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 Architects,
tects, Architects, 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.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
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.
L. M. MURRAY
. Room 5, Holder Block,
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Joseph Aiken of Dunnellon, is
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. C.
Lanier in this city.
Miss Lynn Lewis expects to leave
for the mountains of North Carolina
the last of the week.
The many friends of Mrs. Blanche
Whetstone will regret to learn .that
she is ill with the grip.
Miss Eloise Henry, who has been
attending Cathedral school in Orlan Orlando,
do, Orlando, has returned to her home at Lake
Mr. and Mrs. Hardy and daughter,
who have been visiting Rev. and Mrs.
G. A. Ottmann, have gone to theix
home in Georgia.
Mrs. B. F. Morrison has returned
home from Fort McCoy, where she
has been the guest of. her mother,
Mrs. Mary Priest.
Miss Pauline and Master Homer
Schafer, who have been visiting their
aunt, Miss Nettie Carroll of Fort Mc McCoy,
Coy, McCoy, have returned home.
Misses Florence and Laura Jean
Dozier are expected from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville the latter part of the week to
visit relatives in this city.
Mrs. Dudley Spain will arrive in
the city today for a visit to her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Whaley, and
sister, Miss Olive Whaley.
Miss Julia MacKay of Morriston,
who has been, visiting her aunt, Mrs.
E. A. Osborne, will leave in a few
days for her home.
Miss Louise Booe, who has a posi position
tion position with the Seaboard in Dunnelloit,
spent yesterday in Ocala, the guest
of her mother, Mrs. B. H. Seymour.
Mrs. J. W. Davis is enjoying a visit
from her cousin, Mrs. E. C. Cothran
of Altoona, Ala., who arrived Satur Saturday
day Saturday and will remain for a week or
' Miss Lois Livingston, who has been
attending Coker College, at Harts-
ville) S. C, will leave in a few days
for Kitchings Mills, where she will
visit her aunt. Miss Livingston and
her sisters are expected home the
first of next week.
Miss Byrd Wartmann will hold her
annual musical recital at her resu
dence this evening at 8 o'clock. The
friends of Miss Wartmann are look looking
ing looking forward with pleasurable inter interest
est interest to this occurrence which promises
in every way to be a pronounced suc success.
The beautiful bee and butterfly
dance will be given by pupils of Miss
Stevens' school on Tuesday, June 4th,
for the Grace church auxiliary silver
tea and garden party at the home of
Mrs. B. A. Weathers, 308 Pine street.
Automobiles will carry guests to the
Mr. N. I. Gottlieb left yesterday for
his new home in Arcadia, and Mrs.
Gottlieb will join her husband next
Saturday. Miss Nellie Gottlieb 4 will
remain in Ocala for a week or ten
days, visiting friends. The friends of
this lovely family will regret most
exceedingly to part with them.'Ocala
has been most fortunate in having
them as residents for a long number
GRINER FARM AND OAK
Griner Farm, March 22. Miss Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Lotz of Harrisburg, Pa., is
down on a visit to her brother, Mr. J.
L. Lotz. This is her first visit to the
South. She laughs at her mistake in
believing every one here to have a
complexion like an Indian, which is a
common opinion in the North.
In honor of Miss Lotz there was a
small crowd of young folks who had
a fish fry at Silver Springs Saturday.
They caught an abundance of fish and
all affirm they had a most enjoyable
time. Miss Lotz is charmed with the
wonders of Silver Springs.
Mr. T. J. Leitner of Anthony and
Mr. Jasper Wilson of this place held
their annual picnic at Indian Lake
yesterday, May 21. The former was
68 and the latter was 18 years of age
and both enjoyed the day immensely,
they say. There were a few from here
who went out. It is said there were
about 150 to 200 there. Fishing and
bathing were among the day's pleas pleasures,
ures, pleasures, and for dinner it was said that
they bet had Mr. Hoover been there
he would have "fell to" with a good
Rev. Strickland filled his usual Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening appointment last Sunday
and the church was crowded. He is
certainly doirg all possible, and since
he has been pastor here has succeeded
in establishing a most admirable
The B. Y. P. U. has some kind of a
contest on and has an interesting pro program,
gram, program, of which one feature last Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening was an appropriate and
beautiful solo by Miss Ruth Gray.
Oats harvesting is the worry at
present and the daily showers of rain
help make the more work.
Mr. Fred Crews and Miss Willie
Baugh were married one day last
week. Their friends wish them much
happiness through life.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line aaxinram, one
time 25c.; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in. advance.
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-
FOR SALE One new model Ford
roadster; run about 2000 miles. J.
Camp, Ocala. 20-6t
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 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,
"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
I First Class
j CHINESE LAUMBEY
I J. J. Loy, Proprietor
I ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
: Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, F!a.
m fs a fp m sr m
lis now a universally acknowledge! necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs oi his business if be is not pre- fx
tected with II
H We represent not only the best' fire insurance companies, out fx
tt also the highest ciass INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
3 the worid. Talk is over with us.
ID. W.DAVIS, Howemi OCALA, FLA.
THE WINE-SOM MOTEL
' JACKSON VILLE,FLOEID A
"i" t S
. . j
l i DR. D. M. BONEY
Hi !?S5 "My Ptician"
UzS,.. I SPECIALIST
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hoeran St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rocm servw-i ?
second to none. ;
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
I V V
W SAYIliOS STAi.iFS
ISSUED BY THE
DOING YOUR BIT
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.
OCALA lAIWACMWE CD
"WUt SAYINGS STAMPS
4tXTZO BY THE,
Ocala, Honda tW&s
W SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06943
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 27, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06943
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 5 May
3 27 27
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
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