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Weather Forecast: Cloudy tonight
and Wednesday, probably showers ex except
cept except fair northwest portion.
OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 28, 1918.
VOL. 25, i'0. 128
1 1 1 Id
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. - - - - - -
Armies of the Crown Prince Seem to
be Driving for Paris Across
The armies of the crown prince,
striking south from Chemin des
Dames, have pushed on rapidly and
effected a crossing of the Aisne on a
front of twenty miles between Vaifly
and Berry au Bac. In addition, the
Germans have gone some distance
south, striking for the river Vesle.
Both French and British were still
heavily engagsd today. The German
attack in Flanders evidently was a
' AMERICANS DROVE HUNS OFF
With the American Army, France,
Monday, May 27. German raiding
troops attacked the Americans in the
f. Inneville sector this morning and in
sharp fighting the raiders lost five
pen killed The Americans suffered
ITALIANS MADE A SMALL DRIVE
Rome, May 28. The Italians Mon Monday
day Monday night broke into the Teutonic de defenses
fenses defenses at Capo Silo, on the lower
Piave, toa depth of 750 yards, cap captured
tured captured a fourth of the city and 300
THE TAX COMMISSION
Editor' Star : With reference to the
tax commission, the Tampa Tribune
some weeks ago spoke of the joke it
would be on the candidates who suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in getting the nomination, if
the legislature should have an interval
of sanity and repeal the law. That,
however, is not a' serious risk.
There is one that is more serious,
that of the governor refusing to ap appoint
point appoint the nominees, for be it remem remembered
bered remembered that the office is not an elective
one. Some weeks ago Mr. John Neel,
who has been a member of the com commission
mission commission since its creation, published a
statement in the Times-Union giving
his reasons for not entering the pri primary
mary primary scramble for reappointment, but
my recollection is that he admitted
that the commission from, lack of
power and legislative fights on it had
accomplished very little. Among other
reasons for not running in the pri primary
mary primary was the fact that he had voted
the democratic ticket in the last elec election,
tion, election, and if nominated he had no as assurance
surance assurance that the governor would make
the appointment. Others of the can candidates
didates candidates who may have voted like Mr.
Neel are running the same risk.
The governor has the legal and
moral right to ignore democratic
nominations. Why should he allow the
democratic party to dictate whom he
shall appoint to office ?
The act creating the tax commis commission
sion commission uses this language: "The per persons
sons persons to be appointed as members of
such commission shall be such as are
known to possess knowledge of the
subject of taxation and skill in mat matters
ters matters pertaining thereto." Now I will
wages that of the fifty thousand who
will probably vote 'in the primary,
forty-nine thousand will not know
whether the persons they vote for
have the knowledge and skill requir required
ed required by the statute. How could they?
The constitution and laws of Flor Florida
ida Florida do not require the electors to elect
a governor who has knowledge, skill
or even common sense. Of course,
they always do, however. But it is
different with the tax commission
the law requires this particular
knowledge and skill.
Now wouldn't it be a joke, also a
jolt, if the governor should say that
when it comes to electing a governor
the people can be trusted to make no
mistake, but as to a tax commission
he can better make selections than
the people, that they did not observe
the requirement of the law as to
knowlege and skill, and that as the
office is appointive and he is requirea
under the law to make the appoint appointments,
ments, appointments, he must obey the law and ap appoint
point appoint none except such as are known
to have the required qualifications. Is
this not plausible? I think that can candidates
didates candidates for the tax commission are
wasting their time- and money. I do
not propose to vote for that office at
It is alleged that Mr. Burke, one of
the commissioners, made the state statement
ment statement that he did not see any use in
running for an office he already held,
and this taken in connection with the
statement of Mr. Neel lead to the con-
ENEMY CMS 01
!S CLOSE ORDER
As Usual, the nuns are Receiving
Fearful Punishment for
London, May 28. The Germans
yesterday forced a passage of the
Aisne west of the British sector,
compelling the left of the British line
to fall back, the war office announces.
The enemy maintained heavy pressure
all day yesterday against the British
on the Aisne front. Severe fighting
continues today. On the Lys front
local fighting was resumed this morn morning.
ing. morning. The Germans are developing at attacks
tacks attacks in great strength along the en entire
tire entire Aisne front.
ALLIES COUNTER ATTACK
With the British Army in France,
May 28 British and French troops
this morning launched a counter counterattack
attack counterattack in Flanders, east of Dicke Dicke-busch
busch Dicke-busch Lake. Th6 attack began well.
Its success would make the enemy's
assault of yesterday a complete and
costly failure. Yesterday between
Locre and Voormezeele, the Germans
are believed to have employed four
divisions on one part of the front
measuring 6000 yards. The enemy was
punished so severely the French on
the right flank did't get to close
quarters with them.
PARLIAMENT IN SESSION
London, May 28. Parliament re
assembled today-after a short vaca
tion. The members anticipate some
official utterance regarding the al alleged
leged alleged German-Irish plots and arrest
of Sinn Feiners.
INVESTIGATION OF THE
Washington, May 28.- Senator
Smith of South Carolina, today stated
investigations of the New York ana
New Orleans cotton exchanges would
be made at once.
OCALA'S NEW INDUSTRY
A Star reporter had the pleasure
Monday of looking over the canning
factory, which has recently been set
up in the packing house building, and
found it one of the busiest hives of
contented industry he- ever sa.
About 125 people, mostly women and
girls, but some men and boys, were
assiduously at work. The large ma majority
jority majority were snapping and stringing
beans, which was more in the nature
of a competitive contest than real
work. This factory is ah excellent
institution, adding its bit to the de dependable
pendable dependable food supply of the country
and giving an easy, agreeable employ employment
ment employment to a number of people. The
work is very popular among the
women and girls, and we found en engaged
gaged engaged quite a number who were there
more because they liked the work
than from any real need of the mon money.
ey. money. We understand that several of
the girls have been working with a
view of contributing a part if not all
of their wages to the Red Cross and
there will probably be more as the
season advances. There is material
around Ocala to keep the factory
busy the year round, and we hope it
is going to be a permanent institu institution.
tion. institution. NOTICE WATCH THIS SPACE
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paig&
car for sale today $310. Each day
price drops $10 until car is sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be seer
rt Gates' Garage. 4-30-tf
elusion that they knew what they
were talking about, and that it was
no use for either of them to run in
Of course, the nominations have to
be confirmed by the state senate, and
the last state senate, being democrat democratic,
ic, democratic, gave the governor a good deal of
trouble, even if he did claim that he
held their feet to the fire. But it is
the purpose to elect the next senate
that will be docile and that the gov governor
ernor governor will not have to resort to any
of the rough stuff to manage them.
W. W. Clyatt.
The Poney Express Lawn Mower
can not be equalled at the price. Com
in and se it, Clarkson Hardware Com Company.
pany. Company. 28-tf
The Undersigned Banks of
this city will be CLOSED on
Thursday, May 30th, 1918, in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the proclamation
by the President of the United
States that the day be one of
prayer and fasting. We hope that
all of the business houses in the
county will do likewise. t
The Commercial Bank,
The Ocala National Bank,
The Munroe & Chambliss National Bank.
warring o j
Hun Artillerymen Drop Gas Shells in
a Hundred Yards of Amer American
ican American Hospitals
With the American Army, France,
Monday, May 27. What was appar apparently
ently apparently a deliberate attempt to wreck
American hospitals in the rear of the
American lines in Picardy occurred
Sunday afternoon, "when the Germans
hurled high explosive gas shells
within one hundred yards of two hos hospitals.
pitals. hospitals. Fortunately no damage was
AMERICANS DROVE TEUTONS
American Army Headquarters on
the French Front, Monday, May 27.
In a simultaneous attack by three
German raiding parties against the
Americans in Picardy today, the en enemy
emy enemy penetrated the American first
line to a depth of 200 yards. A bril brilliant
liant brilliant counterattack threw the Ger Germans
mans Germans out, the Americans pursuing to
the enemy first line.
Washington, May 28. The Ameri American
can American casualty list today contains 38
names, divided as follows: Killed in
action, 7; died of wounds, 1; died of
disease, 5; died of accident, 1; wound wounded
ed wounded severely, 18; missing in action, 6.
Officers included are Major Raoul
Lufberry, previously reported in
press dispatches killed in action, and
Private James Burton of Saluda, S.
C, who died of disease.
COUNCIL OF DEFENSE
The Ocala branch of the National
Council of Defense held its first meet meeting
ing meeting in Superintendent Brinson's office
Monday afternoon. Mr. W. D. Cam
acted as chairman and Mr. Brinson as
secretary. Mr. Cam read the instruc instructions
tions instructions from headquarters, which im impressed
pressed impressed on loyal citizens the necessity
of organizing a council for every
school district, said council to be
composed of all loyal citizens in the
neighborhood,' who are to use the
school house as a rallying point. Each
council is to consider itself a commit committee
tee committee to guard loyalty and repress dis disloyalty,
loyalty, disloyalty, to look out for suspicious
characters, to arrest them if neces necessary,
sary, necessary, particularly in the vicinity, ol
public works, bridges, etc., to hold
patriotic meetings, to help the Red
Cross, food conservation and all other
patriotic purposes, to look out for
seditious literature to do anything,
in fact, that will help the nation. The
Ocala council decided to go to work
at once to form a county organization,
and instructions to that effect were
given to Mr. Brinson who with the
help of the other members will carry
A REAL PEOPLE'S LAW
Ocala, Fla., May 27, 1918.
Editor Star: I want to say as part
of my political platform that I am in
favor of the referendum and recall
law. tf W. J. Folks.
Star ads., are business accelerators.
WILL GIVE WE
Energetic General Strenuously Ob Objects
jects Objects to Being Assigned Duty
in an Armchair
? (Associated Press)
Washington, May 28. It is under understood
stood understood that Major General Leonard
Wood request that he be given more
active duty than commander of the
western department will be granted,
and he will be assigned to train an another
other another division of troops, probably at
Washington, May 28. Ten vessels,
totalling 63,486 tons, were completed
for the shipping board during the
week ending May 25th. There were
eighteen launchings during the week,
totalling 109,700 tons.
FOR INCREASED EFFICIENCY
Washington, May 28. Changes in
the ordinance department of the army
will permit of increased efficiency in
the divisions charged with the execu execution
tion execution of the ordnance program, it was
announced at the war department to today.
day. today. KILLED ANOTHER AIR CADET
San Antonio, May 28. Flying
Cadet Paul Currie of Minneapolis,
was killed in a fall from an airplane
last night near here, it was announc announced
ed announced today.
THE SIX O'CLOCK CEREMONY
The first ceremony of lowering the
flag from its staff on th southeast
corner of the public square took place
promptly at 6 o'clock Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon and was witnessed by a consid considerable
erable considerable gathering. Alderman Winer,
who introduced the ordinance govern governing
ing governing the custom, was given the honor
of lowering the flag for the first
time. The courthouse clock was a
little ahead of time, and it had struck
the hour several seconds before the
measured notes of the firebell told
that the right minute had come. The
firebell rang with several seconds
after each tap, and the flag was
lowered slowly and steadily, reaching
the foot of the staff just as the sixth
peal sounded. Meantime, all the men
around the square stood with bared
heads and two or three soldiers who
were present at attention. This inau inaugurates
gurates inaugurates a timely and patriotic cus custom,
tom, custom, and we hope our people will
steadily observe it until the war is
COME OUT TO HEAR CLARK
The speaking, itinerary of Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Clark is so arranged that
he can not possibly be in Ocala tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, the 29th inst. He is today at
Mayo, Wednesday at Monticello and
Thursday at Madison. He will be at
Dunnellon next Monday, June 3rd, at
3 p. m. and at Ocala Monday night.
He invites all the people to come out
and hear him.
Nunrally's Candles fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
Marion County has 0er-Subscribed
Its Quota of the Red Cross Fund
by More than 100 Per Cent
1 The Marion County Red Cross Com-
j mittee reports to the Star that it has
j received subscriptions to the amount
of 20,500, with Summerfield. Levon.
Pedro, Citra, Romeo and Fort McCoy
yet to hear from. The county's quot
was $10,000, so it will be seen that it
has over-subscribed its share by con considerably
siderably considerably more than 100 per cent.
In last year's Red Cross drive, the
county was assessed $15,000, of which
it raised only $4900. leaviner a de
ficiency of $10,100. This year it re
deems itself by raising its quota,
making good the deficit and certainly
several hundred dollars over.
Following is a partial list of those
wno have subscribed. It will take
several days to make out the full list:
The Taylor Bros.. $275.
Two Hundred and Eifty Dollars
each: The Commercial State Bank of
Ocala, The Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank, the Ocala National Bank-
One Hundred Dollars Each: Mrs. R.
L. Anderson, R. L. Anderson," Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Camp, Z. C. Chambliss, the Cha Cha-zal
zal Cha-zal family, Dr. J. E. Chace, Jack
Camp, Chas. S. Cullen, L. W. Duval
and family, John L. Edwards, R. S.
Hall, Mrs. R. S. Hall, William Hocker,
Mrs. Maude Home, T. T. Munroe, D.
E. Mclver, J. M. Meffert, R. R. Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, Mrs. E. A. Osborne, E. A. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, G. S. Scott, Raiford Simmons,
A. T. Thomas, Marion Hardware Co.,
Ben Rheinauer, Rheinauer & Co.", R.
C. Camp, II. M. Hampton, George
MacKay, Mclver & MacKav. D. W.
Tompkins, E. T. Helvenston, Anony
mous, W. A. McGuire, W. J. Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. Seventy-Five Dollars Each: Edward
Tucker, Gulf Refining Company.
Lieut Wiley H. Burford's second
installment war risk insurance, $57.50.
Fifty Dollars Each: W. S. Bullock,
Court Pharmacy, Frank Drake, Flor Florida
ida Florida Live Stock & Farms Co., Dr. E.
Van Hood, O. K. Teapot Grocery, J.
G. Parrish, Dr. E. G. Peek, H. D.
Stokes, Smith Grocery Co., D. C.
Stiles Jr., J. M. Thomas, W. W. Hy
att, Jake Brown, B. F. Condon, D. W.
Davis Insurance Agency. Mrs. W. T.
Gary, Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Works, E. H. Martin, J. Malever.'W.
P. Preer (Liberty Bond), H. B. Mas Masters
ters Masters Co., R. H. Reddinsr. Mr. and Mrs.
B. A. Weathers, Sid R. Whaley, H. A.
Waterman, C. R. Tydings, B. Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, J. R. Martin, Moses Grocery
Co., R. F. Roeers, Ocala Steam Laun
dry, H. W. Tucker, A. C. Blowers and
family, C. K. bage, P. H. Nugent, Mr.
and Mrs. L. G. Ketchum, Ocala Gas
Co., Marcus Frank, Ocala Iron
Works, A. C. Cobb, Alfred Ayer, T.
E. Bridges. Nichols & Cobb, Ocala
Telephone Go., J. P. Phillips, John A.
Manly, Col. J. M. and Waldo Martin.
Forty Dollars Each: J. J. Gerig, E.
Twenty-five Dollars Each: A. A.
Mathews, Mrs. Gertrude Lowe, R. W.
Blacklock, W. W. Stripling, Dr. A. L.
Izlar, Chas. E. Simmons, J. Carstens,
Christian Ax. G. A. Nash. W. E.
Smith, L. N. Green, A. E. Gerig, Met Metropolitan
ropolitan Metropolitan Savings Bank, Ocala Knit Knitting
ting Knitting & Manufacturing Co., E. C. Jor Jordan
dan Jordan & Co., R. J. Rivers, Nasri Bros.,
Star Publishing Co., H. C. Sistrunk,
W. V. Wheeler, DeWitt Griffin, John
Dozier, C. C. Balkcom, IL I. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, W. N. Camp, Mack Taylor, The
Welch-Todd Lumber Co., John T.
Kirby Jr., D. Niel Ferguson, Stephen
Jewett, M. S. Sawaya, E. W. Clement,
J. Harry Holcomb, Mr. and Mrs. H.
H. Henderson, W. B. Gallagher, Al Albert
bert Albert O. Harriss, D. W. Davis, H. A.
Davies, T. S. Trantham, G. W. East East-erling,
erling, East-erling, Dr. J. Harry Walters, W. F.
Banner, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Cam, R.
McConathy, F. E. Harris; Miss Emily
F. Stotesbury, Harrington Hall hotel,
Fort King Camp W. O. W., J. IL
Spencer, E. E. Dobbs, Dr. E. G. Lind Lindner,
ner, Lindner, William Wolff, C. Carmichael, M.
L. Berlein, Needham Bros., W. M.
Palmer, R. B. Bullock, Hayes &
Guynn, J. Warren Hill, R. B. Meffert,
C. G. Fraser, H. A. Fausett, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Leigh, Williams & Fox
Service Station, J. K. Dickson and
family, John Rawle, Mrs. M. R.
Thompson, Mrs. E. G. Tydings, W. F.
McAteer, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Cam, R.
SHELLS FALLING II!
Huns Show Great Efficiency in Killing
and Wounding the
Paris, May 28. German aviators
attempted to reach Paris last night.
They dropped bomb3 in the suburbs,
bu. were prevented from flying over
ACROSS THE AISNE
Paris, May $8. The Germans last :
night crossed the Aisne between
Berry au Bac and Vailly, it is an announced
nounced announced officially. The battle con continues
tinues continues fiercely between the Vesle and
WARRING ON CHILDREN AND
Paris, Monday, May 27. Three
persons were killed and fourteen in injured
jured injured in the bombardment today by
the German long range gun.
PROCLAMATION BY THE MAYOR
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
I day of April, passed a resolution re-
questing 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 v
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-
Now, therefore, I. as mayor of
Ocala proclaim Thursday the thirtieth
day of May, a holiday, and ask that
our business houses so observe it, in
order that all may have opportunity
to enter into the spirit of the day, as
suggested by our great leader, Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson. J. E. Chace.
Mayor of Ocala.
Thompson, Mrs. E. G. Tydings, Ocala
Banner by S. M. Lummus.
'Twenty Dollars Each: Rev. R. Ir&
Barnett, H. L. Borland, W. S. Cassels,
J. C. Caldwell, C. A. Fort, Mrs. O. T.
Green, Kev. Smith Hardin, M. M. Lit Little,
tle, Little, W. G. Marshall, W. A. Penland,
Miss Byrd Wartmann, W. J. McGehee,
Jerry Burnett, S. P. Hollinrake.
STACKED UP HIGH IN THE
Mr. Frederick Hocker received the
following encouraging telegram this
Atlanta, Ga., May 27.
Fred R. Hocker, War Fund Publicity
Chairman, A. R. C, Ocala:
The Southern division totals have
reached $4,740,642, and officials pre predict
dict predict they will pass the five million
mark when complete returns are
made. Tennessee hold3 the lead with
$1,265,083;, Georgia has $1,$41,509;
Florida, $647,365; North Carolina,
$916,683; South Carolina, $870,000. In
the cities Memphis has raised $246, $246,-000;
000; $246,-000; Nashville, 197,000; Chattanooga,
$175,000, double its quota; Knoxville,
$120,000; Macon, $58,000; Augusta,
$56,000; Charlotte, $103,000; Wilston Wilston-Salem,
Salem, Wilston-Salem, $105,000, more than double its
quota; Columbia, $107,000; Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, $160,000, more than double its
quota; Pensacola, $34,700; Palnv
Beach, $25,000; Athens, $37,000; Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, $60,000; Brunswick, $23,000;
Salisbury, $20,000; Concord, $25,000;
Greensboro, $42,000; Florence, $21, $21,-000;
000; $21,-000; Miami, $44,000; Key West, $21, $21,-000.
000. $21,-000. A wave of enthusiasm, is sweep sweeping
ing sweeping the South absolutely unprecedent unprecedented
ed unprecedented in history. Willis J. Milner Jr.,
Director Bureau of Publicity.
ITINERARY OF CANDIDATES
May 31st, Dunnellon, 7:30 p. m.
June 3rd, Ocala, 7:30 p. m.
Keep your lawn in shape by using
the Gold Medal Lawn Mower. It is a
real pleasure to use it. Ball bearings
throughout. Let us show it to yoo.
Clarkson Hardware Company. 28-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1&1S
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbllakcd Every Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. R. Carroll, PreaJdeat
P. V. LeareaircMMl, Seeretary-Treaanrcr
J. II. Hen jamla, Editor
Boalaeaa Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Tw-V?ei
Society Editor Two-One-FIre
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
All news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
social dispatches herein are also re reserved.
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tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. 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
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Reading; Notlceat 5c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. pe? line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on Teaders without extra com composition
position composition charces.
Legal advfc. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must b 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
It costs 24 cents an ounce to send
mail by airplane.
Every time the clock ticks, America
is a little stronger and Germany is a
The most healthy, best looking
young men in America belong to the
army or navy.
It doesn't always pay to give a
fool enough rope. Sometimes he will
tangle you up in it.
During April, America and Great
Britain constructed 40,000 tons more
shipping than was sunk by the" ene ene-my.
my. ene-my. Soldiers and sailors going home on
leave will be given a rate of one cent
a mile by the U. S. Railway Admin Administration.
istration. Administration. A Jacksonville girl has married Nat
Goodwin not Nat the actor, but a
hustling young shipbuilder. Good
luck to them.
The House military committee an announces
nounces announces that the United States now
has 1,316 airplanes in France, and
3,760 in this country.
Anyone of the Star's readers who
finds seditious literature in 'circulation
will perform a patriotic duty by send sending
ing sending it, or giving notice of it to the
Julius Caesar said of the German
that they were perfidious and untrust untrustworthy,
worthy, untrustworthy, so making treaties into
scraps, of paper is evidently no new
stunt with them.
Increasing the pay of the railroad
workers was a wise and righteous act.
We couldn't fight Bill Kaiser without
intelligent and patriotic railroad men,
and they deserve good wages.
This isn't the first of January, but
the first of June will be a fine time to
swear off asking, "When will the war
end." We don't want it to end until
Germany is thoroughly whipped.
If it wouldn't make anybody elst
any trouble, we could wish that the
Sinn Feins would be under German
control about twenty-five years. It
would make Englishmen of them.
We foresee that the time isn't far
off when there will be only two kinds
of people in this country Americans
and yellow dogs, and you might as
well decide right now in which 'class
you will be.
An American aerial pursuit squad squadron,
ron, squadron, using Nieuport thasing machines,
is operating in the Toul sector. The
day after its arrival it downed two
German machines and since has been
adding rapidly to its toll.
The report elsewhere of Mrs. Gary,
retiring president of the Woman's
Club, is a chronicle of a year's work
that the organization can well be
proud of. The Woman's Club is an
organization that our city could hard hardly
ly hardly get along without.
Collier's Weekly, a good deal given
to criticising the administration, in
this week's issue prints an article by
a noted writer, Arthur Ruhl, showing
that the government has done and is
doing some tremendous work in build
ing artillery. Like everything else in
our military preparation, it started
with almost everything to learn ana
very little except money to do with.
It's getting into shape now and rap rapidly
idly rapidly increasing in scope and efficiency.
Remember that Thursday, May
30, has been proclaimed national
memorial day by the president,
and prepare to give it fitting observance.
Birmingham, Ala., seems to be quite
a warm little town. All the restau restaurants
rants restaurants but one agreed to serve no
wheat products until after the next
crop was gathered, and that one was
mobbed and had to shut up. A trav traveling
eling traveling man spoke roughly to two
Red Cross ladies and in consequence
had to carry a slacker banner all
around town, and was finally lodged
There are three kinds of women in
Ocala and all other parts of America,
The first does Red Cross work; the
second can't do Red Cross work and
doesn't; the third can do Red Cross
work and won't. Their neighbors
have them all sorted out and tagged.
The "embalmed beef" of the Spanish-American
war is recalled by the
charge that two of the five great
packing corporations sent spoiled
meat to Camp Travis, Tex. Owing
to the peculiar construction of the
law, nobody has been punished.
THE HISTORY OF
THE CLASS OF 1918
(Miss Agnes Burford)
An occasion such as this hardly
seems a fitting time to dwell on the
past, as it marks rather the com commencement
mencement commencement of our lives. But it is
our history as individuals which lies
before us, and our history as a class
which ends here.
I will endeavor to portray briefly
our life during twelve years at the
Ocala Graded and High School, and
it is my hope that this brief summary
of our co-operate life may be an in
spiration to subsequent classes.
In the year 1906 the Senior class
of 1918 had its beginning. There
were only five out of our nresent
number who started together up the
rough and rocky road to Seniordom.
Theo Beckham, a fair-faced child,
who blushes very easily and has a
cheery smile, and a happy-go-lucky
disposition, was one of these five. She
does not see why the authorities can
not recognize the genius shown by
her mathematical solutions. She
has a laugh that sounds like the war warbling
bling warbling of a pet canary bird an irre irrepressible
pressible irrepressible giggle, and recites in an
eager, apologetic manner committing
whole pages to memory, but is lost
when she cannot remember the page
it is on. Always says she has the
answer to a question in her head, but
just can't say it.
Second came Beatrice Boney, a true
daughter of rest, who would go to
sleep in any class, and wake up in
time to suggest a better way to do a
thing, and would argue with her in
structor for an hour on the wrong
side of any question. She is happy
and good natured, the easiest going
member of this collection of celebri
ties, and our firmest believer that
the world goes on just the same. A
girl that is not overly fond of work,
and one that would rather believe
what the text book said than labor
Next was Pearl Fausett, a jolly,
good- natured girl, with a bright
merry laugh. When reciting she
speeaks at the maximum rate of a
dozen words per second. In argu
ments she uses, as authority to provt
that she is right, an offer to "bet
you ten dollars." She has a sweet,
and lovable disposition, as sunny as
her hair, and is the Prime Donna of
Fourth comes Louise Spencei,
beter known as "Red," whose bright
hair and rosy cheeks are the pride of
this class. She has the unusual
knack of describing a simple har harmonic
monic harmonic motion while walking and danc danc-,ing,
,ing, danc-,ing, and is noted as the human ques question
tion question mark. She is an ardent student
of fashions in dress, and expects to
be a second Theda Bara, (unless a
rumor that has been circulating
around the school grounds, as a result
of a big diamond ring, does not take
her away before jiext winter.) She
is one who loves to go into an argu ment
and tries to convince all others
that they are wrong, but never errs
herself. Her favorite saying is
"Must I work? Oh, what a waste of
Since everything else has had its
beginning, and not wishing to appear
perverse, it fell to the lot of these
four girls, together with myself, to
begin this class. Seeing how well we
were progressing, Sidney Perry, the
poet of our class, decided to wait
for us in the third grade. Sidney hat
a winning way all her own, 'and won
onr hearts immediately, and since her
entrance with us in our inquiry for
knowledge, has proved an invaluable
member to our class. She is a girl
of solid worth and merit, who can
always be relied upon in emergencies.
She is very fond of sleeping, and has
always devoted the fifth period to
that favorite pastime. She firmly be believes
lieves believes in holding her own in any argu argument,
ment, argument, and usually succeeds in doing
Following Sidney's example, in the
fourth grade, Anna Belle Wesson and
Margaret Little joined us. Anna
Belle, the great unknown, who came
direct from the hills of Tennessee,
is the star representative, and the
frankest girl in the class. She says
exactly what she thinks, and is a sen sensible,
sible, sensible, moral, quiet and sweet-natured
girl, who deserves what praise may
be herein bestowed. She spends her
spare moments wishing that she
might write just exactly what she
thinks of people and this world, but
does not dare. She has an unusual
talent for writing, and has been the
literary credit of our English class.
Margaret possesses a cheerful, even
merry disposition, and is always ready
to do one a favor. She has a con convincing
vincing convincing manner of reciting, and her
"Well, that's what the book says,"
never fails to floor an instructor.
She wins favor as an arguer by her
blue eyes, has a loud soprano voice,
and the power to be heard above every
one else, especially at class meetings.
She is very fond of sleep, and does not
mind finishing up "exams" ahead of
time, so that she may get back and
take up nature's restorer where she
Next to join our marching brigade
was Anne Benton Fuller. She caught
up with us in the sixth grade, and we
must all confess that there is none
like Anne Benton the life and spirit
of the class; the walking dictionary
of things humorous. In fact, she is
often called "The human joke book,"
by those who know her best. She be believes
lieves believes that "Youth comes but once in
a life time, and is a strong rival of
Harold Klock, when it comes to mis mischief
chief mischief in French class.
We were in the eighth grade when
there came a maiden of a very sunny
nature, as to be expected from her
red hair, who, when the roll was called
answered to the name of Myrtle Brin Brin-son.
son. Brin-son. She is a fusser, in a rather mod modest
est modest way, and a great arguer who has
never been convinced that she is
wrong. She possesses great modesty,
and is truly loved by all who know
Also in that year another illus illustrious
trious illustrious member was added to our num number.
ber. number. This was Reuben Blalock, com commonly
monly commonly known as "Yellow." In him we
have a type dear to the hearts of the
fair sex, whose winning manners and
captivating smile1, with all its dimples,
have a marvelous effect. He has a
fondness for the silvery moon and
claims kinship with Romeo. He gets
into trouble, but always gets out,
is never discouraged, and not to be
cast down, and will stop at nothing in
search of a good time. He recites
with a half reluctant air, and instead
of working himself, he makes the in instructor
structor instructor work to get anything out of
him, but he developed into a stern
savior during the last part of the
senior year, and surprised every one5
himself included, with his learning.
The eighth grade, the big gateway
to higher learning, was successfully
passed, and we then entered on what
is known as our high school career.
Freshman year started with one more
volunteer, the terror and dread of all
the teachers, Harold Klock. Harold
needed no introduction, but fell in
with us as if he had always belonged
there, and quickly made many f riendb.
A sweetened example of "the village
cut-up" characterizes him. He was
a companion in crime with Anne Ben Benton
ton Benton Fuller. He is willing to accommo accommodate
date accommodate any one at any time, even to the
extent of lending his melodious voice
at a jubilation. He can go to recita recitation
tion recitation and fill the blackboard and room
with hot air and reel it off until the
teacher calls for help. He was in
a French play once, and recited
French with such appropriate ges gestures
tures gestures that he is understood to have
The studies in freshman year we all
had in common. Latin especially was
a great enemy to the boys, while
mathematics was the same to the girls.
Nevertheless we suceeded in over overcoming
coming overcoming both and advanced one step
further toward our desired goal. We
then passed through Sophomore year,
where we learned to trace Caesar
through Gaul, and were pushed and
pulled through Algebra and all its
hardships. Junior year proved to be
a dividing line, for some of us con continued
tinued continued the Latin course, and others
the science, and some both. This Jun Junior
ior Junior year enlisted two more members.
We were amazed to see a bright star
enter the room, which in no time
showed itself to be equal or superior
to any other member of the class, and
also and also made clear to us that we
were not the only stars in the heavens.
This new star proved to be Roselle
Watson, as sweet and generous as the
sunshine, and always willing, cheerj
and good natured to a fault; never too
tired to do a favor. A sweet and mod modest
est modest girl, who believes in learning by
experience. The second member hap happened
pened happened to be Leonard Todd, a quiet and
gentlemanly lad from Missouri. He
was bashful o a superlative degree,
but has bravely gotten over it, having
entered society with a vengeance, and
with no little success. He is very
prim and precise and struggles in vain
against the gaudy blushes that render
him conspicious and guilty when Klock
asks him where he goes every Friday
and Saturday night. But beneath this
stiff exterior is carefully hidden a nor normal
mal normal boy's disposition a humor and
actually a tendency towards pranks.
He has a humor so dry that it makes
one thirsty to look at him.
Our Senior year lost two of its
brightest and most loved members;
George Newsom and Nettie Camp.
They have both left places vacant
that can never be filled. George or
"Tink" to answer the call of Uncle
Sam, and Nettie to take up her studies
at Dana Hall, Massachusetts, where
she has taken a leading part both in
studies and athletics, as she has
always done. Enough praise cannot be
bestowed upon these two schoolmates,
whom we all love and are proud to be
able to say were once members of
this class. We were fortunate how however
ever however in having three new members en enlist
list enlist in this our Senior year, bringing
the membership up to the present
number, seventeen. Among these new
recruits was Dixonia Roberts, an am ambitious
bitious ambitious girl, who left the Junior class
and studied all summer at Gainesville
in order to be among us today. She is
a lovable, modest girl, with a voice as
soft and sweet as she is pretty. She
has a society manner of reciting, which
has won the favor of the teachers, and
is a girl who is always ready to do
one a favor. She is a student in every
respecr and one that we were more
than gfad to receive into our class.
Blanche Horrell, from Arcadia, was
the second welcome recruit. She is a
girl with a wonderful disposition and
most winning ways and is full ot
quaint sayings and expressions. A
good arguer, and when she and a
friend differ on a question there is not
even standing room for spectators.
She has most wondrous eyes, into
whose depths one might fall and never
touch bottom; the infant of our class,
but one with much common sense.
Last, but not least, comes Harold
Talbot, our fountain of wisdom, and
the pride of the history class. Talbot
knows and can give advice on any sub subject
ject subject at any time, and can be relied
upon in emergencies, such as answer answering
ing answering questions when Mr. Gassels sud suddenly
denly suddenly surprises us by bringing in a
visitor. He is a slow talker, compared
to whom a Sphinx is a rapid-fire talk talking
ing talking machine, t but usually has said
something when he has finished.
Thus ends the summary of the his history
tory history of this class, and now as it is all
over, and the hour of parting draws
nearer, old memories, the friendships,
the good times of the years gone be before,
fore, before, come crowding upon us and we
have feelings within us that words
We have come to realize how much
there is yet to learn, and to wish that
we had used to a better advantage
the opportunities and advantages that
we have had before us in order that
we might better' perform the tasks
which will be ours. We can but hope
that we have left our mark upon the
school, as it has most assuredly left
its mark upon us. May we, the class
of 1918, be remembered in the Ocala
other shipment of LIBERTY
BONDS and we will be glad for
those who subscibed to call that
the same may be delivered.
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS
V NATIONAL RANK
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for. war purposes. And. if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
cala Ice fe
Passangcr land Baggage
IVf O ViNG
Long and Short Hauling
SAiMT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEIITLEMEN
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 $200.00
One 1916 model Maxwell Roadster, electric lights and starter,
good condition $300.00
One Maxwell. Touring Car, 1917 model $325.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model $350.00
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 $ 50.00
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.. .. $550.00
One Rambler Roadster, mechanically in perfect condition; has
just been handsomely painted; a real bargain $550.00
R. R. Carroll
has received an
$.8 a UtJ VY THE.
Storage and Packing
in the Star
I V VO k&rQ
OCALA EVENING STAR TUESDAY, MAT 23, 1913
Use These Substitutes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
50-50 Hoar (Rye & Wheal)
We can supply you
Phones 16 & 174
ST. ; ; (i Jvr : r-i.v
Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTERIES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction guaranteed, at moderate
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE,
Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210 South Osceola St.
DONT BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable or
economical' as paint made by modern
machinery rovided always that
proper materials only are used.
13 ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an r equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
J?'or Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
DR. K. J. VVEIDE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
Careful Estimates made on all Con
"tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the citr.
U 11 Li
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
As Lydia trips along the lane
A sunbeam flashes through the rain
And, with the clouds in half eclipse
Snatches a kiss from her sweet lips,
Like some impetuous cavalier,
Who sees a maiden unaware
Walking in April's sun and shower,
Her hair soft gold, her lips a flower,
And with an jimpulse fugitive,
Pilfers a kis3 she did not give!
Houseparty for Graduates
Mrs. H. A. Fausett is entertaining
a number of the graduates at a most
enjoyable house party at her cottage
at the lake. The party went down
Saturday, and while several of them
will return home during the latter
part of the week, probably the entire
party will again occupy the cottage
next week It is needless to say that
a good time generally is being enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed and the dignity of graduation day
has given place to a full share ol
hilarity. Those enjoying Mrs. Faus Faus-ett's
ett's Faus-ett's hospitality are the following:
Misses Myrtle Brinson, Dixonia Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, Rozelle Watson, Louise Spencer,
Beatrice Boney and Pearl Fausett.
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.
Mr. D. W. Davis and family will
move to their Lake Weir home Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for the summer, months.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Slack of Martin,
were shopping and greeting their
numerous friends in town yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Knoblock and
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Knoblock were
representatives in Ocala from Martin
Miss Louise Spencer, who has been
the guest of Miss Pearl Fausett, at
Lake Weir for several days, will re return
turn return home today.
Miss Sidney Perry left yesterday
for Inverness, where she will be the
guest of her friend, Mrs. Edwards for
a couple of weeks.
Miss Sue Moore will leave soon for
a visit to her aunt, Mrs. F. J. Hagood
in Jacksonville. Later she will go to
Tallahassee to visit friends.
Misses Loretta and Delia Lee Kim Kim-brough
brough Kim-brough of Lakeland are guests of
their sister, Mrs. W. E. Melson. They
will remain for about two weeks.
"Naughty, Naughty," the picture
story at the Temple yesterday, was a
very bright movie, full of the clever cleverest
est cleverest sort of humor. The Temple fans
will be on the lookout for the next
appearance of Enid Bennett.
The friends of Mrs. R. R. Carroll
are giving her a most 'cordial greet greeting,
ing, greeting, she having come up yesterday
from St. Petersburg for a few days
visit in the city. s She is the guest of
her brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Yonce. Miss Merris
Carroll, who is the guest of her
friend, Miss Rose Wolff, will remain
in town for about six weeks.
Mrs. Listern Lang and sister, Mrs.
William Avery of Gainesville, came
to Ocala yesterday accompanied by
Mrs. Lang's daughter, Willie Mae, to
attend the musical recital given by
the pupils of Miss Wartmann last
night. Willie Mae has always been a
pupil of Miss Wartmann and pays her
the compliment to -come down from
Gainesville twice a week to continue
under her instruction.
The following ladies were at the
Red Cross work rooms yesterday:
Mrs. M. E. Williams, Mrs. C. Ayer,
Mrs. Elmer DeCamp, Mrs. Li R. Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, Mrs. J. M. Thompson, Mrs. D. S.
Woodrow, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. J.
R. Dewey, Mrs. S. E. Hickel, Mrs. J.
G. Purvis, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs.
John H. Taylor, Mrs. J. S. Jones, Mrs.
G. Burkhalter, Mrs. W. P. Preer, Mrs.
P. J.fheus, Mrs. L. G. Ketchum, Mrs.
Jake Brown, Mrs. L. N. Green, Mrs.
G. W. Davis, Mrs. S. L. Keefe, Mrs.
Moree, Mrs. F. W. Cook, Mrs. Chas. E.
Simmons, Mrs. W. H. Hetrick, Mrs.
S. P. Hollinrake, Mrs. Tom Sexton,
Mrs. G. McGahagin, Mrs. W. A. Wilds,
Mrs. R. E. Pedrick, Mrs. L. W. Pon Ponder,
der, Ponder, Mrs. A. A. Winer, Mrs. C. L. Bit Bit-tinger,
tinger, Bit-tinger, Mrs. II. L. Borland, Mrs. P. V.
Leavengood, Mrs M H Stovall, Mrs.
Crago, Mrs. P. H. Perkins, Mrs. D. E.
Mclver, Mrs. Nelson Mitchell, Mrs. L.
H. van Engelken, Mrs. W. P. Chalker,
Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs. D. Haskell,
Mrs. W. K. Lane, Mrs. F. T. Schreiber,
Mrs. John Dozier, Mrs. J. W. Sower,
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins, Mrs. W. H.
Clark, -Mrs. J. T. Boyd, Mrs. R. Mc Mc-Conathy,
Conathy, Mc-Conathy, Mrs. J. Carstens, Mrs. W. H.
Cassels, Mrs. W, P. Huckaby, Mrs. W.
T. Whitley, Mrs. G. J. Williams, Mrs.
A. L. Izlar, Mrs. C. P. Chazal, Misses
A. J. Law, Nora Murray, Winnie
Hunt, Fannie Carlisle, Susie Lou El-
J lis, Ernestine Brooks, Ruth Ervin,
' Susie Ervin, Donnie Sims, Ola Sims,
Pearl Keefe, Julia Webb, Minnie Leei
Carlisle, Kathleen Leitner, Anna Mc
Dowell, Jewell Bridges, Alice Camp-
bell, Ellen Stripling, Blair Woodrow,
Mary Burford, Helen Applegate,
Sarah Pearl Martin, Nellie Stevens,
Mary H. Livingston, Marguerite Ed-
wards, Onie Chazal.
The literary Society of the Meth-j
odist church held a most interesting
meeting yesterday afternoon at the
residence of Mrs. Walter Hood. Mrs.
R. L. Bridges led the devotional ex exercises.
ercises. exercises. A most interesting talk was
given on the early missionaries of;
Africa and their work. There was a
good atendance. Those present enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed very much the reading of the new
book which this society has just re received.
ceived. received. The next meeting will be
held the third Monday in June.
Mr. and Mrs,
Way Shockley andidpTlt ha ptl(,PflVftro, tn pWo
daughter, Miss Catherine, were visi visitors
tors visitors to the city from Lowell yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Mr.' and Mrs. Shockley's eldest
Mr: and Mrs. Shockley's 'eldest
daughter, Miss Annie Shockley, a for-
mer graduate of the Ocala high
school, who attended the Woman's
College at Tallahassee the past year,
will spend the summer with her par-nast
ents at their country home at Lowell.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Pedro, May 22. Sunday being a
beautiful day, a large crowd attended
church and Rev. Martin preached a
good sermon. Sunday night Rev.
Martin omitted his sermon for several
Red Cross speakers who spoke very
interestingly. The house was crowd crowded
ed crowded and everybody managed to find
room to sit down long enough to
listen. Parties from Oxford, Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield and Charter Oak were pres present.
We had our rain last week, which
was needed. The crops are doing
fine and looking better.
Mr. J., D. Proctor and two daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Edith and Ruth, were Ocala vis visitors
itors visitors last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Davis and tht
Misses Clyburn passed thru here last
Wednesday evening. Mr. Davis has
purchased an Overland car.
Mr. Nathan Mayo and Mr. W. J.
Lyles of Summerfield made a busi business
ness business trip through here Thursday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. James Waters of
Ocala are staying a few days with
Mrs. Waters' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. J. Perry.
Mr. A. D. Proctor, Messrs. Jarvis
Perry and Jim F. Pittman were Ocala
Mrs. Errol E. Reed has returned to
her home at Weirsdale, after a
week's stay here.
Mr. and Mrs. George of Mayo are
visiting relatives here. Mrs. George
expects to stay two or three months,
while her husband returned Monday.
Mrs. E. R. Pruitt and charming
daughter, Nita, were shopping in
Messrs. Louis and Homer Lanier
were Oxford visitors Saturday.
Several around here are shipping
cantaloupes, Mr. J. C. Perry being
among the first.
Mealy Proctor Jr. made a business
trip to Oxford last Friday.
Mrs. Williamson of Martel was
visiting her parents Sunday.
Miss Janie Mae Perry returned to
Fellowship Sunday afternoon, expect expecting
ing expecting to spend this week with the Misses
Mrs. Hubert Crumpton of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is here for a brief visit with her
mother, Mrs. R. E. Perry, as her hus husband
band husband was called to the colors.
Mr. Fred Blair of Oklawaha and
his band new Ford were seen in this
Mr. and Mrs. Riley Driggers and
family of Oxford were visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Perry Sunday.
Mr. Oscar O. Proctor made a busi business
ness business trip to Summerfield Tuesday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Parties are the main attraction
here. It is humored that there will be
another one at the home of George
Perry at Charter Oak Saturday night.
E TEA DARKENS
Hi TO ANY SHADE
Don't stay Gray! Here's
Old-time Eecipe that. Any Anybody
body Anybody can Apply.
The use of Sage and Sulphur for re restoring
storing restoring faded, gray hair to its natural
color dates back to grandmother's time.
She used it to keep her hair beautifully
dark, glossy and attractive. Whenever
her hair took on that dull, faded or
streaked appearance, thi-i simple mixture
was applied with wonderful effect.
But brewing at home is imissv and
out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at
any drug store for a 50 cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
you will get this famous old preparation,
improved by the addition of other in ingredients,
gredients, ingredients, which can be depended upon to
restore natural color and beauty to the
A well-known downtown druggist saya
it darkens the hair so naturally and
evenly tnat nobody can tell it has been
K,1 simmy dampen a spmge j
l J x- i
vi suit ui us li niiu it ailU Ui w tins
through your hair, taking one strand at
a time. By mornintr the 2Tav hair dis-
appears, and after another application oi
two, it becomes beautifully dark and
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound
is a delightful toilet requisite for those
who desire a more youthful appearance.
It is not intended for the cure, mitigatioa
or prevention of disease.
TWELVE MONTHS' WORK
j Report of Mrs. W. T. Gary, President
j of the Womans Ciub of Qcala,
; e ,f
! for the ear Endmff Ma?
j 15th, 1918
j Members of the Woman's Club:
Your president takes great pleasure
' and Pnde m submitting the following
; report of the work done by the Wom-
an's Club during the year 1917-1918.
In conducting tlie affairs of any or
ganization its various obligations
must be kept in mind. It has its obli
gations to itself and to the commu
nity to which it belongs and if an an
imated club it owes a duty to the
larger organization of which it is a
part. In guiding the activities of the
club durine the nast vear. vnnr nrpsi.
sideration to each of these duties
- J J J A 1
ruu m auuiu sue nas naa to race
a new responsiDiiity, tne obligation
to a nation at war.
The details of the committee worfc
j were reported by the chairmen at the
meeting. The president's report
will therefore consider the work of
the club as a whole which will be
arranged under the four divisions:
Our duty to our club.
Our duty to our federation.
Our duty to our community.
Our duty to our country.
Each and all of the committees
have had a part greater or less In
this work. Here your president takes
the opportunity of thanking one and
all for the splendid work accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished and the kind consideration accord accorded
ed accorded her during the entire year of her
administratioh. Some have done
much to make the year the success
that it has been and all have done
what they could. Your president ap appreciates
preciates appreciates deeply the hearty coopera cooperation
tion cooperation which she has met. She also
acknowledges the courtesies extend-jced hy all one of the best.
ed by many persons not members ofi 0ur Public health committee again
the club, especially those of the daily
papers, the Banner and the Star, with-Ution for the first time disposing of
out which no organization of this our full quota, amounting to $53.70.
size could exist. j The Woman's club of Ocala Is
That part of our report which deals known throughout the state for its
with our duty to our club is largely I wonderful community -work and if we
a 'question of club finances and as!have not kept pace with the work
long as a club is in debt this question! done in the Past ifc ia because we
cannot be disregarded h th times Shave sacrificed our ambition and
of peace or times of war. The club
house debt ,was therefore the first
question that confronted us as we
took up the yearis work.
Fortunately this question was set-
tied early in the year by the splendid j
work of the home economics commit-1
tee assisted by others, in conducting
the restaurant at the county fair.
The result of this undertaking en enabled
abled enabled us to pay off our year's allot allotment
ment allotment of the club's obligations in Jan January
uary January leaving our minds and treasury
free to more unselfish purposes. Thus
the club was enabled to purchase a
one hundred dollar liberty loan bond
by drawing partly on the general
funds and partly by" individual contri contributions,
butions, contributions, and another one hundred dol dollar
lar dollar bond and twenty-four dollars to toward
ward toward a third, from the proceeds of
the Peter Pan minstrel, which money
as in former years would have been
paid directly upon the club house
debt. We have therefore reduced the
indebtedness on the club house from
$900 to $600, with money in bonds
which will reduce it further to three
hundred seventy-one dollars and fifty
It also fell to this administration
to pay the premiums on two insur insurance
ance insurance policies one of which was ex extended
tended extended for three years and the other
for one. Some repairs have been
made on the building and piano and
the usual maintenance expenses met.
Rentals on the club house have
been much lower than usual due to!
existing.,, war conditions and the fact
that we have given the use of our
house free on several occasions for
the benefit of the Red Cross.
Initiation fees and dues have also
been less for reason that Red Cross
and other war work has taken the at attention
tention attention of women who otherwise
would have become membets of the
club. However, twelve new names
have been added to the membership.
For the benefit of our club members
the literature and art committees!
have given most interesting and in instructive
structive instructive courses and under the aus auspices
pices auspices of the education committee the
French class has been conducted
during the entire year by Miss Mays
tor whom we wish to express our
deep appreciation. Several lessons
in political science were given by the
chairman of the education committee,
Among the out of town guests who
have addressed the club are President
iiurphree of the University of Flor
ida, Dr. Hiram Byrd, of the state1
board of health, Miss Sara Rogers,
Mrs. Eow, and Mrs. Travers EwelL
We have also been nonored by ad
dresses by our mayor, Dr. J. E. Chace, j
Mr. J. L. Edwards, Dr. Herndon, Dr.;
i ottman and Dr. Stephens. The state!
' chairman of the woman s comrittee j
j of the council of national defense,
'Mrs. Hocker, has been with us a3 one;
I f our memDers and officers and kept!
jus in touch with the work of the
state committee. The pleasure of our
meetings ha3 been greatly enhanced
by the splendid musical
which have been arranged
chairman of music.
As loyal members of the Florida
Federation of Women's Clubs we have
not overlooked our duty to our fed
eration. Our club has paid dues to
the state treasurer for one hundred
and one members. We have also
paid dues to the General Federation of
Women's Clubs. The Ocala club wav
represented at the June meeting of
the state executive board by its pres president
ident president and upon her return she had
the resolutions adopted at this meet meeting
ing meeting endorsed by the club's executive
committee. Letters sent the club by
various state chairmen have been
read at the club and referred to the
corresponding committees of the club.
The Ocala club sent a delegation
of three persons to the state con ven-
tion in Tampa besides the president
of the club, who was also state
chairman of home economics, and
the past president of th3 federation
Mrs. Hocker. One of our delegates,
Mrs, Moorhead, contributed largely
to the success of the home economics
exhibit at the convention. The club
has contributed to the Royal Palm
park fund, the scholarship fund, the
schools for girls and boys and the
children's home in Jacksonville. A
large contribution was also made to
the War Victory Commission which is
the special war work undertaken by
the general federation.
We are justly proud of the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment given the state executive
board in February and boast of the
fact that the entertainment was
managed without having to draw
on the funds of the club's' treasury.
This meeting was the most largely
attended of any ever held by the
state federation and was pronoun-
sold Red Cross stamps for the feder-
plans for what we considered more
portant work at this time, that of
helping to win the war. Some very
important community work has been
accomplished by our chairman of
food conservation whose excellent
work ln forming canning clubs and
I 1 1 A- 1 J
uoosung iuou conservation nas maue
of our women better housewives. The
home economics committee has pla placed
ced placed in the public library the special
traveling library of the state depart department
ment department for the use of any woman in
Ocala, also the library ha? been loan loaned
ed loaned to the girls' industrial school. The
social service committee has taken
much interest in the girls' school and
in the crippled children at the hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, besides their right hand doing
much in the community which their
left hand knows not of.
The education committee has start-
i MARION COUNTY FARMERS
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 securr
ity and the moral hazard are satisfactory,
the Federal Land Bank of Columbia will
make you a loan at 5V2 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.
IF E N
IN OR NEAR THE KITCHEN
Ants, Flies and Roaches attracted by the odor of cooked food,
make a bee-line for the kitchen, and if not molested will virtually
"take the premises" in a few days.
A few well directed shots from a Fenole "gun" will clear the cook
room of insects and bugs of all descriptions.
Fenole is a Liquid Spray that "finds 'as well as kills bugs.
Order Fenole from:
ANTI-MONOPOLY DRUG STORE CARN-THOMAS COMPANY
THE COURT PHARMACY
TYDINGS DRUG COMPANY
SMITH GROCERY COMPANY
Fenole Chemical Co.
ed a fund for the equipment of the
: public school grounds and the junior
civics chairman has encouraged the
j school children In making war gar-
i dens and buying thrift stamps and
assisted by the teachers has conduct conducted
ed conducted the story telling hours. At the
request of the president and the
chairman of education, military drill
has been continued in the public
school although not financed as here heretofore
tofore heretofore by the club. It was also
through the influence of our club
board members that music was intro introduced
duced introduced for the first time into the cur curriculum
riculum curriculum of our schools.
Ocala's splendid rest room sup supported
ported supported by the city, has been most
ably conducted by our rest room
chairman and the thousands of vis visitors
itors visitors testify to its popularity.
It has been your president's desire
that our club should do not only her
bit but her best, to help her country
In distress and although not all that
has been hoped for has been attain attained
ed attained our club has proven beyond a sus suspicion
picion suspicion of a doubt that she is patriotic
to the core. Reference has already
been made to the work of the food
conservation chairman. This was the
first war work done by the club.
Both food conservation pledge card
campaigns have been conducted In
Ocala by club members. The liberty
loan, committee was the first one to
be appointed in the state In the first
campaign. The committees have so solicited
licited solicited subscriptions in Liberty Bonds
in the three campaigns to the amount
of $22,000, the club taking -out the
bonds previously mentioned.
The Red Cross has received contrib contrib-unions
unions contrib-unions from our members through
the club and nearly every member
has worked individually for the Red
Cross, the health committee meeting
regularly with the Red Cross workers.
At the risk of being misunderstood
we have agitated the question of knit knitting
ting knitting for the soldiers in our club meet meetings,
ings, meetings, the education committee gave
an entertainment for the benefit of.
the Red Cross and our club house
has been given them free of charge
for four entertainments.
The animal protection committee
showed its patriotism by contributing
to the Red Star. Our club has as assisted
sisted assisted in the Y. W. C. A. war relief
drive and contributed $49.50 to the
War Victory Commission which was
going over the top for us.
As war emergency work, French
classes, motoring and gun practice
have been conducted. Several purely
patriotic meetings have been held
with appropriate addresses and mu music.
sic. music. Last but net least our virtues of
omission should be remembered for
we have sacrificed cherished plans
knowing that to carry them out would
be to detract from more patriotic
service. We have loyally stood aside
and let other organizations have
right of way. Our entertainments
have been simple and we have striven
in every way to show that we are
.with our government hand and heart.
H. B. MASTERS COMPANY
'OCALA SEED STORE
CLARKSOX HARDWARE CO.
TIRE TROUBLES VANISH
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 28, mS
Uncle Billy Folks was in town
Monday, shaking hands with his old
friends and making new ones. Uncle
Billy is going to make a surprisingly
Mr. Rilea from Eustis, who is vis visiting
iting visiting his son, Mr. Will Rilea, was the
dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. W.
Tompkins yesterday, as was also Mr.
B. C. Wills of Jacksonville.
DAVIS WILL BE HERE
Mr. W. R. Bailey, who went to
France with one of the engineer regi regiments
ments regiments last year, has seen considerable
service and was invalided home, is
visiting his Ocala friends.
That bright movie star, Mabel Nor Nor-mand,
mand, Nor-mand, will shine at the Temple this
afternoon and evening in that live
Goldwyn picture story, "The Floor
Below." Goldwyns never fail to be
good and Mabel is always to the,
Now is the time' to plant chufas,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
George Newsom's friends will be
interested to know he is now at
Queenstown, Ireland, busy in electric electrical
al electrical work for the naval aviation depart department.
ment. department. George says he would like to
see Ocala, but he has a date to see
Kaiser Bill first and intends to keep
The friends of Mrs. Bishop and her
son, Mr. Malcolm Williams, are sorry
to learn that they lost most of their
household goods by fire Saturday
night. The goods were shipped from
Ocala to St. Petersburg in a freight
car, which was sidetracked at Leroy.
In some unexplained manner, the car
caught fire and with all in it was
The friends of George Jordan will
regret to learn of an accident which
befel him on last Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. When he was coming to town
on his wheel to deliver his papers, he
fell and broke his arm. George is a
bright and accommodating little fel fellow,
low, fellow, and his mother's right hand matt,
and it is hoped that his recovery will
W. E. Lane, M. D .Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noee and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
A NERVOUS WRECK
From Three Years' Suffering. Sayi
Cardni Made Her Well.
Texas City, Tex. In an interesting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schill, of this town,
says: "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only ease I could get, when
I was asleep. I became a nervous 'wreck
just from the awful suffering with my
I was so nervous that the least noise
would mak2 me jump out of my bed. 1
had no energy, and was unable to do
anything. My son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties.
I was not able to do anything until I
took Cardui. I took three bottles in all,
and it surely cured me cf those awful
" headaches. That has been three years
ago, and I know the cure is pemraner t,
for I have never had any headache since
taking Cardui. . ...'-.
Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me.'
Try Cardui for your troubles made
from medicinal ingredients recommended
in medical books as being of benefit in
female troubles, and 40 years of use has
proven that the books are right. Begin
taking Cardui today. NC-134
State Senator Davis, aspirant for
Congressman Clark's place, will be in
Ocala tomorrow night and address
the people on the public square. Mr.
Davis is a good speaker and can al always
ways always interest his audience. Come out
and hear him.
FOR STATE SENATOR
To the Voters of Marion and Sum Sumter
ter Sumter Counties: I shall be a candidate
for the office of state senator from the
20th senatorial district, subject to the
democratic primary. C. B. Howell.
FOR COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 3
I desire to announce my candidacy
for the position of county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner from district No, 3, Marion
county, subject to the democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. J. W. Davis.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
I hereby announce my candidacy for
Representative and solicit your sup support
port support in the June Primary. I join
group one (1.) Respectfully,
, S. J. McCully.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for representative from Marion coun county,
ty, county, subject to the democratic primary
in June of this year, and solicit the
support of the people. I enter group
one (1). Very respectfully,
N. A. Fort.
FOR STATE ATTORNEY
To the People of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida: I hereby announce
my candidacy for re-election to the
office of state attorney. Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in the approach approaching
ing approaching primary. I have tried to merit
and will greatly appreciate your sup support.
port. support. George W. Scofield.
January 4, 1918.
FOR STATE 'ATTORNEY
WHAT'S THE USE
hanging on to old-time, old-fogy hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed Lead and Oil Paint that will
soon chalk off and discolor when you
a thoroughly modern, scientific ma
chine-made Paint, that will outlast the
' other, and cost you less money. 10
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
To the Democratic Voters,1 Fifth
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of state's attorney
for the fifth judicial circuit, of the
state of Florida, in the approaching
democratic primary, and subject to
the result thereof.
Fred L. Stringer.
Brooknville, Fla., March 14, 1918.
FOR COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 2
To the Voters of the Second Com
missioner's District: I desire to an announce
nounce announce my candidacy for member of
the board of county commissioners
from the second commissioner's dis
trict, subject to the action of the dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary election to be held
June 4th. Having served you for two
years previously I feel that I am in
position to know the needs of the dis district,
trict, district, as well as the county at large.
I will appreciate your support.
J. T. Hutchins.
FOR COMMISSIONER. DISTRICTS
According to my own Inclination
and the solicitation of friends, I here hereby
by hereby announce myself a candidate for
county commissioner for the fourth
commissioner's district of Marion
county, subject to the action of the
democratic primary of 1918. If elect elected,
ed, elected, I promise a faithful discharge of
the duties of the office and I shall
strive to give satisfaction to all con concerned
cerned concerned by giving the duties of the of office
fice office my personal attention. I shall be
thankful for the support of all inter interested.
ested. interested. Very respectfully,
v O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
n m in
(Continued from Third Page)
RAYSOR FOR REPRESENTATIVE
I hereby announce my candidacy
for representative, subject to the
democratic primary, and if elected I
promise you an honest and dignified
administration. Ben E. Raysor.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and z Lota
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-.
. Pay-. ments of
L I. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerigs Drug Store, tf
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
Ocala's best repair shop. 9-tf
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. t tf
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
We maintain ene of the best repair
shops in Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S. tf
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
is number 436; residence telephone is
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
WANTED Cotton rags; must be well
laundered. No sewing room scraps.
Old bed and table linen specially de desirable.
sirable. desirable. Star office. 18-6t
Miss Wartmann's Recital
We give below the program played
by the piano pupils of Miss Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, at her home studio last eve evening,
ning, evening, to a large and interested au audience.
dience. audience. Miss Wartmann's style and
methods are too well known in Ocala
for any analysis of her work to be
necessary, and on last evening the
pupils' exposition of both were of the
best. The children played with intel intelligence
ligence intelligence and taste, and the older pupils
showed a thoroughness and finish in
technical work and clearness of in interpretation
terpretation interpretation which bespeaks much
credit for teacher and pupils. It was
evident to all that there is much gen.,
ius in process of development, and
since it is to the student of today that
we must look for our future music,
the recitals given by the various
schools of music in our town are in interesting
teresting interesting both for their musical merit
and as musical barometers.
Miss Wartmann has too large a
class to go into details as regards the
rendition of last night's program.
Many of her pupils have been under
her instruction for years, and all of
them from the youngest to the most
advanced pupil love and esteem her.
Her kindness and consideration under
all circumstances, and her faithful faithfulness
ness faithfulness and devotion to duty has endeard
hr to both parnts and pupils. The pro program
gram program follows:
Duet by Doizetta: Frances and
The Water Sprites: Katharine
Merry Huntsman (Tarantello) :
Minuet (Barcarolle) : Cora May Pil-
An Autumn Morning: Frances
Bebe Qui Danse: Margaret Chace.
Seguedilla: Frances Mclver.
Sunset on the River (Minuet by
Haydn): Nettie Mathews.
Habanara: Whilden Gilmore.
Russian Intermezzo: Ullaine Bar-
nett and Lucile Gissendaner.
Tarantelle (Preczanka): Ullaine
A Highland Laddie: Lucile Gissen
The Chase (Rhumberger) : Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Wetherbee.
Shepherds All and Maidens Fair
(Nevill): Olive Whaley.
The Cascade of Chauldron (Bou (Bou-dell):
dell): (Bou-dell): Willie May Lang.
The Troika (Tschaikowsky); The
Butterfly (Greig): Carolyn Borden.
Kammil Octrow (Rbuenstein) :
Duet, Slavonci Danci: Carolyn Bor Borden
den Borden and Virginia Beckham.
Trilby (Goddard): Virginia Beck Beckham.
ham. Beckham. First Movement from the Fourth
Symphony (Beethoven): Miss Wart Wartmann
mann Wartmann and Marguerite Edwards.
Miss Wartmann's home, was very
attractively arranged for this auspic
ious occasion. Bowls of blue and pink
hydrangeas, placed about added much
charm to the artfetic setting. The
entire lower floor wai thrown open
for the pleasure of the guests.
Mrs. D. M. Roberts announces the
engagement and approaching mar marriage
riage marriage of her daughter, Louise Augus Augusta,
ta, Augusta, to Mr. Jack Mackintosh of Deer-
field, Colo., the marriage to take
place in June in Denver Colo.
Mr. Leo Wilson from Bradentowik
is visiting his sister, Mrs. Ira Bar
Mrs. Jack Camp and son, Jack
Camp Jr., returned home yesterday
from a short stay in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Mary E. Williams is enjoying
a visit from11 her sister, Mrs. Bertie
Hays, who arrived from Tampa yes yesterday.
Miss Ruth Thigpen, formerly a
Dunnellon girl, now living in Lak
land, is a guest at the home of Mrs.
D. M. Roberts.
The second ward Bible study class
will meet with Mrs. T. E. Bridges
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
In token. of the appreciation, love
and esteem in which Mr. C. E. Wyatt
is held by the membership of the
Ocala Christian church, of which he
is pastor, he has been presented with
a silver wrist watch and check for
Mr. and Mrs. George McGahagin,
who have been in Ocala for several
weeks at the residence of Mrs. Brice,
left Friday for Tampa, where they
will visit Mrs. McGahagin's mother.
The ladies of Ocala should not for forge
ge forge that Mrs. Weaver's home emerg emergency
ency emergency demonstration class meets in the
old Teapot store room Thursday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and Friday morning, and Mrs.
Weaver desires as many as possible
to be present.
The children of the first grade who
represented bees and butterflies, and
the little girls who sang the dande dandelion
lion dandelion songs at the entertainment given
recently at the primary school, are
requested to meet at the primary
school building on next Friday morn morning
ing morning at 9 o'clock. Any children who
cannot meet at that time are request requested
ed requested to notify Miss Stevens.
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
Tie.; one month J3. PaFable in advance.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE 1913
big Oakland, fine appearance, perfect
mechanical condition, fixe tires and
excellent upholstery. Exchange for
light car in good condition or team of
mules or sell cheap for cash. Make
me an offer. Address, Box 84, Dunnel Dunnellon,
lon, Dunnellon, FJa. 28-12t
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
tireless cooker with aluminum pot,
racks, radiators, thermometer, etc.;
retail price now $14; good as new;
$8 cash. Phone 304. 5-24-
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, derital gold and old gold
jewelry. Will send cash by return mail
and will hold goods ten davs for
sender's approval of my price. Mail to
L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th St,. Philadel
phia, 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
oughly 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
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro- 8
jj H jj fgga feci H
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, out
g also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
2 the world. Talk is over with us.
I D. W. DAVIS, bgfH OCALA, FLA. J
tw-. ,. -.
.; ; s -f w cf v.. f. v i -. r
- i ; f - v .
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining roam service it
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $5.
ROBERT M. MEYER. J. ) iC A V AN A UGH
CEMENT AND PLASTER
Jt r r
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Ceniral Florida, and invite f
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
Fresh car of cement and plaster
just received. We also carry Lake
Weir sand. Welch-Todd Lumber Com Company.
pany. Company. 25-tf
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
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
Mclver & laclay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
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. Willjams & Fox Auto S. S. tf
1 Y W
m V V
M SiOTNGS STAMPS
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 lAMJMCTIlIMfi m
4auv mr thb
TTAR SAYINGS STAMPS
SSUED BY THE.
BOHOH'HfltKiKtH 2H0HtHHOH2 4iiil
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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 28, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06944
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
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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 28 28
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