The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06946

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

I JdlJb

M
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1918.
VOL. "25, NO. 130
1 tonight and Friday.

i bAMl

IS ARE Mill
LITHE H EAD WAY
Slower and More Slowly They Ad Advance
vance Advance and Seem Due to Soon
be Stopped
(Associated Press)
General Foch's reserves have begun
to come into action against the pow powerful
erful powerful German thrust and the enemy is
finding his progress increasingly dif difficult.
ficult. difficult. Again the allied flanks are
standing, firm. Although Soissons has
recu iv9i Mil nit, weai, ivucuua i
holding out on the easterly edge of
the battle front. The chief progress
of the Germans revealed in today's
reports is in the center, where some
three miles of additional ground was
covered from Loupeigne (twelve miles
north of the Marne) to Fere en Tarde Tarde-nois.
nois. Tarde-nois. FRENCH RESERVES CONTINUE
TO ARRIVE
Paris, May 30. The war office an announces
nounces announces that the battle along the
fighting front continued all night,
with the Frer ch maintaining the
western outLets of Soissons. North-west
of Rhejms, the Franco-British
forces broke all German assaults and
, maintained their defensive positions.
French reserves continue to arrive
at the front.
The Germans made repeated at attempts
tempts attempts to break thru the defense ii.
the Soissons region, but each time
were held by the determined French
resistance.
In the center, fighting is taking
place in the neighborhood -of Vezilly,
"eighteen miles south of Chemin des
Dames."
FIGHTING IN FLANDERS
London, May 30. It is officially an announced
nounced announced that the German attacks on
the strong allied positions in Flan Flanders,
ders, Flanders, north and west of Festubert,
have been completely repulsed.
BERLIN'S BULLETIN
Berlin via London, May 29. The
Germans claim that the prisoners
captured on the Aisne front now num number
ber number more than twenty-five thousand.
TRANSPORT TORPEDOED
London, May 29. The transport
Leasome Castle has been sunk in the
Mediterranean by an enemy subma submarine.
rine. submarine. One hundred and one persons
were drowned.
A RACING EVENT
(Associated Press)
New York, May 30. The Harkness
handicap at 100 miles, with $30,000
added to the prize money, is the feat feature
ure feature of the Sheepshead Bay auto races
today. It is the first big event of the
kind run on a handicap basis: It is
believed the winning car will attain a
speed of nearly two miles a minute.
SYMPATHY FOR
THE SORROWING
To the Noble Grand, Officers and
Members of. Tulula Lodge No. 22,
I. O. O.F.:
We your committee appointed to
draft resolutions of sympathy upon
the death of Willie and Tommie Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, sons of our Brother F. C. Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, beg to submit the following:
In a very mysterious and solemn
manner, the hand of fate has rested
heavily upon our brother and his
family during the past few weeks.
Two of his sons who had answered
the call of their country have had to
answer to the last roll call.
Our hearts hava been made heavy
. with sorrow on his behalf, and still
we rejoice in the fact that his pat patriotism
riotism patriotism outweighs the deep sorrow of
,his heart and he is yet willing to
make further sacrifices, if need be, in
order to make 'the world better and
safer for liberty and freedom.
- Therefore, be it Resolved, That with
his sorrows the hearts of his brother
Odd Fellows are heavy laden.
That we mourn as brethren indeed
and commend to him and his sorrow

ing family the God of our fathers,
Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, as the only
burden bearer who is able to under understand
stand understand and to sympathize with every
sorrowful impulse of the human
heart.
And we pray that the blessing of
Almighty God may rest abundantly
upon every member of this sorrowing
family. And that the Holy Spirit
Himself may occupy the vacancy
caused by the taking away of these
two precious boys.
Resolved further, that a copy of
these resolutions be presented under
seal of the lodge to the bereaved
family, that a copy be spread upon
our minutes and a copy also be given
to the Ocala Star for publication.
Submitted in Friendship, Love and
Truth. M. M. Little.
Geo. L. Taylor.
J. H. Benjamin.

FRENCH WILL SOON

1

Rush of the Teutons Breaking Vainly
Against the Gallant
Gallic Ranks
(Associated Press)
Paris, May 30.-r-The German flood
will soon be dammed, says a semi semiofficial
official semiofficial note today, summarizing the
situation between Rheims and Sois Soissons.
sons. Soissons. It says: "The French command
retains undiminished confidence, based
as it is on the power of our resources
and the incomparable valor of our
soldiers.
. AIR RAID FAILED
Paris, May 30. Two enemy air airplanes
planes airplanes were brought down by French
guns during an attempted raid on
Paris last night. 'None of the Ger German
man German machines were able to fly over
the city and but few bombs were
dropped in the suburbs.
CLOSE CALL FOR CLEMENCEAU
Paris, May 30. Premier Clemen Clemen-ceau
ceau Clemen-ceau narrowly escaped falling into the
hands of the Germans yesterday, ac according
cording according to the Petit Journal. He left
a certain point at the front only a
few minutes before the arrival of a
patrol of Uhlans.
MIGHTY GOOD PLACE
FOR YOUNG MEN
Dear Sir or Madam:
Many fathers and mothers object
to the enlistment of their sons in the
U. S. Navy for the reason that they
have a mistaken idea as to the kind
of men who are in .the service or wht,
are entering the service. Many par parents
ents parents believe that the influence to
which their sons would be subjected
in the Navy and the character of
the young men with whom their sons
would, associate in the Navy are not
good. Such an idea as this is entirely
wrong, and a conversation with any
of the men of the Navy, at any of
the recruiting offiices, or with any
man who has served in the Navy and
received an HONORABLE discharge
from the Navy would' convince any
parent as to the excellent character
of the 'men in the Navyand also as
to the splendid training which their
sons would receive in the Navy.
A good many parents think also
that the offiicers and men of the re recruiting
cruiting recruiting service are secretly trying to
get young men away from their
homes and their parents without the
knowledge or consent of the parents.
Therefore, when advertising matter
concerning the Navy is sent to their
sons the parents often destroy it or
return the leter unopened. The laws
of the country and the regulations
of the recruiting service forbid the
enlistment of any boy under eighteen
years of age without the consent of
his parents, or guardian, and it is not
the wish of the Navy Department to
enlist any yound man without the full
knowledge and consent7of his parents.
The Navy offers many advantages
to a young man in the way of train training,
ing, training, education, pay ond advancement,
and the influences by which a young
man in the Navy is surrounded
the character of the men with whon.
he associates are better by far than
the average outside. In nearly every
case where it is possible to have these
! advantages fully explained to a par parent
ent parent by. one of the men of the recruit recruit-j
j recruit-j ing party, the opinion and attitude of
jthe parents are changed and consent
' is given to the enlistment of their
son. The officers and men at the re
cruiting stations are always pleased
to give a parent full information
about the Navy either directly in per-
j son or by letter. Therefore, if letters
j are sent to your son from a recruiting
! office, please do not think that any
I one wishes to induce your son to
(leave home and join the Navy with with-I
I with-I out your knowledge or consent. A
i letter is sent to a young man because
his name and address has been sent
I to the Publicity Bureau with a re request
quest request that information concerning the
Navy be sent to him.
If yon do not wish to have the idea
of entering the Navy put into your
son's head, all you have to do is write
and request that no letters be sent to
him, but before doing this, it is re requested
quested requested that you learn just what the
Navy has to offer him and just how
much he can help himself and help
you by going into the Navy.
It is not believed that any parent
can justly say that his son, after
serving in the Navy, was not better
to make a living and perform the
duties of a good citizen than before
joining the Navy. If you hear any
unfavorable criticism of the United
States Navy from any man who has
served in the Navy, you will find, on
investigation, that this man did not
get an HONORABLE discharge from
the Navy, but is, in nine out of ten
; cases, a "kick-oui. imo rogue eer

ALL THEY HEED IS
MORE AMERICANS

British and French Find Our Boys a
Great Help Against
the Boche
(Associated Press)
With the American Army, France,
Wednesday, May 29. The American
sector northwest of Toul again is very
active. The artillery duel continues
tonight and it is not improbable that
German plans include the employment
of infantry.
COMPLETE REPULSE FOR HUNS
AT CASTIGNY
With the British Army, May 30.
Another strong enemy counter attack
against the Americans in the Castig Castig-ny
ny Castig-ny sector, east of Montdidier, seems
to have met a complete repulse, ac according
cording according to brief reports from the
south. The Americans evidently have
been subjected to almost continued
attack since they stormed their way
into the village.
In every case the enemy waves
were broken against the stonewall re resistance
sistance resistance of the Americans.
AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, May 30. The Ameri American
can American casualty list as announced today
contains thirty-five names, as follows:
Killed in action, 5; died of wounds, 1;
died of accident, 4; died of disease,
11; wounded severely, 9; wounded
slightly, 2; missing in action, 3.
Private Richard Murray of Round,
S. C, and Sergeant Harris H. Hebb
of Lakeland, Fla., died of disease.
TOUGH. BUNCH TO TACKLE
With the American Army, France,
May 29. The enemy launched an another
other another heavy gas attack against our
troops in the Luneville sector early
this morning and attempted to reach
our line at three places. They were
repulsed with comparatively heavy
losses.
Soon afterward the enemy put
down a heavy barrage and fourteen
Germans managed to penetrate a
trench in which the Americans Mon Monday
day Monday were subjected to a gas attack,
and who. were fighting mad. The Am Americans
ericans Americans emerged from their dugouts
and hand-to-hand fighting, which was
bloody for the Germans ensued, the
Americans going "for the enemy with
knives. The Germans had been or ordered
dered ordered to taKe prisoners at any cost,
but they failed to get any. The Am American
erican American losses were insignificant. The
enemy lost all the fourteen men who
penetrated the American position position-nine
nine position-nine having been killed.
ONLY NEED MORE, AMERICANS
Many of the American soldiers who
took part' in the attack around Mont Montdidier
didier Montdidier also participated in repulsing
the German, attack Monday. An Am American
erican American was found today in a shell hole
in no man! land with two wounded
Germans ai prisoners. He was unable
to get back to the American lines last
night so he stood guard over them
until the attack today, rescued .him,
and he brought in the prisoners.
Lieut. Wood of Oakland, Cal., said
he did not see one American fall dur during
ing during the day's attack.
"It was more exciting than a foot football
ball football game," he said. "We have the
Germans on the run and all we ned is
more Americans."
felt the halter draw, with good opin opinion
ion opinion of the law."
It is the wish of every recruiting
officer to work with you and not
against you, for your son's good, and
the officers and men on recruiting
duty will always be glad to hear from
you and to answer, fully and frank frankly,
ly, frankly, any questions concerning the Navy
which you may wish to ask them. Al Although
though Although neither you or your son may
take any particular interest in the
opportunities which the Navy offers
to a young man, possibly you may
know someone who does; if you do
know any such interested person, if
this letter does not interest v you,
please do not destroy it or throw it
away, but pass it along to your
friend who may be interested. B
doing so, you may help both your
country and your friend. Also, of
you know the name and address of
eny good, healthy, young American
who wishes to make a good start in
life, please send them to the Navy
Publicity Bureau, 318 West 39th St.,
New York, N. Y., on the blank en enclosed
closed enclosed herewith for the purpose.
Thanking you for your kindness and
interest and trusting that you will
help the Navy of your country b
assisting the recruiting service to
get the right kind of men for the
Navy, I am
Very truly yours,
R. K. Crank,
Commander, U. S. Navy,
In charge of the Publicity Bureau

MEMORIAL

DAY HAS

DEEPER MEANING
This Year than Even Before on Ac Account
count Account of Our Country's Partic Participation
ipation Participation in the Great War
(Associated Press)
Washington, May .30. Memorial
Day this year is carrying a deeper
meaning because of the fuller partici participation,
pation, participation, of the United States in the
war, and is being observed today by
the American people as a "day of pub public
lic public humiliation, prayer and fasting,"
in accordance with the president's
proclamation. While the honor shown
veterans of past wars has not lessen lessened,
ed, lessened, the thought of the nation is large largely
ly largely centered on the battlefields of
France, where the Americans are aid aiding
ing aiding to sted the German tide.
ALONG THE BATTLE LINE
With the American Army, France,
May 30. From Flanders to Switzer Switzerland
land Switzerland and from the battle line to the
sea, the American expeditionary
forces today are paying homage to
their dead. t
BRANCHES AWARDED TO
JAX AND BIRMINGHAM
. (Associated Press)
Washington, May 30. Governor
Harding of the Federal Reserve Bank
today announced that Jacksonville
and Birmingham have been awarded
branches of the bank system, and
that the application of Nashville has
been considered.
CARD OF THANKS
Editor Star: Allow us space to ex express
press express to the good people of Sparr and
Pine our appreciation for their lib liberal
eral liberal support in aiding us to go "over
the top" with our campaign in the'
second Red Cross drive. Our allot allotment
ment allotment was $150 and we raised it to
$526.50, in order to show to the good
people of our county and nation that
we are not broke nor do we have any
one claiming kin with the kaiser, and
that our time and money is ready at
all times to aid the suffering world.
J. L. Grantham, Chmn.
J. E. Thomas. j
S. P. Burton.
EXCITING EXPERIENCE
A card from Harold Klock, en route
north in his auto, to a friend in this
city says:
We are now within a few miles of
Savannah. Tomorrow we expect to
make Augusta.
Fatty and I had some exciting ex
perience. We assisted a sheriff and
his posse to arrest a negro liquor
smuggler. The negro tried to escape
and was nearly killed. They found
150 quarts of liquor. The negro was
finally captured.
ANTHONY
Anthony, May 29th. We are
all glad i to see Mr. David Brown
from Camp Wheeler, with us for
a few days. He wil return to camp
Friday.
Mrs. N. B. Plummer has ben sick
for a few days, but is a great deal
better, now.
Mrs. G. M. Brown ond daughter
Maud came in Tuesday from Moore
Haven, where they have ben with Mr.
Brown, who has a farm down there.
Moss Gladys Shealy returned home
Monday from a visit to her relatives
in Spar. v
Mrs. R. R. Rusell and family, also
Mr. Ben Gill, spent the day at Weirs-
dale Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Padget and
daughter, Mattie Lee and Miss Beulah
Morrison, spent a pleasant evening
last Sunday in Oxford, the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Hal and family.
We are loking for another one of
our soldiers, Mr. Lawton Sims, from
Camp Wheeler.
Miss Lillian Baskin came homt
Monday after a visit of a few days
to Miss Hattie Gross of Oak.
The farmers are begining to ship
cantaloupes. Quite a few crates lefv
here yesterday.
Mr. D. E. Swindell will leave Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for a position in Savannah.
NOTICE WATCH THIS SPACE
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paige
car for sale today $290. Each day
mice drops $10 until car is sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be seer
ft Gates' Garaee. 4-30-tf
Fresh honey in the comb. Smith
Grocery Company. 29-3t
Nunnallys Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf

ENTRENCHED III

CAVES IN ALABAMA
Small Party of Draft Evaders Think
They Can Stand Off
Uncle Sam
(Associated Press)
Montgomery, Ala., May 30. Offic
ers will again try persuasive meas
ures before attempting to capture the
ten draft evaders entrenched in a se series
ries series of caves in Coosa county. They
are heavily armed and have defied ar
rest. One man in the party deserted
from Camp Gordon, Atlanta.
NEW MEN FOR THE NAVY
The following men left Ocala Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for Atlanta, where they will
be sworn into the naval service for
the duration of the war: G. C. RobT
erts and J. A. McCarthy. Both from
Gainesville and were students at the
university. This makes an een twen twenty
ty twenty from the university since April 1,
1918. This is very good for Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and I hope the good work will
be kept up from time to time by those
that are left behind.
T. M. Kilgore.
Naval Recruiting Officer, Ocala, Fla.
LIGHT SAYS LITTLE
Editor Star: I am too busy with
my plowing, shipping cukes, cants
and tomatoes to make a political can canvass.
vass. canvass. Tell the people to vote for the
one who can render best v service to
the state. L. S. Light.
Reddick, Fla.,. May 29.
"WOLVES OF THE RAIL"
William S. Hart, the movie succes successor
sor successor of Bronco Billy, and better than
Billy ever could be, will be at the
Temple tonight in "Wolves, of the
Rail," a picture full of strong situa situations
tions situations and sharp thrills.
The intensely striking picture, "The
Spirit of the Red Cross," will also be
shown. It alone is more than worth
going to see.
Those who expected to see some something
thing something good in the "Antics, of Ann"
yesterday were not disappointed. It
was a live picture.
Dorothy Dalton in "The Price
Mark" will be the attraction tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. ORDERED TO REPORT
FOR MILITARY DUTY
The following named registrants
have been summoned to report to the
office of the local board on Tuesday,
June 4th, for military duty:
Andrew H. Goodyear, Juliette.
Hiram H. Gates, Gainesville.
.Robert B. Newman, Ocala.
John S. Fink, Daniels, W. Va.
Ralph K. Robinson, Youngstown, O.
Local Board, Marion County,
(W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
MORRISTON
Morriston, May 29. Mr. Will
Young, having spent his ten days'
furlough with his parents, returned
to Camp Jackson Saturday. Will's
friends all enjoyed his visit home and
were loath to see him depart, but glad
he likes army life so well.
Miss Mabel Hendrix has returned
home after several weeks spent with
her sister, Mrs. Ellie Mann at Fort
Meade.
Miss Helen" Cubberly of Gainesville
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. R. McMillan.
Rev. Smith Hardin of Ocala filled
the Methodist pulpit on the 19th inst.
in the great cause of the Red Cross.
All were so much pleased with his
talk that he was persuaded to appear
again Thursday night for the same
purpose, the ladies of the Red Cross
society having an open-air, moonlight
picnic, which was a great success. The
people of Morriston are patriotic and
when called upon by the Red Cross
workers they respond cheerfully. We
went "over the top" 3 to 1 in our as assessment.
sessment. assessment. Cucumbers are being shipped daily
and all growers are realizing neat
profits. We will be shipping water watermelons
melons watermelons soon.
Mrs. E. F. Mitchell attended the
Fellowship picnic Friday and reports
a very- satisfactory day.
Mrs. Maggie McCullough of Punta
Gorda is visiting her mother, Mrs. W.
A. Brandies..
A picnic at Center has been an
nounced and everyone is invited to at attend.
tend. attend. The proceeds will, go for the
relief of Belgian and French children.
ITINERARY OF CANDIDATES
May 31st, Dunnellon, 7:30 p. m.
June 3rd, Ocala, 7:30 p. .m.
Campaign Committee.
W. K. Lane, M. D- Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

BID OUR SOLDIER

BOYS GOOD-BYE
Everybody Should Go to See Them
Off on the Limited Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow Afternoon
The ladies of the Red Cross "found
that it would not be practical to give
the boys of. Company A now in town
a banquet. At the time it was propos proposed
ed proposed to do this, it was supposed the
boys would leave tonight, or rather at
2 o'clock tomorrow morning, and the
ladies thought that as they all had to
be up anyhow, the proper thing to do
would be to give them a banquet
about midnight, from which, they
could go to the train. The boys found
out, however, "that by leaving on the
limited tomorrow afternoon they
could reach camp in time to respond
to reveille Saturday morning, and
naturally decided to remain at home
until the last minute.
The ladies and citizens would glad gladly
ly gladly give the boys a banquet or some
other celebration, tonight or tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, but it is impossible to get them
together until almost train time. Two Two-thirds
thirds Two-thirds of them live out in the coun-
try, and will not come, into town in
time to be communicated with.
The Star thinks our whole town
should go to the union station to
morrow afternon to give these h; ys
an informal send-off. It will be a long
time probably before we will see them
again.
NOTICE OF SCHOOL MEETING
The patrons of the Fellowship
school are requested to meet at the
school house on June 7th for the pur purpose
pose purpose of selecting teachers for the en ensuing
suing ensuing term and transacting such other
business as may come before the
meeting. J. L. B. Hudgens.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, May 29. Word comes
from Mrs. Adam Hafner at Desv
Moines, Iowa, that Mr. Hafner stood
the trip in good shape, that they are
resting up and that they have visited
Camp Dodge and given it a very
thorough looking over. They beg to
be remembered to all their Belleview
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Millican have
gone to Jacksonville for an indefinite
stay.
The chicken pillau at the town
hall last Friday night was a howling
success from every standpoint. Quite
a sum of money was realized and all
who participated were well pleased.
The Red Cross ladies held forth in
Tremere's' store last Saturday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, selling ice cream, cakes and
smiles.
A silver medal contest for the ben benefit
efit benefit of the Red Cross will be held in
the town hall Friday night, May 31.
Mrs. Tallulah Dudley has bought a
Maxwell touring car.
Mr. Walter Nelson sold a Ford
trucklet to Mr.- Basil Roundtree of
Orange Heights.
Mr. Frank Haviland has sold his
big Pullman touring car to Walter
Nelson. i
Mayor Frank Hutson and Merlin
left for West McIIenry 111., last Mon Monday.
day. Monday. They expect to return next
December.
Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland left
on the limited last Tuesday after
noon for Marlboro, N. Y.
The Belleview Barbecue Association
held a meeting- at the town hall last
Tuesday night and decided to post postpone
pone postpone any celebration until the close
of the war or such time as may seem
appropriate.
The Belleview Red Cross started
out to raise two hundred dollars. They
got so enthusiastic and the going was
so good that they never stopped until
the five hundred dollar mark had
been passed. Of especial note is the
manner in which the colored people
measured up to this real live issue.
They contributed over one hundred
dollars at very short notice.
It is just one Haviland after the
other. Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland
left us last Tuesday and Mr. and Mrs.
I. Frank Haviland followed suit Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, bound for Bridgeport, Conn.
The young people sprung a sur sur-price
price sur-price on Freeman Hames Wednesday
night by 'giving him a party. Free Freeman
man Freeman would have been more surprised
if he had not got it. Anyhow Free Freeman
man Freeman is the only real soldier boy in
town at the present time and is soon
going across, so nothing is too good
for him and the young people are let letting
ting letting him know it. Freeman Hames
will be the first Belleview boy to
tread on French soiL
Mr. and Mrs. -I. Frank Haviland
left for Bridgeport, Conn., Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Dr. EL W. Henry's office telephone
is number 456; residence telephone is
number 340.
. Ask anybody about our repair serv service.
ice. service. Williams & Fox Auto S. S. tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, MAY 30. 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR

Published Every Dy Except Saaday by

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,

OF OCALA, FLA.
R. n. Carroll, President

P. V. Leareagood, Seretary-Treaanrer

J. H. Deajamla, Editor

TELEPHONES

KmIimm Office FlTe-One

.'lUnrli riraarimrat ..... Two-STtl

Sodty Editor Two-One-Fire

of the force that saved the day when

the Germans almost drove a wedge

between the British and French. With

Edward is Oscar Stuekey, who is

i also a sergeant, and has lately been

put in charge of a Portuguese detach

ment. which he is instructing m en

igineer work according to U. S. meth

ods.

Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflce a

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press Is exclusively

entitled ror tne use ior repuDucauon 01
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both.

Mr. Stringer kept himself out of
the campaign book, which is at least
one advantage he has over Mr. Sco-

field.

Judge Wm. EJ Smith has another

letter from his brother, Percy Smith,

mailed from "A French Port." Percy

is working hard and hopes for pro

motion.

A card from Sergeant William Alt-man-to
an Ocala friend announces

that."BiH'Vis now in Elizabeth, N. J.,
and we think it a safe bet he will soon
be across the pond.
. .;. i
The boy stood on the burning deck,
Eating peanuts by the peck;
There came by a young lady all dress dressed
ed dressed in red:
"You are making a pig of yourself,"
she said.

The friends of Frank Adams, once
city marshal of Ocala, now .with
Company F, 306th Engineers, will be
glad to know he has been promoted to
a sergeantcy. Sergeant Adams and
his company are now at Camp Sevier
and expect to soon go across. Frank
says, "I am anxious to do my part to
end this war," and his friends know
he means it.

Lieut J. F. Atkinson. U. S. N., re

tired, in charge of the naval recruit

ine work in this district, was m the

citv todav. It is his second visit to

Ocala. and he took advantage of the

occasion to call on the Star and thank

it for the crood work it has done in

helDine the navy to secure recruits

Lieut. Atkinson says that the teach

ers, professors, college presidents,

etc., who are so strenuously trying to
keen youne men from enlisting in the

navy, and quoting President Wilson,

Secretary Daniels and others, seem to
understand only half the matter in

question. While it is true that the gov-.

ernment wants young men m school
to ero on with their studies, it also

wants as many of them as possible,

Darticularlv hisrh school and college

students, to enlist for the course oi

summer training. When their schools

reopen in the autumn, they can go

back to their studies, greatly benefit

ed both mentally and physically, and

at the same time all the more ready

to serve if the country needs them.

Lieut. Atkinson doesn't suppose that
the teachers want to keep the boys out

of service if they are really needed.

They should understand that between

18 and 21 years is the best age lor a

voune man to learn in the navy, as in

any other school, and not try to hold

back any young man who thinks that
right now seamanship is the highest

knowledge he can acquire.

Marshall Bouvier writes from the

naval training camp in Charleston:

'Civilians have no idea how comfort

able the so-called bungalows in camps

are. Every one is well fed and if they
try they can yet along very good with

the officers. There is no place that is

kent in a more sanitary condition and

the bovs do it all. You can bet they

can keep house when this war is over.

And the Y. M. C. A. offers entertain entertainment
ment entertainment for every one. They also com

duct religious services every Sunday

morning and afternoon and again

Wednesday afternoon. They are very

accommodating and are always ready

to do anything for the boys. Every

one is known as Jack, i Jack washes

his own clothes and takes care that
' V il- 1 j j : at .111

nis Ciouies qon t auorn auuuier ia.un..

Mr. and Mrs. George MacKay have

a heavy load of sorrow to bear, in the

loss of their eldest son, George JL,

MacKay. Their trouble is added ,to

by uncertainty in regard to his fate

Thev have the great comfort that ev

ery report that has come to them goes
to prove that he acted like a true
American and won the praise of all

his comrades. No higher testimony

could be given him than the, brief and
simple reports of the veteran French

soldiers who fought by his side.

There is yet a faint hope that the

brave boy is alive, tho' a prisoner, and

his friends' will not give him up until

compelled to.

Letters from Sergeant George
Werizel to friends in Ocala indicate
that George has been having- a stren strenuous
uous strenuous time in France. He has been
given a few days leave in "blighty,"
to rest up. He was in the historic old
English city of Winchester when the
letter was written. The only thing
George has to complain of is that his
sugar ration is short, and he makes
up for that by thinking about his girl
friends in Ocala.

Mr. and Mrs. IT. B. Clarkson have
received the news that their eldest
son, Robert, now in the navy, has been
promoted to the r grade of ensign,
which corresponds to that of second
lieutenant in the army. Robert has
been in the navy less than a year,
went in as an ordinary seaman and
has won his promotion entirely by
merit. He is one of Ocala's best and
brightest boys; all the town are his
friends, and they rejoice with his rela relatives
tives relatives in his promotion.
. The Star regrets that there was
such a small crowd out to hear Mr.

Cha's. E. Davis, candidate for" Con

gress, Wednesday night. Not over
forty or fifty were present; however,
it was a pretty good crowd of its size,

including several ladies. Mr. Davis
made a very good speech, too. We
hone he will come to Ocala some time

and give us a talk on some branch of

war work. He would be sure of a

good audience, and the audience could

be sure of hearing an excellent ad

dress.

Mrs. Emily Green has just received
a letter, dated May 8, from her son,
Sergeant Edward Green, somewhere

in France Edward had been strenu

ously engaged at the front, and by
wav of resting un he and his unit

had been sent to a depot where they

only had to do seven or eight hours
work a day. Edward said the depot
was located in a beautiful part of the

country. It reminded him of the Close

farm, and if he onlv had a couple of

watermelons and his old Cadillac, he
could almost think he was in Ocala.
Sergeant Green is in the 6th Engi

neers, which took, a distinguished

nart in checking the first German of

fensive, they being in fact a portion

Barley Flour

Rice Flour
Corn Flour
; Corn Starch
Oat Meal
Oat Flakes

Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)

Rice ;,;
- Corn Meal : v.;
Corn Grits
All in Bulk

SAVE
-;.-'-..--.-(.'

WHEAT FLOUR

Use These Substitutes

Not Substitutes
- f

Rye Flour

Graham Flour

50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)

We can supply you

JloTEIPOT

: SR0CEI

Phones 16 & 174

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Bettci
Work for the Money than any otiMv
contractor in the citT.

PRESIDENT MURPHREES

COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS

, Editor Star: I regret very much
the apparent necessity for some one
to remark upon the unfortunate
editorial reference in Saturday's Star
to the commencement address of

President Murphree.

It is said that it has caused con considerable
siderable considerable comment." If this is the

case it is a hopeful sign for Ocala
for it was unquestionably one of the
wisest and most patriotic addresses
ever heard here. It was as if one
were getting the matter from the

fountain head and I have not heard

one single adverse remark with refer

ence to it.

It was carefuly prepared for a dig

nified occasion and the class, the
school, the city and the county were
honored in having him as its guest

and his great address for food. It
was not prepared for the purpose
of entertaining the frivolous, not

appalling to the sense of excitability
but for the purpose of presenting a
sane and sensible view of the neces

sities of American life to a sensible

people.

In his contention that the best

and most patriotic action that a boy

who is in school and doing well and

being well taught and going ahead
can take, is to continue in school until

he gets all there is for him, unless he

is called ; by his government, he is j
squarely in line with the. best thought

from the president down.

At the meeting of the state educa educational
tional educational association at Daytona those
who were there will well remember
the advice given by Dr. P. P. Clax-

ton, the National Commissioner of
Education, who is probably as close

personally and politically to President

Wilson as any man in the country,

that the most patriotic thing a

teacher could do was io remain teach teaching
ing teaching and the very best thing a good

able and intelligent boy could do
was to remain in high school or col

lege until he either finished or was

called by his country.

On Mav 21st, the very next day

after President' Murphree spoke to us

Secretary of the Navy Daniels in de delivering
livering delivering the commencement address

at Rutgers College at New Bruns Brunswick,
wick, Brunswick, N. J.,'used this language: "The
President of the United States, the
foremost statesman in the world, and

the congress have called men to the

colors from 21 to 31 years of age.

Young men in college from 18 to Zl
SHOULD STAY IN COLLEGE until
thev reach the later age. All the

training they receive, mental and mil

itary, fits them for larger service.
Could anything be more emphatic

right from the first authority?

In a bulletin from the bureau of

education at Washington sent to
nrincinals and superintendents under

date of April 20 this language As

used: "Boys and girls should be

urged AS A PATRIOTIC ,DUTY to

remain in school to the completion
of the high school course, and in in

creasing numbers to enter upon col college
lege college and university courses, espec espec-ialy
ialy espec-ialy in technical and scientific lines,

and normal courses, to meet the
great need for trained men and
women." This is official and is in

exact line with tie advice v I have
given our boys who were in school
and making good progress in their

work. Last year when war was de

clared I advised against the tendency
for those in graduating classes to

emit their work before finishing. 1

appreciated their impetuous and pa

triotic impulses but I also had vu
feeling that there was going .tc be

plenty of war left for them after they

had finished and that they would
need all the education that they could
possibly get and my forecast has
been more than fulfilled.

s This position of the government
and of the directors of educational

thought is not for the purpose of

shielding these boys from the dan dangers
gers dangers and hardships of war, but for
the urgent necessity of having some

source from which to draw" material

for officers and skilled mechanical
and scientific workmen. These you

cannot make from ignorant or indif

ferent material and you cannot make
it all of a sudden either.
Have you not observed the prefer

ence shown all the while in selecting

men for" officers' training camps, to
young men of the best physique and
the best educational attainment?

: Commissioner Claxton said at Day Daytona
tona Daytona that it ,was the feeling of the

government that it was better to pre

pare for a seven years' war and have

it last but seven months than to pre

pare for a seven months war and

have it last for seven years.

Many people who are not in touch

with modern educational work have

the mistaken notion that high school

and college work is a kind of kid

glove business suitable only for soft
skinned men. Nothing is farther

from the fact. If you will take the

time to visit your high school m

Ocala vou will find the body of the

students hard at work in an earnest

manner at that. If you will take oc

casion to visit your state university

at Gainesville you will be cordially

received and you will see the studenv

body m military uniform except when
they are at their work on the farm

or in the shops. You may be some

what surprised to know that there

are more regular college students in
practical and scientific agriculture

than in any other department and
that -thev rank equal in standing with

any class of students. There are quite

a number taking the technical tram

ing provided for in the shops and lab

oratories and there has been a radio

class carried for quite a while for mil

itary preparedness. On June 15 the

OCALA.
FLORIDA

Liberty Bonds.
This bank has received an another
other another shipment of LIBERT Y
BONDS and we will be glad Jfor
those who subscibed to call that
the same may be delivered.
MUNROE & CH AMBLISS
NATIONAL BANK

government will put 275 men at the
university for mechanical and scien scientific
tific scientific training and the university fac faculty
ulty faculty and equipment will be utilized
for this purpose.'
In regard to any suggestion of dis disloyalty
loyalty disloyalty upon the part of Dr. A. A.
Murphree, president of the university
of the state of Florida, I want to sa
that he has thousands of warm pei-

sonal friends and admirers in the
state of Florida and over the United

States who would resent the con

temptible and ignorant suggestion to j

the uttermost. That such a suggestion

should have been given the dignity ofj

Dublicitv is unfortunate and embar

rassing to the great body of people

here who felt their obligation to mn.
for his presence and magnificent

address. To those of us who have

the pleasure of being closely person personally
ally personally acquainted with him and know his

strong and rugged and sensible and
intelligent Americanism any sugges suggestion
tion suggestion of disloyalty simply sounds
stupid and ignorant and .unworthy
consideration of publicity.
Very respectfully yours,
J. IL Brinson.
CEMENT AND PLASTER

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 secur security
ity security and the moral hazard are satisfactory,
the Federal Land Bank of -Columbia will
make you a loan at 5 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 Associ tion.
M. & C. Bank Building. Phone 481.

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 proprietorsthe
torsthe proprietorsthe best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf

A REAL PEOPLE'S LAW

Ocala, Fla., May 27, 1918.
Editor Star: I want to say as part
of my pplitical platform that I am in
favor of the referendum and recall
law. tf W. J. Folks.

Fresh honey in the comb.
Grocery Company. 29-3t

Smith

vTjV DR- K- J WEI!IE
EYESIGHT
'S SPECIALIST
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
Phone 25
1 South Side of Square
OCALA, FLORIDA

vi

IT

FdDll (WME1

We will on June 1st move from the Knigh & Lang cor corner
ner corner to West Broaflway, where we have leased the ga garage
rage garage formely occupied by the Ford Agency. We will
operate a first class garage and make a specialty of
Ford car repairs, The repair department wiii oe under
the personal charge of Mr. Vogt, assisted by competent
machinists, and we will be in position to give first class
service at resonable prices.

AGENTS FOR

FAI

"A"
14
:::
Hi
V
hi

The UEIV

Fairbanks
Morss

tf 6

i i

FARM EfOGlME

MACHINERY

Mnfnrs Ennines. Tnn!s. Tnwers.

HIV m.jm. - ... y -- 7 7
Pumps, Ensilage Cutters, Corn

Shelters, Feed and Grist Mills,
Electrical Farm Machinery, Etc.

We will give yoe ttlie iiestt oS ssfv ssfv-Ice
Ice ssfv-Ice In oiif lines. If omf wofIc
pleases yoe, tell yooF Meeds;
11 not, tell us aitci we will
make it Fight.

w. J.

Mc GE0EE

If f2k ff 1 1

in f i a mm z mmm

i u V II I

Willi VI 1

THE FORD REPAIR SHOP

TT

17

i

nrm

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FRED L
VOGT

Ocala, Florida

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ni



OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, MAY 30. 151S

f

i

y
V
r

SUMMER
SPECIALTIES
FOR THE HOME!

REFRIGERATORS, WATER
COOLERS, ICE CREAM
CHURNS, ETC.
Porch and Lawn Swings, Ham Hammocks,
mocks, Hammocks, VUDOR Porch
Shades, Porch
Furniture
We carry a complete line of
the above items, and you'll find
the prices very reasonable. Come
. in and see them.

McIVER & MACKAY
Ocala, Florida

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

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

The Battery
With a
"Backbone"

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

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 you.
Clarkson Hardware Company. 28-tf

My Sailor Boy
I did not ask for strength to let him
go
(Although he seemed so young
still but a child;)
When down the street, blue-clad
they filed.
More than my life went with them
through the snow,

And yet dear God you saw I
smiled, I smiled.
But oh! how shall I pass each day his
door
Where still the shadow of his pres pres--
- pres-- ence lingers;
How touch the little things he loved
to touch,
Still warm and vibrant from his
dear, brown fingers ?
How tread the silent floors his glad
feet trod,
Day after day unless you help" me
God. Ladies' Home Journal.
v :
Lunch for 'Veterans June 1st
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will give a lunch Saturday, June 1st,
at the Ocala House, for the Confed Confederate
erate Confederate veterans and their wives. It is
hoped that as many of the veterans
as possible will attend and that the
wives of these veterans will all be
present. A tempting lunch will be
served and nothing left undone for
the pleasure of the guests.
Among the out of town visitors in
the city yesterday were Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Evans of Island Grove.
Mrs. B. C. Blitch and son Bernard
and sister-in-law, Miss Opal Blitch of
Blitchton, were greeting their Ocala
friends yesterday
:
Mrs. Bertie Hays of Brooks ville,
who has been visiting her sister, Mrs.
Mary Williams, will leave tomorrow
for a visit to her mother in Tampa.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Smith and
daughters of Center Hill were shop shopping
ping shopping in town yesterday. They report
splendid crops, and the people of that
section coining money on their beans.
mm-.
Mrs; J. E. Thomas of Sparr was
shopping in the city yesterday. She
was accompanied by Miss Philpot of
Jacksonville, who has been visiting
her brother, Dr. Philpot at Sparr for
several weeks.
There will be no meeting in the
Red Cross work rooms tomorrow
morning,' but-the rooms will be open

in the afternoon. The "Red Cross
rooms will be open Tuesday, Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Friday until further notice.
Girls under 17 will not be allowed in
the work rooms.
f B" Club Entertained by Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hocker
The six charming little girU who
compose the "B" Club were pleasantly
entertained yesterday afternoon at
the home of Miss Margaret Hocker.
Out of door games were enjoyed, and
the pleasures of the afternoon were
brought to a conclusion by a most en

joyable game of tennis. Refreshments
were served consisting of ice cream
and cookies. The members of the "B"
Club are the following girls: Mary
Caroline Logan, Mildred Bullock,

Marion Hunter, Jessie Rae Culver Culver-house,
house, Culver-house, Frances Mclver and Margaret
Hocker. The boys enjoying the hos hospitality
pitality hospitality of the club of this occasion
were Harrington Hall, Melville Little,
A. T. .Thomas, Ben Culverhouse and
John Troxler.
We see by the Manatee River Jour Journal
nal Journal that Miss Sarah Pearl Burch is
to be married to Mr. Chas. A. Brab Brabham
ham Brabham today. Both the young people
are of Bradentown, where Mr. Brab Brabham
ham Brabham is employed on the JournaL Mr.
Brabham is a Marion county boy and
worked for several years for the Star.
He was always a steady, reliable
young man and the Star joins his
other friends in best wishes for him
and his bride. ;
Among the Tampa girls wtio will
return home from the Woman's Col College
lege College at Tallahassee after the closing
of the school on June 5th will be Miss
Mary Margaret Monroe, who will visit
friends in Jacksonville and Dade City
before going to Tampa. Miss Monroe
is a very lovely young girl and has
often visited her uncle, Mr. Hunter in
this city, at the residence of Mrs. S.
R. Whaley.
..,
Mrs. G. B. Stein and little grand grandson,
son, grandson, Paul Theus, arrived on the limit limited
ed limited from Jacksonville yesterday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mrs. Stein will be the guest
of her son-in-law and "daughter. Mr.
and Mrs. Theus for some weeks, which
will be pleasant news to her many
Ocala friends who so long claimed
her as a neighbor.
' i ;
-Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Becker of Hol Holder,
der, Holder, who came up especially to atend
Miss Gamsby musical and were the
much appreciated guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Peyser, returned to their
home yesterday.
. Mrs. Jessie Bishop left yesterday
for St. Petersburg 'to the regret of a

SPECIAL OFFERINGS

at

ICS

FRIDAY

FRA N

For ;
M AY 31 and SATURDAY JUNE 1

Two Groups of
Distinctive Dresses
That Are Marvels For Value.
Women who are busily engaged in Red Cross
work will find these Dresses, consisting of
Voiles and Ginghams just the thing to wear
for comfort and neatness in their unusual work.

These consist of two lots.

FIRST LOT.
.
Voile and Gingham Dresses in the,
very latest models and all colors. Are
actual values ranging in prices from
$4.95 to $8.50. For Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday Special
$3.95

SECOND LOT.
Voile and Gingham 'Dresses in all
colors and newest styles, till -sizes,
original values from, $6.50 to $8.95.
For Friday and Saturday

$4.95

rn vPQoIck' None sent on approval, no alterations. Be on hand
1 tJ.I IJLlo Ul O exit;, early as these will Tiot last long at the sale prices

The Fashion Center

FRAN

OCALA

FLORIDA

host of friends who sympathize j

greatly with her in the loss of her
furniture and other household effects.
Only one truck and her sewing ma machine
chine machine were saved from the fire.
--.'
Complimenting Sirs. Wagnon
Mrs. D. M. Smith gave the first of
a series of delightful card parties
yesterday afternoon in compliment to
her niece, Mrs. Wagnon of Tampa,
who is her guest. There were two
tables. Those playing were Mrs. Hol Holder,
der, Holder, Mrs. Hamrick, Mrs. Crook, Mrs.
J. D. Robertson, Mrs. Dewey, Mrs.
Charles Chazal and Mrs. Wagnon.
The prize, a beautiful hand-made
camisole, was won by Mrs. Hamrick.
Mrs. Smith will entertain at a sec second
ond second party this afternoon. The guests

for this occasion are Mrs. Helvenston,
Mrs.. George Pasteur, Mrs. Ketchum,
Mrs. Walters, Mrs. Hunter, Miss Bit Bit-tinger
tinger Bit-tinger and Mrs. Wagnon.
Mrs. Smith is the soul of hospital hospitality
ity hospitality and this party is being anticipated
with pleasurable interest.
Crippled Children Entertained by
Mrs. R. Li Anderson
The day has dawned in our lives
when service is the keynote of hap happiness.
piness. happiness. To gfve pleasure to those to
whom much of the joy of living has
been cast out by the ever- present
knowledge of pain, creates a most
joyful satisfaction. Mrs. R. L. Ander Anderson
son Anderson is a woman of large sympathy and
her most tender characteristics were
exhibited when she opened her heart
and home yesterday afternoon and
took in the dear little cripples from
the hospital and gave them an after afternoon
noon afternoon of rare delight. The little pa patients
tients patients and their nurses were invited
for a 5 o'clock party, and a happy
hour on the beautiful lawn was en enjoyed.
joyed. enjoyed. Mrs. Anderson assisted by the

nurses served cream and cookies.

Those enjoying the afternoon were

Misses Nola Alderman and Martin
Dixon, Masters "Roy Hewett, Hugh

Mizelle, Clifford Maloney, Roy Cook

and Misses Dansley, Cook, Clarkson,

Wright, Johnson, Dupuis, Gimes and

Wallace.

.Major T. D. Lancaster, who has

been very sick for the past few days,
is slightly better today.

-'
Little Miss Evelyn Rogers of

Lynne is visiting her cousins, Ethel

May and Roberta Rogers.

Mrs. R. R. Carroll, who has been

visiting her brother, Mr. L. E. Yonce
for a few days, returned to St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg today.

Mrs. Ernest Murrell has returned
from Worthington Springs, where she
went to visit her husband, who has
been in ill health.

. Miss Inez Neville of Dunnellon is

spending the week in the city, the
guest of Miss Annie Clair Chapman
of Alabama, who is visiting her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Davis at the residence of

Mr. and Mrs. Fouth.

.
The 7 o'clock union service at the

Presbyterian church this morning

was an inspiring and consecrated one

and well attended, the house being al almost
most almost full. The service was conducted

by Rev. J. R. Herndon.

Miss Sue' Moore ; leaves today for

Jacksonville, where she will be the
overnight guest of her aunt. She will

be joined tomorrow, by Misses Mabel

Meffert and Marguerite Edwards, and

ogether they will go to Tallahassee

to attend the closing exercises of the

Woman's College. Later Miss Mef-

ert will go to Apalachicola to visit

Mrs. Homer Oliver,, who was before
her marriage Miss Martha Kate

Rentz. ;

-

Miss Ruby CaDnleman leaves today

for Washington, for an extended visit

to her brother and sister-in-law. Mr.

and Mrs. Rov CaDbleman. after whicli

she will go to Philadelphia to spend

some time with her friend. Miss

Mabel Ritchie, formerly of this city.

Miss CaDDleman and her sister-m

law will co to New York sight-seeing,

and they are anticipating a most de

lehtful summer, in which Miss

Capplemars friends wish her much

happiness.

m m m
Miss Eunice Marsh, one of the prl

marv school teachers, will furnish the

instrumental music for the singing of

two songs by Harold Knight and Hen

ry Cameron of the third grade, taugnt

bv Miss McLean, and for the beauti

ful butterflv and bumblebee dance at

the auxiliary silver tea and : garden

nartv to be eiven at the home of Mrs

B. A. Weathers Tuesday, June 4th.

Ladies will find automobiles to take

them to the tea at four o'clock, and

every ten minutes thereafter until five

o'clock, waiting at the Ocala House.

A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. Ani. if you 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 & P&cMeo Co.

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affair3 cf hin business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not oiily the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest ciasp INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.

i O W. DAVIS, SSdlJ?S OCALA, FLA.

First Class

CHINESE' LAUMIDMY

J. J. Loy; Proprietor
All DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention

: 12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Ff a.

(Continued on Fourth Page)

TEE- WIMBSC&M HOTEL

JACKSONVILLE.FLORIDA

. A. v. ''- ,-r ,... .-.j
" , 1 f ' -

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i

.

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In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each yoom. Dining rocm service is
second to cone.
EATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K AV AN AUGH
Proprietor. Marsg..

Sip 05 jesr OH Ecsfecky Lady, Xfho Tells How Sis Wts RsHsrd
"After a Few Dzzts cf -Bkck-DrauIil.

UtadopsTfll, Kr Mrs. Cynthia
Hlsglabotham, of tblM town, says: "At
my age, which la 5, the liver does
abt act so well as when youns A few
ytars ago, my stomach, was all out of
fix. I was conatlpated, my liver
dllat act. My digestion was bad, and
It took so little to upset me. My ap appetite
petite appetite was gone. 1 was very weak. .
I decided I would give Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough trial as I knew It
was highly recommended for this
trouble. I began taking It I felt
better after a few doses. My appetite
Improved and, I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and the least
trouble was soon righted with a few

doses of Black-Draught,"
Seventy years of successful ess tas
made Thedford's Blaclc-Draught a
standard, household remedy. Every;
member, of every family, at times,
need the help that Elack-Draught can
give In cleansing the system ani re relieving
lieving relieving the troubles that come from
constipation. Indigestion, lazy liver,
etc You cannot keep well unless youf
stomach, liver and bowels are la good
working order. Keep them that way.
Try Black-Draught. It acts promptly,
gently and In a natural way. If yoix
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight.
Tou will feel fresh tomorrow. Prlca
25c. a package One cent a desa
An druggists. J. C3

AUTO SERVICE
Passanger and Baggage

Wnnt Trnn lpf ns tirOVfi tO VOU bv

one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
like
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
, For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,

I V vo w

ma smKcs stamps
jtlCID BT TKE.
UNITED STATES
COVEXINMENT

o V I

Long and Short BanliEg

Storaflc and Packing

! WHITE TAS LIME

PHONE
296



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1918

lift

BIB

The libraryboard will meet Friday
of this week "'instead of Thursday.
Mr. A. T. Thomas will arrive home
Saturday from Atlanta on a visit to
his family.
Private Jim Duffy came in from
Camp Wheeler yesterday, for a brief
furlough.
Mr. Ted Sides, state distributor for
Chalmers automobiles, passed through
town today on his way from South
Florida to Jacksonville.
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
Memorial day is being fittingly ob observed
served observed in Ocala. Services attended by
good-sized congregations have been
held in the churches. Most of the bus
iness houses are closed and the town
'is much like Sunday.
M. S. Wiggins, field assistant of the
federal bureau of markets, is in the
city, making hi3 headquarters in
County Demonstrator Blacklock's of
fice. He issues every day a market
bulletin on watermelons and will give
a copy to anyone who wants it.
Three of Ocala's best boys, left
VLO ivi. i x. x a. v i i r .mm lv. iv i i v inc. m. iic w ca-
pect to work in the shipyard there.
They are Robert Hall, Moultrie
Thomas and Reuben Blalock. They
will be greatly missed here, especially
by the young set with which they
were very popular.
Now is the time to plant chufas,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
We regret to say that .in yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's paper we over-estimated the re receipts
ceipts receipts to the Red Cross. Finding a
memorandum of out of town receipts,
with no explanation, on our table, we
jumped to the conclusion that all
were to be added to the amount given
in Tuesday's paper. However, the ex exaggeration,
aggeration, exaggeration, won't be so immense, as
will probably be shown when the re returns
turns returns are all in and added up.
Mr. Maxwell A. Bogue of Burbank,
is in the cjty today for a short visit
before leaving for Austin, Tex., where
he has been ordered to report for ser service
vice service in the aviation department of the
army. His appointment for service
in .this department is a special recognition,-as
he has just become of age.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W., C.
Bogue, who have "been living at Bur Bur-bank
bank Bur-bank for a number of years. Max Maxwell
well Maxwell leaves for camp June 5th.
A very, nice line pf Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and 1 Thrift
Mr; R. L. Harper, a newspaper man
of long experience, and a former resi resident
dent resident of Ocala, has accepted a. position
on the Banner. When we arrived in
this city twenty-five years ago, "Bob,"
a newlywed, was a slender boy, an
employe of the Southern Express
Company. Later he went to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and then down' the East Coast.
Like ourself he has gained in years,
weight and experience more than in
wealth. Bob's old friends are glad to
see him in Ocala again.
Miss Rozelle Watson returned this
morning from an outing spent with
several other girl friends as a guest
of Miss Pearl Fausett at Eastlake.
She leaves this afternoon for a visit
to friends at Dunnellon, after which
she will visit other friends at Live
Oak and then go to Virginia for the
summer. Miss Watson belongs to the
"profesh," as she edited the Ocaleean
Ensign during the school season. It
was our privilege to see a good deal
of her work during the winter months,
and w6 were surprised at the talent
she and her girl friends showed in
filling up their little paper. In com common
mon common with her other friends the Star
hopes Miss Watson will have a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant summer and return to Ocala in
the autumn. .
GRINER FARM AND OAK
Griner Farm, May 29. -Mr. and
Mrs. Will Gary of Hernando county,
were here visiting Mrs. Gary's parr
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Hullum Jones for
a few days.
Mrs. J. M. Thackerson is enjoying a
visit from her sister of Alabama.
Mr. 'E. 'P. Scarborough, another
Marion county boy, left Saturday for
Camp- Gordon, Atlanta.
Mrs. R. B. Dyal is spending this
week with Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Davis
of Orlando.
Mr. B. C. Wills of Jacksonville is
spending a few days with his friend,
Edwin Howell.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Priest and
children of East Anthony, spent last
Sunday very pleasantly with their
friends, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Leitner.
Mrs. Frank Martin and little
daughter of Ocala have been visiting
Mrs. Martin's mother, Mrs. C M.
Murphy. i
The Pony Express Lawn Mower
can not be equalled at the price. Comt
in and se it. Clarkson Hardware Com
pany. 28-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

RED tROSS CARNIVAL

An outdoor carnival for the benefit
of the Red Cross will be given at
Blitchton, commencing at 8 o'clock
Friday evening, June 7th. All are
cordially invited to attend and a good
time is promised.
PICNIC AT TURNER'S POND
Near Cotton Plant, May 31
All candidates invited. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments served by local Red Cross
branch.
We rebuild all makes of storage
batteries. Williams & Fox Auto Serv
ice Station. 9-tf
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
Ocala's best repair shop. 9-tf
Careful prescription service, using
Siruibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
NOTICE TO BUILDING
AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
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
furnis"h a surety bond as required by
xl
uie specifications.
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Drawings and specifications may be
seen at the office of A. A. Murphree,
President, Gainesville, and at the of office
fice office of Edwards & Sayward, Archi Architects,
tects, Architects, No. 609 Chamber of Commerce
Building, Atlanta, Ga.
General contractors wishing to bid
may obtain drawings and specinca
tions from the architects by immed
iately 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
contract.
By order of the Board of Control
of the State of Florida,
5-15-eod Joe L. Earman, Chairman.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
hathjs: six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
75c; one montn J3. Payaole tn. 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, Fla. 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
fireless 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, 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 wprk 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
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
DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
'I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA

ifl'V--"-!. I

j mm

H

(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Franz Weston was a promi prominent
nent prominent visitor from Newberry in town
yesterday.
m
Mrs. J. B. Cutler of Crystal River,
is in the city on a visit to her friend,
Mrs. H. B. Clarkson.
Mrs. Kline Graham who has been
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, will leave at noon today for her
home in Gainesville.
Mr. C. S. Blood, who has been vis
iting at the home of his son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard Blood, will return home in a few
days.
Mrs. G. E. Thompson leaves this
afternoon for Guthrie, Ky., for a
month's visit to her daughter, Mrs. J.
E. Millen, who has been quite ill for
several weeks.
.
Mrs. R. B. Thompson and little son,
Billie, have returned to Enville, after
a most enjoyable visit to Mr. and Mrs.
G. E. Thompson. Miss Evelyn Thomp
son accompanied them home for a
stay of two weeks.
i .-mm
Mr. and Mrs. J. Bloxham Dell and
little son, Bloxham, will go to Ocala
the latter part of this week, where
Mr. Dell has accepted a position and
where they will in future reside, mak making
ing making their home with Dr. and Mrs, Van
Hood. Gainesville Sun.
Mr. Dell will have a position with
the Ocala Iron Works.
FELLOWSHIP
. Fellowship, May 29. Miss Lucile
Collins returned to ker home Satur Saturday
day Saturday after spending a week with Miss
Geneva McCully.
The bean season is about a thing
of the past. The quantity of beans
was extra good and the prices receiv received
ed received very satisfactory
Fellowship Red Cross branch rais raised
ed raised three or four times the amount
that was alloted to it. We are cer certainly
tainly certainly proud of these who contributed
so generously.
Two more of our boys have enlisted
to help do their part in crushing the
Huns. We wish them every success
and pray that they will return better
men by knowing they have done their
duty.
The picnic a Fellowship last Fri Friday
day Friday was a grand success. Everybody
was happy and all the candidates left
feeling that their election was sure.
We are a very generous and sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic people. We will weep with
those who weep and rejoice with
those who. rejoice after the election election-Mrs.
Mrs. election-Mrs. Fred Smith returned to her
home at Clearwater Saturday after
spending a week very pleasantly with
friends here.
Miss Janie May Perry is spending
some time here with friends. Miss
Perry has taught school here so long
we feel like she is one' of our girls
and we would regret to give her up.
Misses Eva Mills and Leone Brooks
are the week-end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Mills of Flemington.
YORK
York, May 29. Mr. E. K. Nelson
and son, Edwin of Tampa were trans transacting
acting transacting business here Wednesday.
Miss Annie Hadsock has returned
home from school in Ocala.
Mr. W. V. Weathers' father, Mr.
Sebron Weathers, who has been sick
for quite a while ,is still ill.
Miss Cecil Hadsock spent several
days inr Ocala with Misses Lillie and
Ella Marsh.
Mr. and Mrs. Fouth and Mrs. Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert of Ocala were evening callers of
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Hadsock Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Wiggins and
nephew, Paul Folks of Ocala spent
Sunday here.
Miss Lallie Gillis, who is staying in
Ocala,-spent Sunday at home.
v SHADY
Shady, May 23. Mr. and Mrs. Jim
Brown and children of Santos visited
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskins and
family Sunday.
Mr. Zeb Freeman of Belleview was
here Sunday afternoon in his Ford.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Granger have
bought a small farm from Mr. James
Goin at Santos and settled down con contentedly
tentedly contentedly again. We notice that they
nearly all come back to Shady after
having lived here once.
Mr. Berry Carter and two friends
were business callers here Monday
morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl and little
sons went to Martin Sunday to visit
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hi Knoblock and
family.
H. W. Douglas has gone to Plant
City on a business trip, and will
visit relatives in Winter Haven be before
fore before returning home.
There, was a good crowd out to
preaching Sunday afternoon. Rev.
Strickland preached a good sermon.
He has his car in order now and will
be on time after this strictly at three
o'clock, so please take your nap be before
fore before dinner time and prepare Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's dinner on Saturday. We think
too much about eating anyway.
Wha't with peas, beans, tomatoes,
corn, etc, to eat now, with the addi addition
tion addition of some fruit, Hooverizing is no
hardship. The sugar problem is all
that troubles us and it seems that we
might have enough of that to prop properly
erly properly can our fruits.

TWO-BITS
Make that "slacker" quarter help you, arid
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.
0CAIA IAWACOTIRKE m

TaiSJCVTNGS STAMPS
fjipgp nr the
- UNITED STATES
GOVEBKMENT
H. B. WHITTINGTON
W. H. MARSH
Phone
Main Street Market
SAYINGS STAMPS
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
MEASE
210 South Osceola St.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lota
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
t. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,

V V

II 11

W SAVINGS STMSP3
ISSUED BY THE
UNITED STATES5
GOVERNltiENT

DOING YOUR BIT
WITH YOUR

call,

Ftonia

ACID IN EAT
CLOGS THE KIDNEYS
,
Take a glass of Salts if yonr Back hurt
or Bladder bothers you Drink
more water.
If you must have your meat every day,
eat it, but flush your kidneys with salts
occasionally, says a noted authority who
tells us that meat forms uric acid which
almost paralyzes the kidneys in their ef efforts
forts efforts to expel it from the" blood. They
become sluggish and weaken, thn yoa
suffer with a dull misery in the kidney
region, sharp pains in the back or sick
headache, dizziness, your stomach sours,
tongue is coated and when tha weather
is bad you have rheumatic twinges. The
urine gets cloudy, full of sediment, the
channels often get sore and irritcted,
obliging you to seek relief two or .'
tinie during the night.
To neutralize these irritating oc; .., '- s
cleanse the kidneys and Hush o'x" ilio
body's urinous waste get 'four ounces of
Jad Salts from any pharmacy here;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast for a few days
and. your kidneys will tlien act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined with
lithia, and has been used for-generations
to flush and stimulate sliipsh kidneys,
also to neutralize the aciJs i;i urine,
so it no longer irritates, thin- ending
i f ;3er weakness.
id Salts is inexpensive ; cannot in injur.?,
jur.?, injur.?, and makes a djlig'ilful eiTcr wedct-nt
litiiia-water drir.k.
IT MAKES NO DIFFERENCE
vhat Ready-Mixed Paint you buy or
at what price; you pay for the Jin Jin-seed
seed Jin-seed Oil it contains at paint price and
have to guess whether it is Pur or
Adulterated. When yoa use
the condition changes, since 2-4- is
all paint and is made to stand the ad addition
dition addition of one gallon or more of Pure
Linseed Oil which YOU BUY YOUR
SELF at oil price the result is two
gallons Pure Linseed Oil Paint and
in addition, a saving to you of about
one dollar on the transaction.
HOW DO YOU LIKE THE IDEA ?
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala. Florida

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SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY TK&
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
iv
PMHIS HOT WATEE
IF YOU EgME A
EOSI COMPILmOH
Says we can't help but look
better and feel better
after an Inside bath.
To look one's best and feel one's best
la to enjoy an Inside bath each morn morning
ing morning to flush from the system the pre-(
vious day's waste, sour fermentations
and poisonous toxins before it is ab(
sorbed into the blood. Just as coal,'
when it burns, leaves behind a cer certain
tain certain amount of incombustible material
in the form of ashes, so the food and
drink taken each day leave in the ali alimentary
mentary alimentary organs a certain amount of
indigestible material, which if not
eliminated, form toxins and poisons
which are then sucked Into the blood
through the very ducts which are in intended
tended intended to suck in only -nourishment
to sustain the body.
If you want to see the glow of
healthy bloom In your cheeks, to see
your skin get clearer and clearer, you
are told to drink every morning upon
arising, a. glass of hot water with a
teaspoonful of limestone phosphate In
it, which is a harmless means of wash washings
ings washings the waste material and toxins
from the stomach, liver, kidneys and
bowels, thus cleansing, sweetening and
pcrifying the entire alimentary tract,
before putting more food into the stom-!
ach.
Men and women with sallow skins;
liver spots, pimples or pallid com complexion,
plexion, complexion, also those who wake up with
a coated tongue, bad taste, nasty
breath, others who are bothered with
headaches, bilious spells, acid stomach
or constipation should begin this phos phos-phated
phated phos-phated hot water drinking and aro
assured of very pronounced results in
one or two weeks.
A quarter pound of limestone phos phosphate
phate phosphate costs very little at the drug
store, but is sufficient to demonstrate
that just as soap and hot water
cleanses, purifies and freshens the
skin on the outside, so hot water and
limestone phosphate act on the iaslae
organs. We must always consider that
Internal sanitation is vastly more im important
portant important than outside cleanliness, be because
cause because the skin pores do not adsorb
Impurities into the blood, wtil ths
bowel oores fio.
We maintain one of the best repair
shops in Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S, tf
Iclver & MaeSay
UNDERTAKERS asd EIIBALR1ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 2C?
OCALA, FLORIDA



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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 30, 1918
marc point start 1895
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mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
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mods:recordCreationDate 841027
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eng
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mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1918
mods:number 1918
Enum2
May
5
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30
30
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
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Ocala evening star
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Star
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sobekcm:VID 06946
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sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 5 May
3 30 30
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