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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Tuesday, except probably thunder
showers in northwest portion.
Fifteeti Ships, Mostly Small Coasting Vesels and Schooners,
Reported Sunk in the Last Twenty-Four Hours
IVy DEPARTMENT MD PORT AUTHORITIES TAKING EVERY MEASURE
SIRLETQ COMBAT THIS LATEST MENACE
. New York, Noon, June 3. One
steamship, one schooner and several
other vessels have been sunk off the
New Jersey shore by German subma submarines.
rines. submarines. One of the vessels was the Ed Edward
ward Edward H. Cole. Information received
at the maritime station here says that
fifteen vessels altogether have been
The crew of the Edward H. Cole,
which landed here, report that the
ship was sunk 75 miles off Highlands,
N. J., yesterday afternoon. Port au authorities
thorities authorities had barred the departure of
outgoing vessels before noon. Eu-,
mors of submarines off the American
coast have been current for the past
two weeks, reports telling of one or
more being sighted in southern wa waters.
ters. waters. Within the last week a South
American ship arriving here brought
reports of the presence of two sub submarine
marine submarine in Bermuda waters.
SINKING OF THREE SCHOONERS
Washington, June 3. The navy de department
partment department announces that it has re re-ceiveed
ceiveed re-ceiveed official reports of three Amer American
ican American schooners sunk off the coast by
COAST GUARDS ON THE WATCH
Barnegat, June 3. Word has been
passed along the coast to be on the
watch for the crews of ships sunk by
submarines. All government life
guard stations have been communicat communicated
ed communicated with but up to noon no disaster
had been reported.
TRANSPORT NOT TORPEDOED
Boston, June 3. It was stated at
the office of the commandant of the
first naval district that there was no
truth in the report that a vessel had
been sunk by submarines off Nan Nantucket
tucket Nantucket Shoals. The office has inves investigated
tigated investigated thoroughly the report than a
transport had been, torpedoed. The
port of Boston had not been closed at
.11:30 this morning.
LOOKING FOR BIG GAME
Washington, June 3. Naval offic officials
ials officials said the Associated Press dis dispatches
patches dispatches were the first positive infor information
mation information of the presence of German
raiders in. home waters, and that the"
submarines are undoubtedly looking
for American transports.
CLOSING THE PORTS
Boston, June 3. The port of Bos Boston
ton Boston was closed at noon. Narragansett
Bay had been closed earlier. Every
precaution against the appearance of
German U-boats on the New England
coast has been taken.
TWO MORE SUNK
- New York, June 3. Two more Am American
erican American vessels, the Hattie Dunn and
the Samuel W. Hathaway, have been
sunk by submarines somewhere off
the New England coast, according to
NAMES OF SHIPS LOST
Washington, June 3. Besides the
Cole, the names of ships sunk and re reported
ported reported to the navy department are the
schooner Jacob S. Haskell and the
Isabella B. Willey.
TWO SUBS ATTACKED THE COLE
New York, June -3. Two subma
rines attacked the Cole, according to
the commander, Captain Newcomb.
. The commander of one of them board
ed the vessel, gave the crew ten min
utes in which to leave the vessel, then
planted bombs and blew up the ship.
CHASING THE CAROLINA
New York. June 3. A wireless call
from the New York and Porto Rico
passenger liner Carolina saying the
vessel was attacked by a submarine
was received here today.
As per the agreement there will be
a scout meeting twice a week, Tues
days and Fridays. This means that
there will be a meeting tomorrow
night at 7:30. So every scout is
urged to be present.
To Patrol Leaders
Each patrol leader is asked to see
every one in his patrol and remind
them of thi3 meeting.
THE SAKE OF A FEW
Oil WORKMEN ADD
New Bedford, Mass., June 3. Tex Textile
tile Textile mills here employing 35,000 oper operatives
atives operatives were shut down today as a re result
sult result of the general strike called by the
textile council last night. One-third
of the operatives have been engaged
on government contracts.
IN WASHINGTON, EVEN
Washington, June 3. Nearly a
thousand city employes went on a
strike here today for higher wages.
Most of the men were employed in the
street cleaning and water depart departments,
ments, departments, and quit work when their de demands
mands demands for a minimum wage of three
dollars were not granted.
GOVERNMENT SHOULD TAKE
Washington, June 3. S. J. Konen Konen-kamp,
kamp, Konen-kamp, president of the Commercial
Telegraphers' Union, conferred here
today with Samuel Gompers, presi president
dent president of the American Federation of
Labor, on calling a strike of tele telegraph
graph telegraph operators as. a protest against
the Western Union's refusal to leave
the settlement of differences with its
employes to the national war labor
FOR THIS WEEK
Today: Madge Evans in "The Ad Adventures
ventures Adventures of Carol," a five-reel World
feature; 10 and 15 cents.
Tomorrow: Douglas Fairbanks in
"Reaching for the Moon," and Pathe
News; 10 and 20 cents.
Wednesday: Julian Eltinge in "The
Clever Mrs. Carfax," and a Nester
comedy; 10 and 15 cents.
Thursday: Elsie Ferguson in "Song
of Songs," and Mutt and Jeff; 10 and
Friday: Wallace Reid in "Rimrock
Jones" and Pathe News; 10 and 15
Saturday: Carmel Meyers in "The
Wine Girl," and Billy Rhodes comedy;
10 and 15 cents.
SPECIAL OR LIMITED
Until June 6th, the following types
of men may. volunteer for spruce pro production
duction production work for airplanes:
Locomotive engineers, firemen, rail railroad
road railroad grade foremen, railroad track
foremen, wooden bridge carpenters,
locomotive repair men ,telephone line linemen,
men, linemen, surveyors or railroad instrument
men, telegraphers, draftsmen, pile pile-driver
driver pile-driver foremen, stationery engineers
for donkey engines, steam shovel ope operators,
rators, operators, carpenters, steam fitters, elec electricians,
tricians, electricians, auto mechanics, auto drivers,
cooks, clerks, railroad brakemen, rail
road conductors and a large number
This opportunity is for white limit
ed service men only. For further in
formation, apply to the local board for
The Pony Express Lawn Mower
can not be equalled at the price. Coma
in and se it. Clarkson Hardware Com
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1918.
TO THE DIFFICULTIES
EASTER SUNDAY IN THE ARMY
Mrs. H. R. Thompson of this city
has received the following letter from
her brother, Lieut. James H. Irvin,
now in France: ;
Easter Sunday, March 31, 1918.
Dear Ittie: It has been the most
pleasant Easter Sunday, for it has
been raining almost constantly for
three days and the mud is terrible. I
thought really I knew what mud was
but I had no conception of it until we
landed here. You wear rubber boots
all of the time and most of the time
they only keep it partially off you.
But "C est la guerre," as our French
We have been more than busy these
last few days, so last night we all
gathered in the captain's dugout, and
had a little party for dinner, if one
might call it that. We had a French
lieutenant, our captain and three of
our lieutenants. The meal was not
elaborate; it consisted of Irish stew,
bread, jam and coffee which was hot
and tasted like a million dollars. One
of the lieutenants had a box of cendy
and some cigarettes that were quite
good so we fared not at all bad. Lieut.
Rodney brought 'his banjo up to the
front so he played and we all sang
the songs we would remember and
were quite "cheerio" until about 12,
when the party broke up and we all
went to our own dugouts, thinking the
evening was over and we could get
some much needed sleep, but no such
luck, for I had just undressed and
gotten into my bunk when the first
gun of our barrage went off. Our look
out had seen our rocket go up from
our infantry requesting the barrage
so our gun crews were on the job. I
jumped out into a pair of trousers and
slipped on my boots and threw a
slicker over me and started for the
gun pits to be with the men. I just
got my nose outside the dugout when
a shell burst rather close and the
next thing I knew I was choking and
getting sick. I realized that it was a
gas shell and got my mask on "tout
suite" and by that time the Boches
were throwing tHem into us pretty
stiff and we were giving them to him
for all we were worth. I got to the gun
pits and there the boys were working
like veterans. I can't say too much
for them; the explosives and gas
shells were dropping quite freely
around us, but it never phased them;
they gave them everything, and when
a big one would whistle close and go
off with a crash that would rock the
earth, I just said a little prayer that
the boys would be able to stick there
and help the infantry; and they did,
believe me. The fight lasted a couple
of hours and I never spent a more ex
citing two hours in my life; one thrill
after another. The worst of it was
that we had to wear our gas masks al
of the time, for about half of the
shells they sent on us were gas. Ev Everything
erything Everything quieted down about three and
we turned in for a bit of sleep. Today
the' front has been very active, guns
going all the time all around us, but
we have not done much fighting.
I am feeling pretty good today, just
Congressman Clark and the County
Candidates Will Address the Peo People
ple People of Ocala on the Public
Congressman Frank Clark will ad address
dress address the citizens of Ocala and sur surrounding
rounding surrounding country tonight from the
bandstand on the courthouse square.
Ladies invited. Seats will be provided
and Main street will be roped off by
permission of Mayor Chace. County
candidates will be present also. Speak Speaking
ing Speaking begins at 7:30 p. m.
Notice to Autoists
Mayor Chace requests the Star to
inform the drivers of autos who come
to the speaking that the square will be
roped off and the ropes will be drawn
at 7:30. All cars inside the space at
that time must remain until the speak
ing is over, and all outside must stay
out. This. is a timely measure, and we
hope the people will cheerfully coin
cide with the mayor and police in
their efforts to secure an undisturbed
audience for the speakers.
W. C. T. U. CULLS
(Compiled for the Star)
Housewives save, save every crust,'
It s save you will and save you must,
For we're short of bread and we're
short of meat
And we're short of all we need to eat;
But isn't it aueer oh. isnt it aueer?
That we're short on bread and long on
Housewives save, save every crumb,
Save every peach, save every plum,
i or we're short of eorn ana we re
short of wheat,
And short of all that we need to eat,
But isn't it aueer. oh. isn't it aueer?
That we're short on bread and long on
Housewives save, 'tis your country'!
Serve the potatoes, skins and all,
For we're short of sour and we're
short of sweet.
And short of all that we need to eat.
But isn't it aueer. or. isnt it aueer?
That we're short on bread and long on
It looks fine in our state papers but
we swell with pride when leading pap
ers of other states point to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville as a dry town! "And Florida is
The Orange (California) Star says:
"Old John Barleycorn, that slimy
old wrecker of happy homes and fire
sides; that filthy old debaucher of
manhood and womanhood; that wily
old agent of the devil, who has
brought less real happiness into the
world than any other agent of his
satanic majesty; has scattered more
poverty and misery, want and desola desolation
tion desolation than all other evils combined, is
taking the last count and we will re
jo ice when the knockout blow is de
livered. John will soon be a Tias
been,' and we say 'speed the day.'
Some of our wise men say that in intemperance
temperance intemperance is as great a cause of the
war today as slavery was in the civil
war. And why not? It is the great greatest
est greatest foe of the nation today, and we
firmly believe that the first victory in
the present war will be when our
nation, says, "Whisky must Go!"
Peace will then be close at hand.
What will you do toward making
Florida dry? Are you a slacker. Then
put your shoulder to the wheel and
let's fight for our fair state that it be
all white and stainless. Tis the great greatest
est greatest battle on foot today. Save Florida
and our country.
Listen to what Alabama says in the
Montgomery Journal: "This is the
time to wipe out the old crowd (legis
lature) and the people of Alabama
are going to do it completely. They
are going to take liquor out of politics
for good by helping to ratify the
a little off from slight gassing, but
ready to give them the deuce if things
start egain. We learned this morning
our barrage caught the Boches as
thev tried to eet into our wire and cut
them to pieces. All of which makes
us quite happy.
NOTICE WATCH THIS SPACE
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paigt
!car for sale today $260. Each day
price drops $10 until car is sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be sees
r.t Gates' Garage. 4-SO-tf
French and British-Recapture
Some Lost Ground
AGAIN, AS I1 1914, THE UAME PROVES A BARRIER 10 THE
PASSAGE QF INVADER
Paris, June 3. The French held the
Germans everywhere last night. En Enemy
emy Enemy losses were heavy and the French
took many prisoners, the war office re reports.
ports. reports. The French counter attacked
along the whole front between Ourcq
and the Marne and made progress at
several points. A violent German at
tack on both sides of the road between
the Chateau Thierry and Paris was
broken up by the French.
BRITISH GAIN GROUND
London, June 3. The British last
night gained ground slightly in a local
operation on the northern side of the
Flanders salient, the war office an
nounces. Nearly 2000 prisoners were
Washington, June 3. The Ameri
can casualty list made public today
contains 36 names, divided as follows:
Killed in action, 4; died of wounds, 3;
died of accident, 2; died of disease, 7;
wounded in action, 3; wounded severe
ly, 16; wounded slightly, 1.
A STATEMENT FROM
MR. W. K. ZEWADSKI
Ocala, Fla., June 3, 1918.
To the Public Generally:
I have been asked so frequently
within the last few days if it were
true, as is being asserted on the
streets rather boastfully, that I had
been given a "genteel cursing" within
the walls of our temple of justice, the
court house, that I think it proper for
me to make this statement.
Yes, it is true that Perry H. Nugent
did give me not a "genteel cursing,"
but one m which he used language too
indecent to appear in print, upon the
lower floor of the court house, which
came about in this manner:
I was the attorney for Harry B.
Clarkson in a suit for malicious prose prosecution
cution prosecution against P. H. Nugent and
others. The case was upon the docket
for trial at this term of court, but be because
cause because I had been sick since Christmas,
and was under the treatment of my
physician until recently, I did not feel
physically able to properly present my
client's cause to the court and jury,
and by reason of my physical condi
tion and other reasons, I made a mo
tion for a continuance for the term.
On Tuesday, the 28th instant, the
motion was argued and Mr. L. W. Du
val opposed the motion, as the attor
ney for the defendant, and as we con
eluded our argument P. H. Nugent
sprang to hi3 feet and said, in sub substance,
stance, substance, to the court: "I want to make
a statement in this case, as I know
more about the facts." Judge Bullock
said: "No, Mr. Nugent, you have an
attorney who has argued the case,
and I must ask that you please say
Mr. Nugent's face turned livid with
anger as he sat down. Judge Bullock
made a ruling favorable, to the de
fendants and denied my motion. I
then requested that the case go oyer
until the following morning, which
was granted. On the 29th instant, be being
ing being unable and unprepared for the
trial of the cause, and as one of three
things must be done when a case is on
the trial docket, namely, try, continue
or dismiss it, and as I was not prepar prepared
ed prepared to try it, and a motion to continue
had been denied, I then had the case
dismissed, stating that I would have
to bring the suit over again. I then
left the court room walking slowly,
but before reaching the floor below
Mr. Nugent passed me and laid in
wait for me as I came slowly down
the stairway, and accosted me, and
called to one person who was in sight
to witness and hear what he had to
say, and in language too indecent to
repeat, cursed Harry Clarkson and
VOL. 25, NO. 133
r A W
Federal Courts Must Not Interfere
with the Draft Child Labor
Law Knocked Out
Washington, June 3. That federal
courts have no jurisdiction over the
selective draft board the supreme
court in effect decided today in deny
ing mandamus proceedings to have an
order of the local board at Milwaukee
LAW CARES NOT FOR CHIL CHILDREN'S
DREN'S CHILDREN'S LIVES
Washington, June 3. The federal
child labor law passed in 1916 was to today
day today declared unconstitutional and in invalid
valid invalid by the supreme court. The in
junction restraining Charlotte, N. G,
cotton mills from discharging children
employees was sustained.
FOR ARMY SERVICE
A call has been made under which
men physically qualified for general
military service may receive a course
of training at Gainesville, Fla., at
government expense. This course will
fit them to serve in army positions re requiring
quiring requiring knowledge of auto truck
driving, radio operating, electricity,
carpentry, bench wood working and
machinery incident to many kinds of
military service, both at the front
and behind the lines. White regis registrants
trants registrants having a grammar school edu education
cation education and some experience along
mechanical lines are urged to present
themselves at the office of the local
board for voluntary induction. The
voluntary period closes on June 7th.
Local Board Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
Ocala really saw some "Arkansas
Travelers" today. Three big, new
two-horse wagons, loaded with house household
hold household goods and apparently two or
thre families, passed through town
from Locksburg, Ark., on their way
to South Florida.
myself, and assuming a belligerent at attitude,
titude, attitude, said: "If you open your damn
mouth I will knock your head off."
I have been very unwell, very de dejected
jected dejected and sad, I thought of my two
sons in the army, and in common with
other respectable people in this com community,
munity, community, I was bowed down in grief for
the great sorrow that had come to our
fellow townsmen, Burford, Clayton,
MacKay and others in this condition,
I stood and listened to these violent
epithets being hurled at me in the
court house, it being the house of
every man in the county, and deter determined
mined determined that I would try and secure re relief
lief relief as a law-abiding citizen. Mr.
Clarkson may take such course for
the public slander that he may see fit,
but for myself, for this cowardly as assault
sault assault in this public place, I have ap appealed
pealed appealed to the courts for vindication,
and it is for the people and the law to
say, whether blackguardism shall pre prevail
vail prevail in a decent self-respecting com community,
munity, community, or whether the citizens shall
be protected from such assaults.
Adv. It W. K. ZewadskL
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1918
PC ALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Day Except Sttadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
IL R. Carroll, Presldeat
P. V. LeareajfooU, $eeretarr-Treasarer
J. II. Ilenjamla, Editor
Bnalaeaj Office Fire-One
Editorial De-part meat ..... Two-Sere
Society Editor .' Two-One-Fire
Entered at Ocala, Fla,, postofftc'e as
cond class matter.
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It is evident that somebody has
been currying motorcycles in the
The administration seems to be
treating Gen Woods something like
Catts treated Gen. Foster.
The people are noticing whose
names are on the Red Cross list. They
also notice those whose names are not.
Norman Hapgood says that Joseph
was the original HooVer and Pharoah
was his Wilson. Well, they pulled off
quite a successful stunt.
The Evening Star that twinkles in
Ocala, has the mully grubs almost
every day. Tallahassee Democrat.
They are not as bad as the hook hookworms
worms hookworms that have th'3 Democrat.
The food administration has decid decided
ed decided that as sour krout is a Dutch
rather than a German dish, it may be
eaten without disloyalty. Any pro pro-Dutchman
Dutchman pro-Dutchman may have our share.
The Tampa chapter of the Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the Confederacy has passed a
resolution to the effect that, a common
memorial day be adopted for the Blue
and the Gray. The Star commends the
Tampa ladies for their wisdom and
patriotism in passing this resolution.
We have not heard of the city coun council
cil council making any vote to secure a new
city manager. If it doesn't, more than
a manager's salary will be wasted,
and city affairs will be in a tangle.
Wonder if the ( council is trying to
make the new charter unpopular by
not acting up to it.
And now it is said that Rev. Louis
B. Warren, well beloved in Ocala, is
responsible for Catts' candidacy for
governor. This is the only bad thing
we ever heard about Mr. Warren, and
we suppose we shall have to forgive
him because he knew not what he did.
Whether you be parent or teacher,
don't try to discourage a boy from
going in the navy, if he wants to go,
simply because he is in school. There
will be plenty of them Who will be
only too willing to wait for the draft.
Don't hold back those who want to
enlist. The navy needs them badly,
and the navy has no draft.
The duties of Mr. Frederick R.
Hocker as city attorney came to an
end Friday night. Mr. Hocker is a
highly intelligent and conscientious
young lawyer, and has made Ocala a
first-class city attorney. He lost the
office, which he has faithfully filled
several years for purely political rea reasons,
sons, reasons, but we guess Fred will always
be able to make a living.
Tomorrow evening, the council will
elect a city recorder. It would not be
possible to find a more intelligent and
upright young man in the city than
the present incumbent, Mr. Niel Fer Ferguson.
guson. Ferguson. The people have entire confi confidence
dence confidence in his impartiality and knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the law. The council has no
good reason to refuse to re-elect him.
As to whether it has a political reason
or not remains to be seen.
Gainesville has been selected as the
site of a great mill that is to make oil
from castor beans raised in the South
A great many castor beans are being
raised around this city, and while the
selection of Gainesville for the mill
does not suit us as well as the selec
tion of Ocala, it is the next thing to it.
Congressman Clark wa3 principally
instrumental in causing Gainesville to
ENLIST AND GO TO COLLEGE
The following from the Washington
-J t j w A-.t j M tgaiuvu ch
authoritatively. It was sent to us by
"Enlist and go to college."
Thi3 is the reply Dr. P. P. Claxton,
United States commissioner of educa education,
tion, education, makes to the 1918 high school
graduate who is groping in the dark
in deciding the quesion whether he
should go to college or enlist at once
for military service.
Dr. Claxton points out that the war
department has made it possible to do
both, and that it is of the opinion that
young men with college training are
worth more to the government than
those without such education.
The war department, Dr.1 Claxton
says, has announced that beginning
September, 1918, military instruction,
under officers and non-commissioned
officers of the army, will be provided
in every institution of college grade
enrolling for the instruction 100 or
more able-modied students over 18
years old. The necessary equipment
will be provided by the government,
and enlistment will be voluntary, the
student becoming a member of the
United States army and liable to ac active
tive active duty at the call of the president.
Only urgent necessity will make the
men liable to a call to active duty be before
fore before they have attained their majori majority.
ty. majority. "The war department, in making
the announcement, states the follow following
ing following as the object," says Dr. Claxton.
" 'This new policy aims to accom
plish a twofold object, first, to develop
as a great military asset the large
body of young men in the colleges;
and, second, to prevent unnecessary
and wasteful depletion of the colleges
through indiscriminate volunteering,
by offering to the students a definite
and immediate military status.'
"No nation," he adds, "has made
such generous provision for combined
miiltary and college education as has
the United States in this new plan.
The youths who avail themselves of
the privilege .will be serving their
country's immediate as well as future
Mr. T. S. Trantham is now city at attorney,
torney, attorney, taking Mr. Hocker's place Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mr. Trantham has not prac practiced
ticed practiced much in Ocala, a good deal of his
time since admission to the bar hav having
ing having been passed in Tallahassee, where
he was assistant counsel in one of the
state departments. For the time he
has been here, however, he has cer certainly)
tainly) certainly) won friends and much confi confidence
dence confidence in his ability. His office is no
sinecure, as in addition to his ordi ordinary
nary ordinary duties he will have charge of the
interest of the city in several impor important
tant important cases now pending. The Star
hopes for Mr. Trantham a pleasant
and successful term of office.
After several years duty as city
marshal, Mr. R. L. Carter is again a
private citizen. Ocala has never had
a more conscientious and honest offi official
cial official than Mr. Carter. Well indeed has
he earned his meager salary. The new
marshal, Mr. S. C. M. Thomas, comes
to Ocala with high recommendations.
From what we know of him, we be believe
lieve believe .he will make a good officer, and
we hope everybody will back him up
in the discharge of his duties.
' .- -
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'' v ' '
GEORGE W. SCOFIELD
Candidate for Re-EIeciion, State Attorney Fifth
He has a clear record and has made good. Experience
is worth more than anything and this is no time
to change. Give him a second term.
PRESTON H. WEATHERBEE
Another of the stars in Marion
county's service flag has turned to
silver. Private Preston H. Weather Weather-bee
bee Weather-bee of Company A died in the base
hospital at Camp Wheeler Saturday at
1:30 p. m., and his remains reached
Ocala on one of the early trains this
morning. The funeral services took
place at the Baptist church at 2
o'clock this afternoon, after which the
remains were taken to Anthony and
laid to their final rest in tha pretty
cemetery at that place."
Preston Weatherbee and his broth brother,"
er," brother," Ledger, came to Ocala a number of
years ago, with their parents, broth brothers
ers brothers and sisters, from Anthony, and
have lived most of their time since
here. They enlisted last August. Both
were good Marion county boys, and
were welcome additions to Company
A, with which they went to Camp
Wheeler. Two or three months ago,
the elder boy was selected to go over overseas,
seas, overseas, and is fighting in the great bat battle
tle battle in France. His brother, less fortu fortunate,
nate, fortunate, was stricken down by illness,
and after nearly four months in the
base hospital passed away.
Beside his brother in the" service,
Private Weatherbee leaves two broth brothers
ers brothers and three sisters, J. If. Weather Weatherbee
bee Weatherbee of Anthony, J. C. Weatherbee of
Ocala, Mrs. Walter Wells and Mrs. L.
K. Braddock of Ocala, and Mrs. M.
Madden of Anthony.
Dr. S. H. Blitch and his two sons,
Landis and Loonis, have returned
from Lake City, where they attended
the commencement exercises Columbia
College. Mr. Landis Blitch is presi president
dent president of the alumni association and
the members who were absent, serv serving
ing serving in the war, were referred to in
great addresses by. Drs. Montague,
Mahon and Skinner. The most impres impressive
sive impressive meeting was that of dedicating a
service flag to the college. It was said
that Charlie Sparkman of Columbia
College was the first Florida boy to
sacrifice his life pn the battlefields of
France, and that seventy-two of the
student body had enlisted and were in
the service, three of the number hav having
ing having already passed to the great be beyond.
yond. beyond. Lieut. Martin of Blitchton, who lost
one of his eyes some months ago, had
the other blown out last week by a
fragment of rock.
Mr. Loonis Blitch, who has just at attained
tained attained his majority, has enlisted in the
navy and momentarily expects a call
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.
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.
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
To the Democratic' Voters, Fifth
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate 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 Commissioner's
missioner's Commissioner'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 district,
trict, district, 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. DISTRICT 4
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,
O. H. (Bob) Rogers.
FOR SENATOR 20TH DISTRICT
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
and Sumter Counties (Comprising
the 20th Senatorial District):
I am a candidate for senator in the
primary election to be held June 4th,
1918. I thoroughly appreciate the
honor of having served as one of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's representatives in the last two
sessions of the legislature. I served j
my people faithfully, loyally, honest-j
ly and conscientiously. I realize that j
the knowledge and experience as rep representative
resentative representative two terms will enable me
to make the people of the twentieth
district a better senator. I will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your support and if nominat nominated
ed nominated I pledge faithful service to the
people of Marion and Sumter coun counties,
ties, counties, working for their best interests,
as well as for the whole state.
Respectfully yours, W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Fla., Feb. 6, 1918.
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
I hereby announce my candidacy
for representative for Marion county
in the next legislature, subject to the
This bank has received an another
other another shipment of LIBERTY
BONDS and we will be glad !for
those who subscibed to call that
he same may be delivered.
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS
PEAS, RAPE AND HEAVY FIELD SEED.
Brand New Stock.
R. L. BRIDGES, Manager.
Knight & Lang Building Ocala, Florida.
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 jmon jmon-ey
ey jmon-ey to your Government.
Ocala Ice &
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, out
also" the highest class INDEMNITY-AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W DAVIS, HodlrNBik! OCALA, FLA.
TOE WIMPSOM HOTEL
i yf:-- ;'' V t ? f "-V
t U'-a.' '
t- yr.W- -1 ."''.:."-." r J ijl jf ..i- I
V f. j i i, j i'. i s v
V : -' I ; t . .
In the heart of th. city with Hamming Park for a front yard yard-Every
Every yard-Every mocern convenience in each room. Dining room service it
second to none.
EATES From $ 1.50 per day per person to $5.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
action of the June democratic pri primary
mary primary election. I shall run in group
number two. Soliicting the support of
the Marion county democrats, I am
Respectfully, W. J. Folks.
Juliette, Fla., May 7, 1918.
RAYSOR FOR REPRESENTATIVE j
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.
FV W PtTFtt" W w
k f f AOS jf. ?x. S
J LZssn sfrJ Vg-J
Tire Troubles Vanish
When the tires are brought here for
treatment. Whether it be the smallest
puncture or a big cut or tear our
vulcanizing will make the tire all
right again and good as new. We
make useless tires useful. If you
have one that is out of commission
bring it here and have us put it back
into active service.
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA
A. E. GERIG
OCALA EYENING STAB, MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1918
OCALA MARBLE WORKS 1
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES. I
r. .: ".
fc. '-fc Mr
f Vcf "! T f
Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
5 L W. LEAVENOOD, Manager.
; z 4 Yard N. Magnolia SL Ocala, Florida.
LOANS ON IMPROVED FARMS
Five year term.
Six per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
R. S. ROGERS.
M & C Bank Building.
! j A A As?
GOOD EVENING! HOW ARE YOUR FEET?
Do your shoes seem too short,
no matter how long they are?
Have you a hot, burning and
sometimes a cramping, rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic sensation in the ball of
Do you sometimes have rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic feeling in the ankle,
knee or small of the back?
Have you callouses on the
ball of the foot?
These are all symptoms of
See the only graduate foot specialist in this part of Florida.
M. M. Little
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
Graduate American School of Practipedics
CHINESE. L ATI NPM
J.J. Ley, Proprietor
DEOCATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft King Ave. Ocala, E!a.
A U'.T O 3 E R rC E
f -- )
Tax SAYINGS STAMPS
I 3 STOP BT THE
V GOVERNMENT ..
Long and Short Hauling Storage and Packing
WHITE STAR LINE. R!?6NE
HT. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR II GENTLEMEH
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Setd for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
VSZ XO BRIAR C&ACKE3LS.
nSVB CB. BREAKIAST JOOPS
How many Junes, how many brides,
Have gone before, I cannot say,
I only know your veiling hides
The blushes of a bygone day,
Your mother blushed the self-same
Her mother's cheeks were tinted,
Now here's another wedding day,
And lo, the charming bride is you.
This has been so since man began
To claim fair woman for his own,
Since 'twas proclaimed unfair for man
To spend and live his life alone.
To June the sweet and silvery tone
Of wedding bells is nothing new,
This music ages long she's known,
And now the charming bride is you.
The oft repeated scene but grows
In beauty as the years go by;
Each happy maiden's wedding knows
The music of a mother's sigh.
The light of many a friendly eye,
The hand that throws the wornout
For these are joys that never die,
And now the gentle bride is you,
God grant that love shall never fade,
This is the oft repeated prayer,
The prayer that ages long have made
For every newly mated pair.
That love shall live through every
And blossom sweet 'mid sorrow's
Make like whatv burdens you must
And now this is my prayer for you.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peyser
announce the marriage of their
Mr. Harry V. Simons
on Monday, the third of June
nineteen hundred and eighteen
Will be at home after the fifteenth
of June, Hotel Seville, Miami, Florida.
! There is something romantic about
the month of June. Is it because the
skies are brighter, the flowers sweeter
and' Hie trees greener than any other
month of the year? Or, perhaps, we
might attribute it to the fact that
June is the month of brides? Anyway,
June days mean love, happiness and
youth. And on this beautiful June
day Ocala is called upon to give up
one of her very sweetest young wom women.
en. women. She will feel the loss, for Miss
Peyser has through the days of her
girlhood and on up into young woman
hood, given unstintingly of her won.
derful, musical talent for the pleasure
and entertainment of the city and its
people. So it is with great reluctance
that we part with her today, but we
wish her every joy and happiness that
life can hold for her.
The wedding was an extremely
quiet one, only the immediate family
witnessing the ceremony. The bride
was very, lovely in her going away
gown, a oat suit' of silk taupe with
gloves and shoes to match and purple
hat. The ceremony took place at high
noon, the, officiating minister being
Rev. Mr. Kaplan of Jacksonville.
The happy couple left immediately
for a wedding trip, their destination
not being given out.
The Ocala friends of Miss Pansy
Souter of Sparr, will be interested to ;
learn of her approaching marriage to
Mr. William Metcalf of Dunnellon, on
June 11th, at the South residence in
Sparr. Miss Souter is well known in
Ocala, having spent much of her time
during her school days at the home of
her aunt, Miss Fannie Clark. She aft afterwards
erwards afterwards attended Columbia Universi University,
ty, University, New York, and for the past several
years has been a most successful Mar Marion
ion Marion county school teacher. Mr. Metcalf
is one of Dunnellon's most prosperous
business men. The happy couple ex expect
pect expect to take a trip in their car on the
East Coast, and will later be at home
to their friends at the attractive home
Mr. Metcalf has prepared for his
bride in Dunnellon. The many friends
of the young couple will wish for them
Reddick was represented in Ocala
today by Mr. Harry Billingsley and
daughter, Miss Carrie.
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott and Mr.
and Mrs. John Taylor spent the week weekend
end weekend at their Lake Weir cottage.
Messrs. W. P., Verner and Stewart
Enoblock with their wives were greet greeting
ing greeting .their friennds in the city Satur Saturday.
Mrs. D. L. Skipper of Zolfo, who
has been the guest of her mother-in-law,
Mrs. Marsh for several days, left
Mrs. Flewellen and two lovely
daughters, Misses Mary and Roberta,
and Mrs. Dixon were shoppers in
Ocala from Mcintosh Saturday.
Mr. Ralph Robinson of Youngstown,
Ohio, arrived in the city Saturday
night and will remain with his parents,-Mr.
and Mrs. George Robinson
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Hill and Mr.
and Mrs. T. E. Bridges and son, Mr.
Leroy Bridges and Mrs. Mershon, left
today for a month's stay at Daytona
Mrs. A. J. Brigance, who has been
visiting the family of Mr. and Mrs.
R. A. Brigance in Jacksonville, has re
turned home. She was met in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville by her sister-in-law, Mrs. M. M.
Debardelaben and two children, who
have been in Ocala for the past few
days. They returned to their home in
A delightful musical was given by
Miss Lancaster's pupils Saturday eve evening
ning evening at eight o'clock. Miss Lancaster
has found it an excellent plan to give
these informal studio recitals .every
few months and they are always a
pleasure to attend.
During the entire evening fruit
punch was served by Miss Rivers and
Miss Clements. The following inter-!
esting program was given:
Valse: Dorothy Griffin.
Violet Song: Amy C. Long.
Airy Fairies: Sarah Scott.
Prettie Birdie and Just a Bunch of i
Flowers: Polly Smith.
Dance of the Fairie Queen: Sarah
Cradle Song: Mrs. Bray.
Reverie: Mabel Robinson.
Valse: Mary Ella Bray.
Piano solo: Miss CarrolL
Piano solo: Miss Richards.
Czibuka: Cora Fogelstrom.
Trio by three little girls.
Violin solo: Clark Berry.
Song of Spring: Mrs. Barnes.
Skylark: Lillian Smith.
Duet: Martha Rivers and Lambert
Baracarolle: Edna Roberts.
Brooklet: Kenneth Stroman.
Violin solo: Lambert Steinhaus.
Fascination Valse: Lenore Colby.
Song of the Mill: Pauline Schafer.
Simple Avean: Mamie Hogan.
Duet: Martha Rivers and Pauline
Valse: Martha Rivers.
Spring Song: Lucile Holloman.
After the program several violin
selections were given by Misses
Brooks, Burnett, Bailey and Master
Melville Little, which were very much
Mrs Anna Tweedy made a brief
visit to DeLand yesterday to pay a
call on her daughter and small grand granddaughter.
daughter. granddaughter. She returned today.
Anthony was represented by the
following pleasant party who came in
for shopping and pleasure Saturday:
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Turner and
daughter, Mrs. Gill and Miss Ruth
Gill and Mrs. George Pasteur.
The freshman and sopohomore dec declamation
lamation declamation contest will be held this eve evening
ning evening at 8 o'clock at the University of
Florida. Tomorrow morning at 10:30,
the baccalaureate address will be de delivered
livered delivered by Dr. Albert P. Bourland of
Washington. Dr. Bourland, who i3 a
noted lecturer, is also director of the
Chautauqua of the South in co-operation
with the Chautauqua institution
and the Southern educational council.
He will also deliver the baccalaureate
address at the Florida State College,
Tallahassee, June 4th.
Whereas, God in his mfinte wisdom
has called from our midst our beloved
classmate, Florence Leitner, we, the
members of the Friendship Wesley
Bible class, of the Methodist Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal Sunday school, South, do bow in
humble submission to his will, know knowing
ing knowing that in his presence there is full fullness
ness fullness of joy, and with him Florence
We miss her smile and gentle voice,
and realize that her place can never
be filled; but her influence will ever
remain, and her life will be an ex example
ample example for us, lingering like a benedic benediction.
Therefore, be it resolved: That we
will imitate her virtues, and will
strive to do greater deeds in loving
memory of her; to so live that we will
meet her again in that beautiful land
where sickness and sorrow never
come, and where the sunshine of his
presence ever radiates.
That we extend our heartfelt sym sym-paths
paths sym-paths to the bereaved family, commit committing
ting committing them to the care of the great
comforter, who gives us "beauty for
ashes, the oil of joy for mourning, the
garment of praise for the spirit of
heaviness." For them our prayers
ascend and to them we offer the great greatest
est greatest sympathy that is ours to give.
That a copy of these resolutions be
placed on our Sunday school records,
a copy send to the city papers, with
request to publish and another to the
Use These Substitutes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
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
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Pack away your
BLANKETS with without
out without having them
cleaned. We are
especially prepar prepared
ed prepared to handle them.
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
0. f L TEAPOT TEAPOT-GROCERY
GROCERY TEAPOT-GROCERY Phones 16 & 174
Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTERIES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction guaranteed, at moderate
YONGETS BATTERY SERVICE,
Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.
Better than metal.
Certain-teed is fast taking the place of metal roofs, not only
because of the scarcity and high cost of metal, but because
II I 'I
is superior in every important roofing quality. Metal easily rusts and dis disintegrates
integrates disintegrates from atmospheric gases. Certain-teed cannot rust and its asphalt
base makes it practically immune to tmy form of corrosion.
Metal absorbs heat and transmits it to the interior of a building. Certam-teed
insulates against heat and cold, and makes the building cooler in summer
and warmer in winter.
Metal must be painted frequently. Certain-teed gives years of weather weatherproof
proof weatherproof service practically without any upkeep expense.
, Metal is noisy in wind or storm. Certain-teed fully deadens sound from rncb sources
' Metal is not safely guaranteed. Certain-teed is absolutely guaranteed 5, 10 or IS years,
according to thickness, and actually gives longer serrice than its guarantee.
Metal is a direct drain on military materials. Certain-teed is made principally of waste
. rags and asphalt materials which have no military use whatever.
; Certain-teed has prored its efficiency and economy for every kind of roofinj
service factories, warehouses, hotels, stores, farm buildings, outbuildings, etc
. Certain-teed is more economical and more efficient in service
tan metal or any ether type of roof Certain-teed is the best
quality of roll roofing it costs no more to lay than ordinary roll
. roofing and lasts much longer. Sold by dealers everywhere.
Certain-teed Products Corporation
Offices and Warebouaes ia hm Principal CttU af America
. Maaaf actaren of
Certainttzd Point VamUhe Hoofing
We Handle a Complete
Line of the General
Roofing Compa Company's
ny's Company's Goods
Welch Todd Lum Lumber
ber Lumber Company
Distributors of above prod product
uct product at Rock Bottom Prices
l-Ply $2.00 2-Ply $2.50
Marion Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Co.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 1. WIS
II. B. WHITTINGTON
W. II. MARSH
Main Street Market
DR. K. J. WEIHE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
We have just received a carload
of No. 2 and No. 3 cans. We also
carry Solder, Flux and other ar articles
ticles articles necessary in canning ope operations.
rations. operations. GLASS JARS
For Fruits and Jellies Pints,
Quarts and Half Gallons; Rub Rubbers,
bers, Rubbers, Parafin, Etc.
TOMATO WRAPS, ETC.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2, Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-ments
ments Pay-ments of
l m.. Murray:
Room 5, Holder Block,
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the Money then any oth
RATES Twenty-five words
' or less one time 25 cents:
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
mis a mm
Rebekahs meet this evening.
Watermelons on ice. The Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drag Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
Now is the time to plant chufas,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
($2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
Ask anybody about our repair serv
ice.. wimam3 & v ox Auto s. a. u
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Phone 108 and have the Main Street
Market send you a nice cold water
melon off the ice. tf
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
Ocala's best repair shop. 9-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
We rebuild all makes of storage
batteries. Williams & Fox Auto Serv Service
ice Service Station. 9-tf
We maintain one of the best repair
shops in Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S. tf
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexal
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
We carry in stock everything in the
optical line. J. Chas. Smith, Jeweler
and Optician. 3-tf
Phone 108 and have the Main Street
Market send you a nice cold water
melon off the ice. tf
HOSPITAL, U. S. A.,
NOW IN FRANCE
Supported by the Suffragists o
the Nation and Staffed
The first "all women's hospital" unit
.to go to the front has arrived in
France. This is the Women's Oversea
-Hospitals, U. S. A., backed by the Na National
tional National American Woman Suffrage As
It Is a matter of special elation
among suffragists that' this first worn
en's unit should have gone out from
the New York Infirmary for Women
and Children, the institution founded
by the great pioneer suffragist physi physician.
cian. physician. Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell, In 1854.
The unit was, formally accepted by
the French government in August It
could not be offered to the United
States government because women are
not eligible to the United States Med Medical
ical Medical Reserve Corps.
The director of the unit Is Dr. Caro Caroline
line Caroline Finley, who has been In France
since November. The unit's personnel
includes seven doctors, among whom
are gynecologists, general surgeons,
obstetricians, medical practitioners,
pediatricians, an otologist, a bacteri bacteriologist,
ologist, bacteriologist, radiologist and dentist, all
women. It also includes women
nurses, aids, clerks, dietitians, a phar pharmacist,
macist, pharmacist, mechanicians, chauffeurs and
In addition to Doctor Finley and the
plumber, the staff members already in
France are : Dr. Alice Gregory, who
has been acting director In Doctor
FInley's absence; Dr. Anna van Shol Shol-ly,
ly, Shol-ly, Dr. Mary Lee Edward, Dr. Marce
R. Formad, Dr. Olga Povitzky and Dr.
It Is expected that another contin contingent
gent contingent will sail some time In March
and that other hospitals staffed by
women will go to the front In the
name of the National Suffrage Asso Association.
ciation. Association. Suffragists of Great Britain
are responsible for a chain of 11 hos-
Women Carry All Wealth.
In Dutch Guiana the women carry
upon, their persons all the family sav savings
ings savings in the shape of heavy bracelets,
anklets, necklaces and even crowns of
gold and silver.
The old-time "minuet" derives Its
name from the Latin minutes small,
applying to the short steps peculiar
to this dance.
Don't be a gloom-distributor, join the
Silver Lining club. Boston Globe.
PAT ANDERSON IN FRANCE
Col. R. L. Anderson has received
advice that his son, Lieut. E. P. An Anderson
derson Anderson arrived in France last Friday.
Lieut. Anderson's address is 319 Field
Artillery, Heavy, Am. Ex., France.
Another Marion Boy Is Over
Mr. John H. Knoblock of Martin
has just received a letter from his j
brother Donald, wno volunteered into
the coast artillery early1' last Decem December,
ber, December, and must have proven A 1 effi efficiency,
ciency, efficiency, for he was sent to Europe a
little over four months later. Donald
says he i3 well and feeling fine and
that everybody where he is likes the
Americans. Donald's letter is rather
badly tattered with the censor's scis scissors,
sors, scissors, but all the same it-is mighty in interesting
teresting interesting to his family and friends. It
i3 supposed he is in France, tho this
couldn't be proven by the letter.
MRS. WILLIAM FORE
After days of suffering, death
brought rest to Mrs. William Fore,
who passed away Saturday night at
the hospital, where for two weeks doc
tors and nurses worked unceasingly to
save her life.
A couple of weeks ago-, Mrs. Fore,
while out in the woods near her home
in the Conner neighborhood, picking
huckleberries, tripped while trying to
step over a log, and fell almost on a
big rattlesnake, which lay coiled by
the log, and quick as a flash the. rep
tile had fixed its fangs in her thigh.
The snake was killed and Mrs. Fore
was hurried to the Marion County
Hospital. The physicians made a hard
fight to save her, and if the wound
hadn't been so close to her body, they
would probably have succeeded. Once
or twice they brought her m sight of
recovery, but she relapsed and finally
Mrs. Fore was one of the good
mothers and homekeepers of her sec
tion. She leaves a husband and seven
children, the oldest of whom is a girl
in her teens. She will be sadly missed,
not only by her loved ones but by the
friends to whom she was a good neigh
The funeral services were held Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the Oklawaha Bridge church,
and the remains were laid to rest in
the little cemetery near by. Rev. R
F. Rogers preached the funeral ser
mon, which was listened to with sor
rowing reverence by many sympathiz
CEMENT AND PLASTER
Fresh car of cement and plaster
just received. We also carry Lake
Weir sand. Welch-Todd Lumber Com
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
modeling on interior of Science Hall
for completing third floor of Engi
neering Building and adding mechani
cal laboratory thereto: completin
Dining Hall and Kitchen; and for the
construction and heating of Assembly
Building for the University of lor
ida on its grounds, Gainesville, Fla.
Each bid must be accompanied with
a certified check in the amount o
$1000 for one or all projects and each
bid for the heating with a certified
check in the amount of $100 made
payable to Joe L. Earman, Chairman
as a guarantee that if awarded the
contract the successful bidder will
immediately enter into contract and
furnish a surety bond as required by
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Drawings and specifications may be
seen at the office of A. A. Murphree,
President, Gainesville, and at the of office
fice office of Edwards & Sayward, Archi Architects,
tects, Architects, No. 609 Chamber of Commerce
Building, Atlanta, Ga.
General contractors wishing to bid
may obtain drawings and specifica specifications
tions specifications from the architects by immed immediately
iately immediately applying for same, provided it
is the intention of the contractor to
give a bona fide bid on the work and
return the drawings and specifications
to the architects at his own expense
immediately after the letting of the
By order of the Board of Control
of the State of Florida,
5-15-eod Joe L. Earman, Chairman.
The Boer of Borneo.
Beer as made by the natives of Sara Sarawak,
wak, Sarawak, in the northwestern region of
Borneo varies in its ingredients accord according
ing according to the different tribes who make
it, the most intoxicating being that;
made by the Bisaivahs of LImbang..
These people make their beer by boil boiling
ing boiling rice, adding yeast, crushed wild,
chili and a large lump of wood ash.
This is all put into a jar till the jar jar-Is
Is jar-Is two-thirds full, and covered over
with bamboo supports ; water Is poured
on till the jar is full, and the beer lsj
then ready for drinking. The drinking!
Is performed by pushing bamboo tubes
down to the bottom of the jar and then
sucking up the liquid. So that no one'
shall have more than his fair propor proportion
tion proportion at a time, a system of floats Is
arranged whereby the amount of drink'
consumed by each man Is registered.
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
Are Parrots Left-Handed?
It has been noticed that parrots
seize objects with the left claw by
preference or exclusively, and they
! make a readier use or tne iert claw
' for climbing than the right. Are they
i "left-handed?" Exchange.
(Continued from Third Page)
Ensign Clifton W. Long, just arriv
ed from Key West, is a guest at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Little.
Ensign Long expects to leave in a
f ew days for a two months 'training
course at the Annapolis Naval Acad
emy, whence he will go directly to sea.
There will be no meeting of the
Red Cross woman's work committee
until further notice. The reason of this
is lack of supplies, delayed in transit.
Due notice will be given of resump
tion of work.
Mrs. Lang Goodyear is leaving to
day for High Springs, where her hus
band has accepted a responsible posi-
tion as raiiroaa aispatcner. ine
friends of Mrs. Goodyear will regret
very much to see her leave Ocala,
where she has made her home for the
past few years.
Mrs. D. S. Welch will leave Thurs
day for Central Iowa, where she will
spend the summer, returning to Ocala
sometime in September. She will be
accompanied as far as Chattanooga
by Miss Annie Rooney, who will visit
her uncle, Mr. Homer Cleghorn for a
Miss Hattie Louise Dickinson has
arrived in the city from Madison for a
visit with her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. J.
S. Dickson Jr., at their home in
Miss Dickinson is a sister of Mrs. S.
R. Whaley and has been an admired
guest in Ocala on many occasions.
Miss Inez Neville, who has been the
guest of Mrs. W. P. Preer for the past
week, was the dinner guest of Miss
Wynona Wetherbee yesterday. She re
turned to her home in Dunnellon last
evening, to the regret of the many
friends she has made during her visit
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Cullen, 920
Fort King avenue, will open their
house and grounds for the Grace
church auxiliary silver tea and garden
party, Tuesday, June 4th, from five to
seven o'clock. There will be a free au
tomobile leaving the Ocala House at
5:15, going up Oklawaha avenue to
the tea, and one at 5:30 going up Fort
King avenue. Mrs. Charles Fox driv
ing, will take any guests who signal
Comfortable chairs on the shady lawn
and veranda with a glass of ice cold
punch will give zest to the hour,
while watching the butterfly and bee
dance given by Mary Elizabeth Trox
ler, Elizabeth Dixon, Mildred Gallant
Virginia Davis, Virginia Johnson,
Mary Blowers, Elizabeth Adams
William Edwards,' Harry Clarkson
Bernard Bell, Luther Brinkley, How Howard
ard Howard Bilbro, Sewell Welch and Edward
Helvenston. There will be songs by
Harold Knight and Henry Cameron
A patriotic recitation by Margaret
Gerig and there will be folk dancing
by Morene Gober, Mary Christine
Cassels, Frances Mclver, Margaret
Gerig and Chivalette Smith. Miss
Stevens and Miss Clark will have
charge of the performers and Miss
Marsh will preside at the piano. The
proceeds of the tea are for the bene benefit
fit benefit of missionaries who must be up
held in their battle for the spread of
Christianity. It is hoped that gentle-'
men and ladies of all denominations
will find something to rest and enter enter-Itain
Itain enter-Itain and cheer them at the close of
another strenuous "day.
Mrs. Jake Brown was the hostess at
a very charming dinner party Friday,
honoring Mrs. N. I. Gottlieb and Miss
Nellie Gottlieb. Mrs. Gottlieb left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Arcadia to join Mr. Gott Gottlieb.
lieb. Gottlieb. Miss Gottlieb will remain in
Ocala a week or ten days visiting
Miss Marguerite Porter left yester
day, for her summer visit to the
north. She will go straight to the
home of her sister, Mrs. Lyons, in
DesMoines, and after a few weeks
there will go on to the music school in
The pretty movie actress, Madge
Evans, in "The Adventures of Carol,''
will be seen on the Temple screen to tonight,
night, tonight, and Douglass Fairbanks, the
world-wide favorite will appear to
morrow. One of those lively El Ko
comedies will also be 'seen this eve
Watermelons on ice. The Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf
UAH AUD UOLIEf
We hear much these days of what
the women are doing on the battle battle-line.
line. battle-line. How few American women are
strong enough to go to the front and
endure the hardships of the men!
Help Is offered, and is freely given
to every nervous, delicate woman, by
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
Remember Ingredients on labeL No
alcohol. In tablet or liquid form. All
druggists. Tablets sell for 60 cents.
In "female complaint," Irregularity,
or weakness, and In every exhausted
condition of the female system, the
"Prescription" seldom fails to benefit
or cure. Pains, Internal Inflammation
and ulceration, weak back, and kin kindred
dred kindred ailments are cured by it, ask
your neighbor.1 It's a marvelous j
remedy for nervous and general de debility,
bility, debility, insomnia; or sleeplessness.
Write Doctor Pierce, Pres. Invalids'
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for confidential
advice and you will receive the medi medical
cal medical attention of a specialist, wholly
without fee no charge whatever.
Send 10c for trial pkg. "Favorite
Arcadia, Fla. "I am satisfied that
Dr. Pierce's Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription and Medical
Discovery are the
best of medicines,
and when needed
In my family I do
not begrudge the
price of them.
"The cares ol
my household and
looking after my
my health to a
very low point and my nerves were
quite deranged. My nervous state made
me Irritable and cross and I slept very
poorly. The 'Favorite Prescription'
and 'Golden Medical Discovery' were
what Improved my health." Mbs. R.
Holtow, 237 S. Hillsborough Ave.
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 v $200.00
One 1916 model Maxwell Roadster, electric lights and starter,
, good condition .$300.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model ..$323.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model.. $350.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model.. $375.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model '$400.0 V
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
One Rambler Roadster, mechanically in perfect condition; has
just been handsomely painted; a real bargain $550.00
R. R. Carroll
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c.; six times
"5c; one month S3. Payable In advance.
FOR SALE 15 yoke oxen, first-class
condition for work or 'beef.
Weight about 1000 pounds each. Al Al-phano
phano Al-phano Humus Co., Citra, Fla. l-3t
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
C. O. D. This is the name of a wood
yard which is at your service at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. Norths
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 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. EONET
I eppecially offer my services to tLe
people of Central Florida, and invte
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldgn
Mclver & PteKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDAIMERS
PHONES 47. 10 305
o we o
ISSUED BY THE.
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210 SouMj Osceola St
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 June 03, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06949
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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2 6 June
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