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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
l Offensive of Teutons Seems to
AMERICANS HAVE GIVEN A FilAGHIFlCEHT ACCQUHT OF THEM THEMSELVES
SELVES THEMSELVES III AIDING THE ALLIES
The Germans no longer hurl them themselves
selves themselves at the Allied lines along ex extended
tended extended fronts. The momentum of the
Teuton advance appears to have ex exhausted
hausted exhausted itself, while the lines of the
British and French have stiffened and
hold the enemy, except for insignifi insignificant
cant insignificant gains here and there.
Details of the fighting in which Am American
erican American units participated show that
Pershing's men have gone into battle
with magnificent spirit. In the de defense
fense defense of the bridges across the Marne,
they repulsed the enemy in a decisive
manner. Their rifle fire prevented
the Germans from making further
serious attempts to cross the Marne.
AMERICANS ARE ACTIVE
- With the American Army, France,
Tuesday, June 4. In an encounter
between an American patrol and a
party of seventeen Germans on the
Luneville front early today, three
Germans are reported killed. Another
patrol destroyed an enemy concrete
Washington, June 5.X-The Ameri
can casualty list made public today
contains 110 names, as follows: Kill Killed
ed Killed in action, 39; died of wounds, 13;
died of accident, 3; died of disease, 6;
wounded severely, 47; missing in ac action,
tion, action, 2. Col. Bertram T. Clayton of
Salisbury, N. C, was among those
killed in action; also, Privates Will Will-ford
ford Will-ford Funderburk of Durand, Ga., and
Admiral D. Hulsey of Rebecca, Ga.,
were killed in action.
Paris, June 5. The Germans con continued
tinued continued their local attacks last eve eve-ning
ning eve-ning and night on the main battle
front, an official announcement says.
Attempts against the French line
failed at Carlepont wood, Dommiers,
Courcy and in the neighborhood of
Chezy. In the region north of Courcy
action, by French infantry, assitsed by
tanks, rectified the French line bor bordering
dering bordering the forest.
London, June 5. The Germans this
morning attempted to raid the British
lines southeast of Morlancourt, east
of Amiens, says an official bulletin.
The enemy was repulsed and left
prisoners in the hands of the British.
Hostile artillery was active during
the night on the north side of the
Scarpe and Lys rivers, in the Merris,
Ypres-Comines canal sectors.
TURKS WERE TROUNCED
London, June 5. A big battle was
fought in the Kars district of Trans Trans-Caucasia
Caucasia Trans-Caucasia May 24th, resulting in favor
of the Russians, the Exchange Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph corresepondent at Moscow
wires. The Turkish-German forces
retired along the Ardahan road, and
the population is being massacred,
the dispatch says.
PAY YOUR INCOME TAX
Jacksonville, June 5. Collector of
Internal Revenue J. M. Cathcart has
mailed out all notices so far received
from the department in Washington,
advising the taxpayers in Florida the
amount they are due on income tax.
This amount must be paid by June 15.
These notices of assessments were
not prepared by the collector in Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, but by the treasury department
in Washington, and the collector in
Florida is sending all the notices out
just as rapidly as they are received.
The total collections for the year
ending June 30, the collector esti estimates
mates estimates between $6,000,000 and $7,000, $7,000,-000.
000. $7,000,-000. Remittances covering payments of
all internal revenue taxes should be
made payable to J. M. Cathcart, col collector,
lector, collector, and mailed to him at Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla. :
I M Ja
H 8 I las
As predicted in the Star, the city
council at its regular meeting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night elected ''Judge William
Gober as city recorder over Judge D.
Niel Ferguson, by a vote of 3 to 2.
Several communications from the
state and national fuel administra administration
tion administration were read, and these, with sever several
al several others, action upon which had been
deferred at a former meeting, were
discussed. Mr. Thomas offered a res resolution
olution resolution which was read by the clerk.
This brought on considerable argu argument,
ment, argument, but no formal action was taken
on same. Mr. Mclver made a motion,
which was carried, to the effect that
the mayor and president of the coun council
cil council reply to the various communica communications
tions communications from the fuel administration,
setting forth the conditions in Ocala.
In this connection a letter from Mr.
R. C. Camp, representing the Flor Florida
ida Florida Power Company was read. It sug suggested
gested suggested that the city obtain a report
from an engineer as to the condi
tions under which the city and the
power company could Come to an
agreement whereby power could be
obtained from the hydro-electric plant
owned by the company on the Withla Withla-coochee
coochee Withla-coochee river. Mr. Camp stated in his
letter that his company would bear
the expense of such a report.
A number off accounts were ordered
paid from the water works bond fund,
to be charged to the contractor's ac account.
count. account. Request of A. E. Polly for refund
of alleged meter deposit was referred
to the city clerk and superintendent
of light and water plant for adjust adjustment.
ment. adjustment. The. city attorney was instructed to
collect from the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners a balance due the city on
A communication from Mrs. Helen
! Chace, who is in charge of the rest
room, was read. The request for an
advance of $5 per month on the ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for this purpose was
Mr. Raiford Simmons was present
and offered to pay $10 toward putting
in curbs of Second street opposite his
property, but as such cases are to be
taken care of by property owners the
council took no action on the proposi proposition.
tion. proposition. The city has on hand a considerable
quantity of asphalt purchased some
years ago for street purposes, but
found inadvisable to use, and the mat matter
ter matter of disposing of it was referred to
the department of finance.
Aldermen Osborne .and Thomas and
Street Superintendent Marsh were in instructed
structed instructed to investigate and make re report
port report upon several lime pits for get getting
ting getting street building material. The
present source of supply for this pur purpose
pose purpose seems to be under water most of
the time. When a suitable deposit is
located the crusher plant will prob probably
ably probably be moved to the new location.'
Superintendent Caldwell's monthly
report on the water and light plant
was read and accepted.
The city clerk was authorized to
draw warrants for paying freight
when necessary between council meet meetings,
ings, meetings, to conform to the recent orders
of Secretary McAdoo.
Mr. S. H. Christian's proposition to
furnish terra cota pipe for construc constructing
ting constructing crossings at the corner of Main
and Jefferson streets if the city put
the same in condition was accepted.
Mr. J. W. Johnson was present and
insisted that his application for posi position
tion position as police officer be read. He was
informed that the election of police policemen
men policemen would not come before this meet meeting,
ing, meeting, but as he insisted upon his ap application
plication application being read, President Nash
ordered the clerk to read the same,
which was done.
Mayor Chace announced that he
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1918.
OF THE I
Washington, June 5. Whatever the
purpose of the submarine raid off the
Atlantic coast and whatever number j
of submarines hereafter may come,
there will be no check in the flow of
men and munitions to France, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Daaniels said today. The navy
department was without further ad advices
vices advices at noon fro mthe patrol fleet
hunting down the submarines operat operating
ing operating off the American coast.
MANY YET MISSING
New York, June 5. According to
the calculations of officials of the New
York & Porto Rico Line, twenty-nine
persons who were on the submarined
liner Carolina are still unaccounted
for. These include ten passengers.
More than 250 survivors reached here
SIXTEEN DROWNED SUNDAY
Lewes, Del., June 4 Sixteen of the
thirty-five persons who were in the
motor boat of the Carolina, which
landed here today, were drowned dur during
ing during a severe thunderstorm Sunday
New York, June 5. The American
auxiliary schooner Samuel C. Mengel,
another victim of the submarine at attack,
tack, attack, was sunk Sunday afternoon 175
miles off New York. Eleven mem members
bers members of the Mengel's crew were land landed
ed landed here today by a Danish steamship.
Has Written a Letter to that Effect to
Governor of California
I (Associated Press)
Washington, June 5. The presi president
dent president has written a second letter to
Governor Stephens of California, urg urging
ing urging the pardon of Thomas J. Mooney.
ANOTHER BRAVE BOY OVER
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Brown have just
been made glad by the news that their
son, First Lieut. Julius Brown has
safely arrived in France.
had no recommendations to make for
police officers, as the marshal had not
had an opportunity to make a selec selection
tion selection up to this time.
On motion it was ordered that extra
policemen be paid the regular salary
of $70 per month.
Applications for the position of
city manager were read from Phil
Lacey, Bradentown, and W. P. Pillans,
Lakeland. No action was taken on
these applications. No announcement
was made as to when the matter of
electing a city manager would be
Manager Johnston's resignation
placed in the hands of President Nash
some days ago was accepted.
The city is now without a city man manager.
ager. manager. An application of Mr. H. M. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton for sidetrack on the A. C. L. rail railroad
road railroad near Cornell was approved by
the council, as said track would be of
incalculable value to the city in mak making
ing making wood shipments. An official from
the railroad will be in the city today
and each member of the council is re requested
quested requested to go with him to the site of
the proposed siding and urge its con construction.
struction. construction. Personal tax certificates were or ordered
dered ordered turned over to the marshal for
collection after same have been re recorded
corded recorded in the city clerk's office.
This is the time at which the city
budget should be made up. The char charter
ter charter requires that the city manager
make up one and a council committee
another, the two to be reconciled and
approved by the council later, but as
there is no city manager, just how this
will be accomplished seems to be an
open question. The clerk called the
attention of the council to the matter.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also' get Thrift Stamps, tf
DANIELS Wli SHALL
Altho Slow in Coming In, the Result
is Pretty Well Established
Apathy about the election con continued
tinued continued after it was over and compar comparatively
atively comparatively few people worried about the
results, which so far are as follows.
Congressman Clark inflicted an
overwhelming defeat on Davis.
Congressman Sears dittoed a ditto dittoed
ed dittoed ditto on Ion Farris.
Van Swearingen leads Gibbons for
Justice Whitfield seems to have
walked off from Buford.
W. M. Holloway leads Bethel for
' Crosby has defeated Howell for the
Fort has defeated McCully for rep representative,
resentative, representative, and Uncle Billy Folks
seems to have put the skiddoo sign on
both Light and Raysor.
Hutchins seems to have won over
Benson in the second commissioner
Bob Rogers has won in the fourth.
In the fifth, Smith has 150, Talton
106 and Stevens 90, with Orange
Springs to hear from. It will take the
second choice votes to decide between
Smith and Talton.
For state attorney, Scofield leads
Stringer about 130 votes.
A GOOD APPOINTMENT
United States District Judge Call
has reappointed Mr. Niel Ferguson
referee in bankruptcy over the dis district
trict district composed of Marion, Citrus,
Sumter and Lake counties. We guess
that was something beyond the realm
of petty politics.
CARD OF THANKS
FROM MR. CROSBY
To the People of the Twentieth Dis District:
trict: District: I am very grateful for the splendid
vote you gave me in Tuesday's elec election
tion election and I sincerely thank you. I am
not unmindful of the responsibility
that will rest upon me as1 senator
from this district. I will be as careful
and considerate as possible, and I will
be as economical as is consistent with
good government. I will endeavor to
live up to my promises made, which
you have heard from the stand. I will
work harmoniously with the repre representatives
sentatives representatives of our two counties for the
best moral, social and industrial wel welfare
fare welfare of our people. I will try to provw
my appreciation of your confidence by
W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Fla., June 5th, 1918.
WANTED AT ONCE
Stenographers and typists for the
U. S. government service, men and
women, are needed. The need is
urgent it is your patriotic duty to
serve the government now.
Some first-class fighting men are
at the front more are going over.
Meantime your government needs j
first-class stenographers, and needs
them badly. Apply now and help ham hammer
mer hammer the Hun over the keys of your
See the representative of the U. S.
Civil Service Commission at the post post-office.
office. post-office. Watermelons on ice. The Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf
The Pony Express Lawn Mower
can not be equalled at the price. Comb
in and se it. Clarkson Hardware Com-
Cr.reful prescription service, using
S'uibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
S'amns sold. tf
I have three nicely furnished cot-
! tr.ges on Lake Weir for rent by the
month or season. Apply to R. L. Lytle,
I Weirsdale, Fla. l-2twk
! L J
Authorities of New York Pre Prepare
pare Prepare for It
New York, June 6. An alleged
plot to smuggle into the United States
the crown jewels of the dethroned
Romanoff dynasty, comprising stones
valued at two millions, is believed to
have been discovered by United States
customs officials, it was learned today.
AIR RAID EXPECTED
With huge German submarines
lurking off the coast, the possibility
that they may carry hydroplanes from
which bombs can be dropped on New
York, was given grim meaning by
Police Commissioner Enright last
night when he made forma lannbunce lannbunce-ment
ment lannbunce-ment of the signals which will be
sounded in case of enemy air raids.
THE SUGAR SITUATION
Official Bulletin June 1, 1918
There is every indication that the
control of sugar supplies in this coun country
try country will remain in full effect and
force until the end of the war. All
manufacturers should at once accept
this probability with serious consider consideration,
ation, consideration, for it means that rather than
a lessening of control, a more rigid
program may be instituted.
Statements Must be Filed
All manufacturers of less essential
food products who require the use of
sugar must file statements by June
10th, 1918. These statements must
cover the amount of sugar used dur during
ing during the first four months of 1918;
sugar on hand at time of making
statement; normal requirements until
July 1, 1918, and conditions of their
business whether increasing or de decreasing,
creasing, decreasing, and reasons therefore. All
information given, other than the
figures of the regular statement, must
be brief and to the point. y
Use the Proper Statement
Statement A is for manufacturers
of non-essentials, such as soft drinks,
soda waters, fruit syrups, confections,
etc. Don't use statement A for es essential
sential essential products. Statement B is for
ice cream, and other essential food
products plainly listed under the
heading "Statement B." Don't get
mixed on the statements.
Report Sugar on Hand
Manufacturers who have stocks of
sugar on hand must report such
stocks, whether they require more
sugar prior to July 1st or not. Failure
to make such reports will result in
denial of any amount of sugar after
July 1st. These reports must be
made by June 10th. If a manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer has a large amount of sugar and
thinks he will have no occasion to ap apply
ply apply to the food administration, and
does not take cognizance of this rule,
he will suffer the penalty for his fail failure
ure failure to make reports, and furthermore
is "n danger of being tried for hoard hoarding.
ing. hoarding. The Merchant's Obligation
Every merchant, whether whole
sale or retail, is obligated to see that
these rules are. enforced as far as his
end of the transaction is concerned.
A merchant must not deliver sugar to
manufacturers of any kind unless cer certificates
tificates certificates are given him covering the
purchase. These certificates must be
properly signed by the food adminis administration
tration administration officials and also by the pur purchaser.
chaser. purchaser. Home canning or preserving
certificates must be honored only
when the merchant is positively sure
that person making application signs
the certificate and declares that the
sugar is to be used as stated on the
County Food Administrators
County Food Administrators are j consumer are made. They shall pos pos-authorized
authorized pos-authorized to see that these rules as i itively forbid the advertising cf sugar
given above are absolutely observed,
They have the authority to investi-
gate all cases where charges of vio-
lation of the rules by merchant or
VOL. 25, NO. 135
SMUGGLE ROMANOFF CflQWI!
TO ENTRAIN JURE
Over Forty Thousand Colored Drafted
Men Ordered to the Train Training
ing Training Camps
Washington, June 5. Orders for
the mobilization of 40,000 negro draft
registrants, qualified for general mil military
itary military service, to entrain June 20 to
25, were issued today. The regii regii-trants
trants regii-trants will come from twenty states.
The apportionment of the negroes
to the various states includes Florida
witlj 2500 to Camp Dix, N. J.; Geor Georgia
gia Georgia with 4000 to Camp Gordon; South
Carolina with 3000 to Camp Jackson.
Washington, June 5. Maurice F.
Egan, United States minister to Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, has tendered his resignation,
owing to ill health.
GOOD COTTON WEATHER
Washington, June 5. The weather
for the week ended yesterday con continued
tinued continued favorable for cotton growing,
according to the national weather
and crop bulletin today.
FOR THIS WEEK
Today: 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 "Rimfock
Jones" and Pathe News; 10 and 15
Saturday: Carmel Meyers in "The
Wine Girl," and Billy Rhodes comedy;
10 and 15 cents.
j This is registration day, and Mr.
Armour, clerk for the local board, in informs
forms informs us that about 100 young men
have given their names in.
RECRUITS FOR THE NAVY
The following named men were sent
to the main recruiting station at At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Tuesday to be sworn into the
naval reserve: O. B. Koonce, Ocala;
George D. Hanson, Orlando; Clarence
W. Lay and Crawford C. Taylor,
Sumterville. T. M. Kilgore, U. S. N.
COLORED MEN CALLED
Call number 642 for colored men is
announced. Under this call Marion
county will furnish 57 men, to be en entrained
trained entrained for Camp Dix, Wrightstown,
N. J., during the five-day period be beginning
ginning beginning June 19th. The exact date
and the names of those called will be
announced as soon as the railroad
schedule is received.
Local Board Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
NOTICE WATCH THIS SPACE
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paig
car for sale today $240. Each day
price drops $10 until car is sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be seen
r.t Gates' Garage. 4-30-tf
and all campaigns which are based on
sugar as a leader for sales of other
I articles. Braxton Beacham,
Federal Food Administrator Florida.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5. 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PnblUhed Every tiny Exwpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Carroll, Preldet
P. V, LeaTeKOI, Secret ry-Trearer
J. II. Renjamla, Editor
BalneM Office Five-One
Editorial Department Tno-Sfwi
eelety Editor ........ Two-One-Five
entered at Ocala, Fla., jostofflce as
MEMBEtt ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
All news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper
nd also the local news published
herein. All, rights of republication of
8eclal dispatchew herein are also re re-nerved.
nerved. re-nerved. SUBSCKIPTIOX RATES
One year, In idvanc 15.00
six months, ux advance.. 2.50
lhree months. In advance 1.25
One month, la advance 50
One year, in advance ...$8.00
Six months. In advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance 10
Dlnplays Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run les. than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-lncfr minimum. Lajss than four Inches
will take higher- rate, which will be
furnished on application.
.Head J ok Xotlceat 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. pe' line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charees.
Legal advfc. .isements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
It is too soon to give the figures,
but there is no doubt of Congressman
Clark's nomination for another term.
He has 5000 majority at least.
. One of the finest first-page adver advertisements
tisements advertisements a town ever had is in the
Leesburg Commercial this week the
faces of nine pretty girls, graduates
of the Leesburg high school. It proves
what the Star has often said that
Leesburg is the abode of much love loveliness.
The Star is glad to,see that a Miami
jury had the courage to bring in a
verdict of murder in the first degree
against. Mrs. Grace Howell, who mur murdered
dered murdered her husband some months ago.
She ought to be hung, but of course
she will only be sent up for life to be
pardoned later. But that won't be the
fault of the jury. ( 1
Now that Niel Ferguson has been
turned out of the recorder's office, and
W. M. Gober turned in, we mildly
suggest to this and future councils
that as long as Judge Gober makes a
good officer (and we are quite sure he
will) that he be kept in the office. The
Star objects to its being used as a
political hand-out, and it believes the
people will sustain the objection.
We are glad to see that our local
contemporary, the Banner, has put on
a telegraph service. The service is the
International, which the Star used for
several months at the beginning of
the war. ,The institution of this serv service
ice service by the Banner, with the Star's As Associated
sociated Associated Press dispatches in the eve evening,
ning, evening, makes Ocala independent' of
Jacksonville and Tampa, for telegraph
service. There probably isn't another
town of its size in the country so well
served. And as dispatches cost heav heavily,
ily, heavily, we hope we may be excused if we
suggest to our citizens that they give
as much support as possible to their
The city government, will not work
well under this charter without a
manager. There will be lack of team
work, waste and probably scandal. We
hear reports that a move is on foot
to have the new charter repealed, and
of cour se the council can contribute to
that result by not giving it a fair
chance. There has been constant fric friction
tion friction and quarreling for the past sev several
eral several years, and it has caused the town
a great expense and hindered its pros prosperity.
perity. prosperity. Nobody has any business to go
to work and try to bring on another
heated contest at this time. Let the
council carry out the charter and give
the people a fair chance to decide
whether they want it or not. Any Anybody
body Anybody who plays factional politics now
is no friend to his town.'
Some months ago, when the fuel
problem of the light and water plant
became acute, the Star suggested to
Mr. R. C. Camp of the Florida Power
Company that he make a proposition
to the city. Mr. Camp, who seemed
rather aggrieved over the failure of
his former efforts, said he 'didn't think'
he would do anything of the sort. We
are glad to see that he has reconsid reconsidered.
ered. reconsidered. We think that if his company
can make an offer to the city that will
enable the people to keep their plant
and save money that it should be ac accepted.
cepted. accepted. We know, however, that a
move in that direction will cause somt.
hard feelings, so we suggest to Mr.
Camp that it will be to his interest to
keep every move along that line free
from suspicion. A competent and dis disinterested
interested disinterested engineer, appointed by the
fuel administration, should decide the
merits of the proposition, and finally,
after the entire matter has been ex explained
plained explained it should be passed on by the
people in a referendum vote. This
is strictly a business matter, and if
the council wants to put a stop to
factional disputes, let it treat it as
such. There is a strong suspicion
that some members of the council
want to get rid of the plant on any
terms let them act in such a way
that the suspicion will be shown to be
FOR MRS. SMITH
The last sad respects were paid by
many sorrowing friends to Mrs. D. M.
In the spacious parlor of her home
on South Second street, the body lay
in it3 casket, which was completely
hidden from sight with flowers. To it
by scores came the mourners for a
last look at the peaceful features of
their departed friend.
Delegations came from the Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the Confederacy and the
Woman's Club, bf both of which
bodies Mrs. Smith was an honored
and useful member. The older families
of the city were well represented, also
many of the newer ones, for "Miss
Jessie" held all her old friends and
made others as fast as she met them.
The services weie held according to
the impressive rites of the Catholic
church of which Mrs. Smith was a
life-long member. They were brief,
and in a few minutes the pallbearers
bore the casket to the hearse, which
followed by a long cortege carried the
remains to the cemetery.
The last resting place of Mrs.
Smith, in Greenwood, is almost in the
center of a little group of forest trees,
the burial lot of the Maughs family.
Long vines swing to the trees, and the
plot is one little island of the forest
left in the cemetery. Here sleep Mrs.
Smith's mother and others of her
relatives, and she was laid beside
them with her face to the sunset the
beautiful Florida sunset she loved so
well to watch, j
After the casket was lowered into
the grave, and the good priest had
spoken the final words of his service,
the Daughters of the Confederacy
came by in single file, each dropping a
beautiful flower on the coffin, and
then one of the pallbearers also laid
upon it a tiny Confederate flag,
twined with palms.
Then the sorrowing ones who had
waited to see their loved friend con consigned
signed consigned to the breast f of the common
mother, went and left her to rest until
The pallbearers were Messrs. Z. Cv
Chambliss, C. S. Cullen, C. W. Hunter,
C. P. Chazal, Jake Brown, T. W. Trox Trox-ler,
ler, Trox-ler, E. M. Howard and J. H. Benja Benjamin.
min. Benjamin. Rev. Bottolacio officiated.
Many dumb friends would join in
sorrow with the speaking ones if they
knew. For not among the least of
Mrs. Smith's good works was that
from a tiny girl she was the unfailing
friend of animals, and her deeds of
mercy towards them have been too
many to be remembered.
Use These Substitutes
' Corn Flour
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
Phones 16 & 174
A. E. GERIG
Last Will and Testament of the Sen Senior
ior Senior Class of the Ocala
(Miss Annie Benton Fuller)
Ocala, Fla., Marion County,
We, the Senior class of 1918, of
the Ocala High School, of said State
and County, being of sound mind and
disposing memory, and realizing the
uncertainty of this transitory life,
do hereby make this our last will
and testament of said class, hereby
revoking and annulling all other wills,
by us heretofore made. We desire
that our funeral expenses and all
other liabilities be paid and fully dis discharged,
charged, discharged, as soon as may be after our
decease. The balance of our estate,
real and personal, and mixed, where wheresoever
soever wheresoever situated of whatever kind and
character, we bequeath as follows:
Article 1. To our beloved faculty,
who have always held us to strict
obedience and regarded us with
amazement, we give our themes and
all other documents they have re received
ceived received during the past year. We
urge and earnestly request that they
utilize the said valuable manuscripts
in furthering the literary pursuits of
the under classes. We also leave to
them, share and share alike, all our
grateful thoughts and kind feelings,
in return for their patience during
the past years of our high school
Article 2 To Mr. Cassel,s we leave
an adding machine to be used for-the
purpose of getting the monthly re reports
ports reports out a little sooner. We also
bequeath our unbounded admiration
for his ability to say the same thing
m so many different ways.
Article 3. Unto Miss Conibear, we
leave our entreaties and prayers that
the basket-ball team of 1919 receive
sufficient coaching to avert the feel feeling
ing feeling of humiliation and disgrace which
O. Hi S. has suffered this year. We
would respectfully suggest that they
strive to win at least one victory dur
ing the season.
Article 4. To Miss Doke, the class
as a whole wills the latest book on
"Knitted Articles for 'the' Soldier
Boy." We have grave fears that the
war will be over before she finishes
her khaki sweater according to the
directions she now uses. They are
evidently copied from those in vogue
during the civil war.
Article 5. To Miss .Williams, we
bequeath our sincerest appreciation
of the noble stand she has taken in
regard to denying herself that beau beautiful
tiful beautiful ring and considering a govern government
ment government instead.- Miss Williams does
this because she believes in "Country
Article 6. To Miss Marie Pitch Pitch-ford,
ford, Pitch-ford, we give the seventh period in
which to think pleasantly of us. Also
we bequeath her a Victrola and rec records
ords records with her favorite expressions,
which are. "We will not discuss that.
Take your desks immediately and
don't get out of them. Consider the
source." We trust that this will re relieve
lieve relieve the strain on her voice.
Article 7. Unto Miss Isabel Mays,
Wage Earner and Taxpayer, we un unconditionally
conditionally unconditionally bestow the privilege of
addressing the next Florida Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature on the question of "Woman's
Suffrage." This state is in need, of
such competent leadership that we
are sure Miss Mays will be jmost in influential
fluential influential in securing the passage of
the suffrage amendment to the con constitution.
Article 8. To Miss Porter, we
leave a baton, also our appreciation
of her successful training of Pearl
Fausett's voice. We feel that the bird bird-like
like bird-like qualities of the said voice reflect
glory upon the class as a whole.
Article 9. Unto the Freshmen, we
bequeath our lofty ambition that they
may profit by the unexcelled exam example
ple example set before them this year; and we
are inspired to bequeath them the
intelligence of Agnes B.f hoping that
it will prove instrumental in their
attainment of the highest altitudes of
Article 10 To the Sophomores, we
leave all our old stumps and bits of
discarded paper. It is our wish that
the above mentioned articles be sold
at public auction and the money re received
ceived received will be more" than sufficient to
defray the expenses for their class
rings if they purchase them at the
same house from which the Juniors
Article 11. To the Juniors, or the
future Senior class, we donate our
esteemed position in the school, Sen Senior
ior Senior privileges and class day stage
fright. All this to be carried out pro provided
vided provided that the above mentioned class
conduct themselves with fitting dig dignity
nity dignity during the coming year thereby
reflecting due credit on the class-of
1918. As a special privilege, we be bequest
quest bequest our high chocker collars, to be
worn with their caps and gowns next
Article 12. It is our wish that
Louise Spencer's old basket-ball shoes
be left for the most worthy aspirant
to step into. Louise also wishes to
leave her far-famed reputation for
being the most conceited girl in school
to Ella Stripling, who should, have
had it long ago.
Article 14. Since farming is now
more important and profitable than
ever, and since Marion has recently
returned to the production of the
fleecy staple, we desire to give to the
farmers of Marion county, Anna
Bell's latest edition on the "Cultiva "Cultivation
tion "Cultivation of Cotton."
Article 15. Out of our kindness of
heart we give the old and well worn
powder rag of Dixie Roberts to Lou Lou-reen
reen Lou-reen Spencer,, with the expressed
wish that she trse it constantly.
Article, 16. We leave to Fanny
Carlisle, Pearl Fausett's formula for
gaining in weight.
Article 17. We bequeath the good
nature and friendliness of Blanche
Horrell to Kit Davis and Ellen Strip Stripling.
ling. Stripling. We appoint Miss Doke to see this
gift is divided equally between the
two heirs in such a manner that the
said gift will not cause any hard feel feelings
ings feelings between these two friends.
. Article 18. Harold Klock wishes
to leave his ability for side tracking
Miss Mays to those who wish to kill
time when they never know their his history
tory history lesson. Also we are inspired to
leave Harold's rich melodious tenor
voice to Miss Mays to be used for the
purpose of calling up the cows and
chickens on her farm every afternoon.
Article 19. It is our wish that
Margaret Little's geometry and psy psychology
chology psychology books be given to some
worthy Old Ladies Home to brighten
the lives of its inmates, also her bril brilliance
liance brilliance as a- French student to Ruth
Article 20. We bequeath to Tom
Wallis, Haj-old Talbot's well-worn and
much used book on Love, written by
Sidney Perry, who is most successful
in the gentle art. We deem it neces necessary
sary necessary and prudent to relieve Harold of
this 'book, so that when he gets ont
into life, he will not annoy the girls
as he did those in school.
Article 21. It is our expressed de desire
sire desire that the far-famed and admired
beauty of Rdzelle Watson be sold to
the highest bidder and the proceeds
of the above mentioned sale( J5e in invested
vested invested in Thrift Stamps.
Article 22. Agnes Burford, with
much sympathy and kindness of
heart bequeaths to the owners of
straight hair her ancient and original
formula for obtaining "Curly locks"
that will withstand the hardest rain.
Article 23. To Walter Hardin wb
bequeath the book containing the
latest instructions on dancing, the
author is none less than the graceful
Leonard Todd. This book guarantees
to teach in three hours the most awk awkward
ward awkward striver for that terpsichorean
Article 24. Unto Callie Gissendan Gissendan-er,
er, Gissendan-er, Myrtle Brinson wills her jar of
freckle cream. It is desired that the
above mentioned heir use the cream
only on special occasions. Myrtle also
wishes to leave her choicest seat on
Morehead's fence to Sara Dehon, sy
that Sara may watch, during recess,
the movements of a certain young
castor bean grower.
Article 25. Sidney Perry leaves to
Miriam Connor and Marguerite Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, her unsuccessful attempts to
rule the present Senior class. Sidney
would suggest that greater measure
of success will result from the use of
more diplomacy than she could mus muster.
Article 26. We leave Beatrice
Boney's much desired and envied po position
sition position in the High School Library to
Jewell Bridges and Lucille Gissen Gissen-daner..
daner.. Gissen-daner.. Beatrice also wishes to leave
her old cast-off curling irons to Miss
Article 27. After due deliberation,
Theo Beckham has decided to give,
donate and bequeath her grin, pat patterned
terned patterned after that of a Cheshire cat, to
Marshall Cam. She thinks that it
will feel more at home and be most
tenderly cared for on the said Mar Marshall's
shall's Marshall's countenance than anywhere
We do hereby appoint Prof. Cas Cas-sels
sels Cas-sels to be the executor of this our
Last Will and Testament, giving to
the said person the power to do all
things just as wisely as we ourselves
could do were we an active class of
the Ocala High School, hereby reliev relieving
ing relieving him from making any bond or
any returns to any court whatsoever, i
This Case Has a Hint for Many Star j
An Ocala woman has used Doan'sj
Kidney Pills. j
She has found them as represented.
She wishes her neighbors to know.
She publicly recommends them.
No need to look further for a tested
The proof of merit is here and can
Profit by the statement of Mrs.
Grace Burkhalter, graduate nurse, 18
N. Watula St. She says: "I know
that Doan's Kidney Pills are a fine
kidney medicine. I have used them
when suffering with backache and
kidney trouble and have been prompt promptly
ly promptly helped by them. I know of a great
many other people who have been
cured by Doan's Kidney Pills, after
other medicines had failed to even
bring relief. I have recommended
Doan's to many people and in every
case they have proven most excellent."
Price 60c at all' dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Burkhalter had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 5
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
. NATIONAL BANK
PEAS, RAPE AND HEAVY FIELD SEED.
Brand New Stocfc.
R. L. BRIDGES, Manager.
J Knight & Lang Building
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 5l2 interest and for a
35 year term, with privilege of repayment
after five years.
Detailed information given by
j R. S. Rogers, Secretary.
Ocala National Farm Loan Association.
M. & C. Bank Building. Phone 481.
E3i fEl EE fm O ES
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 i over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, ZSJLTSZ OCALA, FLA.
THE WMBSOIR MOTEL
I ft-', -.- ,v :
i Jr :;: .'- .
U'-f Ji i r. 1
V--V. "t- : . -.--v is- rt. J
' i. 7 -''- -- J
In the heart of tha cit7 vith Hamming Park for a front yard.
Every moac-rn convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
s-ond to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
MO VI MO
long and Short Hauling
43 S UCrt BY THE.
Storage and Packing
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5. 1918
Pack away your
BLANKETS with without
out without having them
cleaned. We are
especially prepar prepared
ed prepared to handle them.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
1. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
" Ocala. Florida
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
DR. K. J. WEinE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
' Phone 25
South Side of Square
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 Flor ida.
M. M. Little
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything, not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And, if you invest the money you save
- in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice &
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YGUNG GENTLEMEN
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
liuPENS FOR THE FALL TERM,
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Doable-One
The Home Love
I There is a love that I would fain ex
A love of all the world made one in
Wild as the shattered bloom of wild wilderness,
erness, wilderness, Deep as the yearning sadness of the
Yet I would have thee more than thi3
The hush of twilight dropping o'er the
The weary bird a-flatter to her nest,
The roof of home that rests so sweet sweetly
ly sweetly grave,
A tiny etching on the crimson west
And lo, all this is thee, and thou art
"Mother" Maurice Dies
"Mother" Mary Maurice, most be beloved
loved beloved of the older school of screen ac actresses
tresses actresses and a member of the Vita Vita-graph
graph Vita-graph Company for eight years, was
buried at Port Carbon, Pa., .where she
died on May 3rd. President Albert E.
Smith of Vitagraph, with officials,
players and studio' attaches, paid a
beautiful tribute to the memory of
the charming woman who had been
their associate for so long and a large
floral piece sent by' them was laid on
The death of Mrs. Maurice came as
a shock to the motion picture indus industry
try industry and to the fans of the country, be because,
cause, because, while it was known that she
had been seriously ill, she was be believed
lieved believed to be on the road to recovery.
She had been in Pennsylvania with
relatives only two weeks when she
The last picture in which "Mother"
Maurice appeared was "Over the
Top," in which she played the role of
Sergeant Arthur Guy Empey's old
nurse. A pathetic sidelight on her
death is that the last scene in which
she appeared was a death scene
wherein she, as a Lusitania survivor,
died of her injuries in a little Irish
Fairfield was represented in town
today by Mr. and Mrs. John Smoak
and Mrs. W. W. Wilson.
The Christian Science Society will
hold a testimony meeting at Yonge's
hall this evening (Wednesday) at
7:45. The public is cordially, invited.
Mrs. John Boisseau, a former resi resident
dent resident of Ocala now living in Washing-
School of Practipedics
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.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
ton, is visiting friends in Gainesville.
She will arrive in Ocala in a few
days with her little daughter and will
be the guest of friends for sometime.
Early Prayer Meeting
There will be a special prayer
j meeting at the Baptist church at 7
o'clock tomorrow morning. All mem members
bers members requested to be present.
Meeting of King's Daughters
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters will be held Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Sec'y.
Rev. W. H. Coleman is spending a
few days in Ocala greeting hi3 many
friends and looking after business in
terests. He is now pastor of the Kis Kis-simmee
simmee Kis-simmee Christian church. He and
Mrs. Coleman are very much pleased
with their new home. His work is in
a prosperous condition and both he
and Mrs. Coleman are in good health.
Mr. Floyd Coleman is working in the
American National Bank on Wall
street, New York city, and continuing
his music as best he can under exist
ing conditions. He will not return
home this summer as at first expected.
Evervbodv was elad to see this
morning the smiilng face of Mr. E.
M. Finch, who a couple of years ago
was one of the A. C. L's. most efficient
agents in this territory. Mr. Finch has
been in Washington, but McAdoo hav having
ing having cut his head off with lots of
others, he was sent to South Flor Florida
ida Florida and will work in the transporta
tion department of the A. C. L. out of
Lakeland. Mr. Finch intends to soon
bring his charming wife and pretty
little daughter to Florida, and we
hope they will have time to visit their
Letters have been received from
Mr. and Mrs. Stirling Hooper, giving
the gratifying intelligence that Mr.
Hooper is stationed at Spartanburg,
S. C, where he is a Y. M. C. A. sec secretary
retary secretary at Camp Wadsworth. Mr.
Hooper is very much pleased with the
work. Mrs. Hooper is pleasantly sit
uated in Spartanburg and is delighted
with her new home.
The annual graduating ceremonies
of the Florida State College for Wom
en took place at 10 a. m. today and a
reception to the graduates and their
friends in the library of the college
followed. Among the candidates for
graduation with the B. S. degree is
Miss Gladys Martin of this city. Miss
Martin, also took a prominent part in!
the annual, concert. j
"Reaching for the Moon," the pic
ture story at the Temple last night,
was one of Douglas Fairbanks' best.
It was bright, clever fun, shot thru
with thrills. Everybody enjoyed it.
Tonight, the Temple will have Julian
Eltinge, prince of impersonators, in
"The Clever Mrs. Carfax," and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night there will be Elsie Fer
guson, in "The Song of Songs," and
"Mutt and Jeff."
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp have
as their guests Mrs. Camp's brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John
Harrell of Washington, who arrived
yesterday. Their son, Mr. Gay Har Harrell,
rell, Harrell, who is in the quartermaster de department
partment department stationed at Camp John
ston, has joined his parents here and
will spend his short furlough as the
guest of his uncle and aunt.
Lieutenant Commander Louie Wil-
lard Strum and Mrs. Strum are an announcing
nouncing announcing the arrival of a son, Louie
William Strum Jr., born Thursday,
May 23, in Tutila, Samoa, where
Lieut. Strum is stationed. Mrs. Strum
was before her marriage Miss Ophelia
Gray of St. Petersburg and is well
known in Ocala, where she lived as a
Miss Helen Brown has arrived at
home from an extended trip to At
lanta. The trip has been of great
benefit to her and she is looking
splendidly. Her friends are delighted
at having her at home again and are
giving her a most cordial welcome.
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 resumption
tion resumption of work.
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck left this morn morning
ing morning for a summer visit to Battle
Mrs. Arthur Clark and son, Ar
thur Jr. of Jacksonville, are guests of
Mrs. Clark's mother, Mrs. S. A.
Standley and sister, Mrs. Claude
Kreger, having arrived Sunday.
Miss Ruby Cappleman leaves to
morrow on a delightful vacation
which will include Washington, Phil
adelphia and New York. She will be
away for a couple of weeks.
Miss Adele Bittinger leaves today
for Orange Park, where she will be
the guest of Misses Fannie and Rose Rosebud
bud Rosebud Robinson for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Thomas of
Jacksonville are stopping at the
Mr. F. Z. Wellhoner of Palatka
spent the week-end with relatives at
Grahamville, returning by way of
Ocala for a short visit.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
For Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
June 6, 7 and 8.
Cool, Summery Sidrts for Sport and Strectwear, Carefully Tailored,
in Gabardine and Pique materials in the newest styles and all sizes.
SI 25 and
Other priced skirts reduced in proportion. This is the event you
have all been waiting for. No alterations, none sent on approval.
Do not forget the dates, Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
L Jl A A A A A A Jk? A? "A?
wr 'war "r jmr- -tomt w. -j. r
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office, building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm, welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Juke Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ail ways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday, even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
G. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PiTHiAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
MIRIAM REBEK AH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Eebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen-N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
Special Sale M
e Miimer Mire
$1.50 Skirts, Special $ .95
"The Fashion Center
.w.Wa .mrm. w a v & & w
What Ten Minutes for Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments Means in
Think of what refreshments mean
over there." Think of the Sammle or
the Poilu coming out of the trenches
with a thirty-six hour leave of ab absence,
sence, absence, getting aboard the train or mo motor
tor motor on the L. O. C. the Line of Com Communication
munication Communication between the front and the
rear. Think of these tired fellows
stopping ten minutes for refreshments
at a Red Cross Canteen.
Think of a big cup of hot coffee and
a wealth of man-sized ham sand sandwiches
wiches sandwiches served by the Red Cross wo women
men women with the joy of service in their
eyes. Think of ten minutes for re refreshments
freshments refreshments within sound of the guns
such refreshments served by such wo women.
men. women. Did ever a weary lad have such
refreshments? Did ever a cup of cof coffee
fee coffee and a sandwich taste so good?
It is service like this, the supplying
of "food that's got a homey taste" at
p time when a man's spirits are likely
to be at lowest ebb, that moved a Com Commanding
manding Commanding General of the American
Forces to write on December 30 : The
extent of the work of the Red Cross
Is only limited by the number of mem members
bers members it has and the amount of funds
available for Its use."
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1918
(Continued from Third Page)
. i i I
jriiss vuiuwi u
ixuxxxc niio oiKiiiwu" ,.Uuuvv,
where she has been attending college.
She will spend the summer with her
parents in this city.
Mr. W. M. Wagnon arrived in the.
city from Tampa yesterday and join-
u r mi TIZ Z'
but Mrs. Wagnon will probably re-
main several days longer.
nr.- tic Hf.n 11 xx;f
laii1! ClrLC: "SS?
especially in honor of Miss NeUie Mrg R A Qsb E A Qg
Gottlieb, as it will be the last oppor- h Simmons,
tumty for her to meet with the club A Ma'rion Hardware Co.,
before leaving thecity. Ben Rheinauer, Rheinauer & Co., R.
, T t tt it 1 A. C. Camp, H. M. Hampton, George
T rS' J.'1,BHOrreI1it w 7 S MacKay, Mclver & MacKay,- D. W.
Jacksonville, to meet Mr. Horrell, who T kin E. T Helvenston, Anony-
has been spending a short while in m w A McGuire, W. J. Ed Ed-Ashevil
Ashevil Ed-Ashevil e. They will accompany Mrs d R BnTford.
xiorreus sier, n. rv o. uu
son nome uonivuvmc xu
nail 8 car in. a xw ciay.
T ,r 1. xv vx.
mrs. Lj. van uuuu wa wie iiuovcaa
last evening at a delightful picnic : at
Silver Springs, complimentmg her
house guest, Miss Nellie Gottheb.
0er8."the Py were Miss Dilday,
Miss Milford, a former nurse at the
Marion County Hospital who is visit- gti, j J M W. W. : dy dying
ing dying friends m Ocala, Miss Mary Har Jakg fi R D
net Lmngston T Dayis W. T.
tUIlt" Ui .u. T rr
rf xi iC"ul"c" w
lAW 1X1 W1C vcxxxuk.
nir:' cxn M;- xraxx;a
rri rCL-Tw. :;;r.
voniy on u man j r Martin Moses Grocery
noon from Boston Mass. Miss Stella Co 'RR Rogers, Ocala Steam Laun Laun-Camp
Camp Laun-Camp has been attending college at H w A & BlQwerg and
jviemmacK, mass., miss xma vaxuij
u 'x tt: r.;u, a -uf
' 7 "oot 3
she was graduated last week j and
Ti VS ffTwSZf
school at Dana Hall, Wellesley, Mass.
: I. t HZ T
ilux F'uic,m uxxxS
Mi Trma T51ak mvp hpr annual
?; f nnnLnnn S rti
recital m music at Dunnellon m tne
c.v,i ,m ir,c
large and appreciative audience. Miss
mX ;a o tXaA rcQn A -h.
;f o o r,of
She has a large class and the excel- rppolitan Savings Bank, Ocala &ut &ut-lent
lent &ut-lent program last evening contained &t?rF'dT
twenty numbers.; The children ac-
quitted themselves most creditably
oti n0rfnrm,. loft r,.
inff n ocVo w w, rn ar,
teacher. The program opened with the
entire audience singing the Star
Spangled Banner. Miss Marion Tur-
oxxxaxxcx vuiiuxcu mcocuicu ogvciaii
fniv ?n Q .rminv mor
Th -nmffm WQ KntK
and interesting, and scored a brilliant Navies, T. S. Trantham, G. W. East East-success
success East-success for this popular teacher. hnf Dr- J- S1 W I'
11 McAteer, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Cam, R.
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep McConathy, F. E. Harris; Miss Emily
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soan. Geritr'a Dm o Store, tf
PhnTiP ins and iavo hn Main Rrppt.h16" William Wolff, C. Carmichael, M
Markpt. Rfnfl vmi nfm M wntor-
melon off the ice.
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
TO RESIST THE ATTACK
of the germs of many diseases suck as
means for all of
us fieht or die
These germs are
the air we
odds are in fa
vor of the germs, if the liver is inactive
and the blood impure.
What is needed most is an increase
In the germ-fighting strength. To do
this successfully you need to put on
"healfkly flesh, rouse the liver to vig vig--
- vig-- orous action, so it will throw off these
germs, and purify the blood so that
there will be no "weak spots," or soil
We claim for Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery that it does all this
In a way peculiar to itself.
It cures troubles caused by torpid
liver or impure blood. All druggists.
Liquid or tablets. Tablets 60 cents.
Hampton, Ga. "I have used Doctor
in my home for
over 40 years, and
can say to those
suffering with tor torpids
pids torpids liver, it will
V pay you to use
will find it all he
claims it to be."
Thomas C. Jones.
Palatka, Fla. 71 gave Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery to my little
boy for stomach trouble and catarrh,
tnd he gained rapidly.
"I have taken the little 'Pleasant Pel Pellets
lets Pellets for constipation and liver
troubles. I took the .Tavorit Pre Prescription'
scription' Prescription' as I was cdvjsed. !--t?it:''j rr.''
first expectancr tn f.frr-i ,.'
also ray cU.M ; l.-!:.". im
he was a hn hi-.iVi.v .... v
Thos. H. SANr-Tii'i, I iV-.:
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the citr.
TO THE RED CROSS
The following additions and correc
tions are made to the Red Cross list.
Any person who knows of omissions
vxxx tuiuci a iawi uu wc wxixxuibbcc
4- v v;.
r O rV.1l
The Taylor Bros., $275.
Two Hundred and Fifty Dollars
. Xt:i tj
0nA nnr Mr, R
L Anderson, R. L. Anderson, Clar
ence Camp, Z. C. Chambliss, the Cha-
fama j E Jack
r. rs,ii, t. w twqi
i vaui vuuo ft; vuiiviiy j i ii a
xx.jr, vxx ""'"
Mrs. Maude Home, T. T. Munroe, D.
Seventy-Five Dollars fiach: Edward
Tucker Gulf Refining Company.
Lieut Wilgy H Burford's second
installment war risk insurance, $57.50,
v;f,r nlloc P,,. xxr -0 T?11V
Court Pharmacy Frank Drake
T. Q. ae
Van Hood, 0. K. Teapot Grocery, J.
Q parrigh Dr e.- G. Peek, H. D.
- w- cui, n r- t n
Gary, Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Works, E. H. Martin, J. Malever, W.
P: Preer (Liberty Bond), H. B. Mas
ters CQ j R H Redding Mr and Mrs
B. A. Weathers, Sid R. Whaley, H. A
Waterman, C. R. Tydings, B. Gold-
i n r r o d n xt x nc
family, C. K. Sage, P. H. Nugent, Mr,
and Mrs. L. G. Ketchum, Ocala Gas
Co, Marcus Frank, Ocala Iron
Wo'rk c Alfred T
E' Bris, Nichols & Cobb, Ocalal
U, . T .... a A
Manly, Col. J. M. and Waldo Martin,
p rt Dollars Each: J. J. Gerig, E
I m x s T-n. -r T- a a
awcuwj-uvb xunars ii,ac. a. a.
Mathews, Mrs. Gertrude Lowe, R. W.
. , r 0. A T
Blacklock, W. W. Stripling, Dr. A. L.
r, Chas E. Simmons, J. Carstens
Christian Ax,- G. A. Nash, W. E
Smith, L. N. Green, A. E. Gerig, Met
" A o- ? 7
owr ruuusnmg o., a. v,. oistrunit,
W. V. Wheeler, DeWitt Griffin, John
Dozier, C. C. Balkcom, H. I. Thomp
sn N. Camp Mack Taylor, The
ekh-Todd Lrmbe C-' JJtn J1'
f1ThyJl': 2' iel fP' Stephen
J. Harry Holcomb. Mr. and Mrs. H
H- Henderson, W. B. Gallagher, Al
bert 0. Harriss, D. W. Davis, H. A
Oouu' Xi V ttV T V,
Fort King Camp W. 0. W., J. H,
Spencer, E. E. Dobbs, Dr. E. G. Lind
L. Berlein, Needham Bros W. M.
lnl T-fc T 1- It 1 TT 0
rainier, xv. r. jsuiiock, nayes &
Guynn, J. Warren Hill, R. B. Meffert,
C. G. Fraser, H. A. Fausett, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Leigh, Williams & Fox
Service Station, J. K. Dickson and
family, John Rawle, Mrs. M. R.
Thompson, Mrs. E. G.-Tydings, W. F.
McAteer, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Carn, R.
Thompson, Dr. W. K. Lane, Ocala
Banner by S. M. Lummus, Mrs. Annie
Van Deman, Ocala Knights of Py Pythias
thias Pythias No. 19, George Giles & Co.,
Frank P. Gadson, J. D. McDuffy.
Twenty Dollars Each: Rev. R. In
Barnett, H. L. Borland, W. S. Cassels,
J. C. Caldwell, C. A. Fort, Mrs. O. T.
Green, Rev. Smith Hardin, M. M. Lit Little,
tle, Little, W. G. Marshall, W. A. Penland,
Miss Byrd Wartmann, W. J. McGehee,
Jerry Burnett, S. P. Hollinrake, Dr.
L. R. Hampton.
Eighteen Dollars Each: F. E. Colby
and family, C. V. Roberts.
Sixteen Dollars: W. G. Hilton.
Ocala Steam Laundry Employees:
Ocala Knitting Mills Employees:
Fifteen Dollars Each: E. L. Car Carney,
ney, Carney, The Book Shop, M. L. Reynolds,
W. K. Zewadski, Miss Anna Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, Max Israelson, J. A. Bouvier,
Bitting & Co., J. C. Johnson, J. J.
Pyles, Carter's Bakery, Dr. C. B.
Ayer, R. H. Purdom, P. V. Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, J. S. LaRoche, J. L. Sanders,
Woman's Club, Dr. L. H. van Engel Engel-ken,
ken, Engel-ken, Mrs. D. E. Mclver, B. D. Black Blackburn.
burn. Blackburn. A. E. Price, $13.32.
Ten Dollars Each: H. W. Hoffman,
George Looney, Mrs. W. H. Stockwell,
E. J. Crook, Mrs. E. J. Crook, Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock Bros., J. H. Brinson, R. T. Adams,
W. W. Condon, I. N. Colclough, Elmer
DeCamp, J. R. Dewey, Mrs. Rose
Mouck-Petty, Charles Peyser, P. H.
Perkins, S. R. Pyles, Lanier Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, Sarasota Market, R. T. Stroud,
Tom Sexton, S. T. Sistrunk, E. T.
Spencer, A. A. Vandenbrock, W. Ai
Wilds, Lester Warner, The Weihe Co., 1 Mrs. M. H. Temple, Mrs. Lillian
C. F. Flippen, G. Bush, Charles Law-1 Wright, Miss Floyd Whittle, Miss
rence, C. W. Hunter, W. H. Hetrick, Margaret Walters, Miss Marguerite
S. N. Igou,JL. J. Knight, Knight and 1 Porter, Miss Fannie Clark, Miss Nellie
Lang, G. W. Martin, G. T. Maughs, J. j Stevens, Ida L. Roberts, W. U. Nor Nor-W.
W. Nor-W. Talley, L. L. Home, W. A. Davis, wood.
John Preer, IL W. Walters, J. J. Ley, I Three Dollars Each: Mrs. W. L.
Mrs. M. O. Wallis, H. C. Callen, J. B.! Scott, N. U. Kindt. Robert Mock.
Peck, Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton, N. LJ Two Dollars and Fifty Cents Each:
Williams, A. Slott, Rev. G. A. Ott- Mrs. Ola Potter, Miss Annie Morrison,
mann, Miss Winnie Hunt, W. W. Har- Two Dollars Each: Miss Susie Er-
riss, A. E. Burnett, Mrs. J. A. Bou Bou-vier,
vier, Bou-vier, B. G.-Barnett, J. E. Allemand,
L. Toffaletti, W. F. Blesch, Miss Ruby
Cappleman, Miss Sidney Harold, Miss
Isabelle Stuart Mays, Mrs. B. M.
Hunt, A. W. Wood, Miss Lillian E.
Frost, Miss Ola Sims, Moultrie
ti t xx t n r t t. xi.
Miss Annie Needham, Mrs. Virginia
Carter, A. A. Winer, H. A. Shaver
Co., Mrs. Annie Bolton Blesch, OUie
Mordis, J. H. Livingston, W. H. Faus Faus-ler,
ler, Faus-ler, O. E. Cox, C. C. Bryant, W. T.
Whitley, J. D. Wilkes, B. F. Borden,
L. W. Ponder, A. L. Yates, E. L.
arr, J. J. Peeples, A. N. Gallant, F.
'. Schreiber, J. R. Owens, G. C. Green,
J. R. Blackiston, P. Burkhardt, the
Misses Munroe, Mrs. M. H. Pyles, C.
R. Johnson, W. O. Perkins, Dr. C. W.
Moremen, R. E. Fort, J. R. Fort, the
Chero-Cola Company, John D. Clinton,
O. B. Howse, George Chambers, the
Clarkson Hardware Co., A. S. Bur Burgess,
gess, Burgess, Smith & Sandifer, E. M. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, Miss Kate E. Gamsby, Horace
Harold, H. C. Cameron, Margaret M.
Jackson, S. E. Sneller, D. B. Mayo,
Mrs. C. H. Lloyd, Fred R. Hocker, W.
M. Gober, W. L. Colbert, M. H. Tem Temple,
ple, Temple, R. S. Rogers, J. P. Galloway, W.
S. Bray, L. E. Yonce, R. E. Yonge, G.
L. Taylor, W. W. Rilea, B. F. Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, Main Street Market, A. G.
Moree, H. S. Minshall, Lester Lucas,
Dr. J. W. Hood, Rev. Jno. R. Hern
don, Layton & Barnett, Mrs. C. L.
Bittinger, J. W. Akin and wife, V.
Myraseck, H. F. Booth, J. H. Benja
min, C. E. Winston, Tom Proctor,1 H.
E. Leavengood, Mrs. C. A. Harris, H.
R. Hinton, F. W. Cook, H. B. Baxter,
J. S. McAteer, Wm. A. Jeff coat, Mrs.
Ernest L. Blair, Pearl E. Anderson
and mother, J. W. Alexander, Nancy
Allen, W. M. Counts, P. H. Felder,
Andrew Goldwire, Will Lumpkin, H.
M. MacKay, J. D. McCall, M. H. Pow Powers,
ers, Powers, L. C. Smith, Robert J. Thomson,
Mrs. H. F. Booth, Mrs. T. P. Drake,
Miss Helen Scott, J. C. Jackson.
Nine Dollars Each: F. B. Gates.
Eight Dollars Each: Lawton G.
Bailey, Mrs. K. M. Brinkley, P. Cos-
tello, W. W. Faust, Mrs.. Frances A.
Seven Dollars Each: Harry K.
Grove, W. L. Scott,
Six Dollars Each: Harney Spencer,
G. C. Hooper, G. W. Snow and wife
Five Dollars Each: Mrs. George
Close, Mrs. M. A. Bostick, J. S. Burke,
T. C. Atkinson, Mrs. C. C. Arms, Af
fleck Millinery Parlor, Eugene Con Connor,
nor, Connor, Interstate Co., Jacob R. Robin
son, C. H. Stuart, N. T. Berlein, C. G
Bryant, J. J. Sanders, Miss Nan
Brooks, Fishel's Store, J. W. Gates, T,
T. Madden, A. Katipka, Miss Inez
Sandifer, Mrs. J. M. Meffert, Miss
Mabel Meffert, R. H. Meffert, Mrs
Mary B. Logan, D. E. Melin, u Miss
Mamie Counts, Howard Clark, Father
D. Bottolacio, Miss Theodosia Wallis
Rev. W. J. Crago and family, R. W,
Whiting, R. E. L. Curtis, Mrs. J. Mc
Lean Thomas, J. H. Wilson, Mrs
Mary E. Williams, J. R. Jordan, S. E
Fraser, W. L. Essex, P. A. Durand
Mrs. Maud Durand, Harry O. Cole,
C. C. Curry, Jas. B. Carlisle, D. R
Connor, F. B. Beckham, Miss Ernes
tine Brooks, J. T. Cohn; Isaac Hill
George Stuart, R. D. Hewitt, Miss
Anna Joe Law, D. J. Carroll, James
M. Gilmore, Chester G. Lowe, W. J
Tillman, J. W. Ruff, R. M. McCann,
Charles Taylor, Geo. S. Wilson, W. M,
Wilson, L. M. Murray, J. T. Jones,
Miss Ruth Ervin, M. M. Carter, Baxter
Carn, R. L. Bridges, B. L. Adams,
Miss Louise E. Gamsby, E. P. Pacetti,
Jesse C. Lanier, Miss Blair Woodrow,
Charles McLucas, C. A. Holloway,
Mrs. G. D. Hogan, Peyton Bailey,
Junie Perkins, Mrs. J. H. Knoblock,
D. N. Mathews, F. E. Wetherbee, P.
W. Whiteside, Fred E. Vogt, Dr. G. C.
Shephard, J. Chas. Smith, B. H. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, T. M. Moore, J. R. Moorhead,
W. A. Moorhead, C. Y. Miller, H. H.
Meadows, J. F. Martin, L. B. McKen McKen-zie,
zie, McKen-zie, M. H. Leighton, Dr. J. H. Dunn,
J. H. Dean, S. H. Christian, R. L.
Carter, W. P. Chalker, John Batts, H.
C. Bilbro, H. S. McAteer, C. L. West,
A. P. Gilmore, J. J. Beard, Harry L.
Booher, Miss Sue Haycraft, T. C.
Thomson, Mrs. M. L. RSoney, G. F.
McRae, A. Mcintosh, Joseph Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Robert Grant, Lester Perkins, W.
F. Dunnagan, W. M. Parker, W. A.
Robertson, J. F. Holly, Will Cook, J.
A. Chandler, N. Lopez, Mrs. George
Rentz, J. W. Johnson, Geo. J. Johns,
H. W. Johnstone, Mrs. W. O. Russell,
Dr. L. T. Rogers, J. D. Pruett, T.
Needham, J. M. Potter, Miss Donnie
Sims, Miss Pearl Keefe, Mrs. Geo. J.
Williams, A. K. Demetree, D. E. Bus Busier,
ier, Busier, Julian H. Rentz, N. B. Cheaney,
W. E. Gray, Miss Rena Smith, J. V.
Taryer, Mrs. J. V. Tarver, Miss
Frances W. Tarver, Mrs. M. H. Sto Sto-vall,
vall, Sto-vall, M. A. TenEyck, J. G. Swaim,
Robert Marsh, M. R. Hunnicutt, Hen Henry
ry Henry Gordon, F. G. Guerry, R. N. Dosh,
Geo. L. McGahagin, Hansel D. Leav Leavengood,
engood, Leavengood, Mrs. Carrie Richey, Mrs. An Annie
nie Annie Aiken, Miss Mabel Aiken, Hey Hey-wood
wood Hey-wood Bridges, Robert Grant, Ladies'
Aid Society St. Philip's Catholic
church, C. A. McPherson, Mrs. Rex
Todd, F. G. Churchill, J. H. Brown,
W. Mickens, Louis Jackson, A. E. Cel Cellars,
lars, Cellars, M. Groskin, G. W. Griffin, S. H.
Hopkins, July Brown, Abe Palmer, L.
J. Berlack, J. M. Washington, W. Lee,
Margaret Lane, Rev. A. M. Many Many-wether,
wether, Many-wether, M. Mobley, J. R. Rice, C. W.
McQueen, Mrs. Mary Gillen, Mrs. W.
T. Whitley, Mrs. Jno. R. Herndon,
Mr. Alex. Inglis of Rockwell was a
business visitor in the city today.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Ceng's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Mr. Ralph Robinson, after a short
visit with his family, left yesterday
or Fort Screven to begin his duties
for Uncle Sam. Mr. Robinson is the
eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. George K.
Robinson, is a young man of sterling
worth and manly character and his
riends wish him unbounded success.
We do stone setting in the very
best manner and will be pleased to
examine your diamond or other pre precious
cious precious stone and advise you if it needs
re-setting. J. Chas. Smith, Jeweler
and Optician. 5-tf
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
Watermelons on ice. The Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Now is the time to plant chufas,
$5.50 per .bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
Phone 108 and have the Main Street
Market send you a nice cold water watermelon
melon watermelon off the ice. tf
ODD FELLOWS, ATTENTION
Grand Master Shirah will visit Tu-
lula lodge at tonight's session and
every member who can do so should
be on hand to greet him on this his
first visit since his elevation to the
highest office in the grand lodge. Mr.
Shirah is an interesting talker and
members will miss a treat if they fail
to be on hand tonight.
t v r j j i ir- i. .r.
! VK ?raxddi?ckMlSl
ueu, xurs. j.j. x-eopies, IU. nooper,
C. G. Moxley, Gus Packerson, W. F.
Dunnagan, C. Grubbs, Herman Clay
ton, E. C. Blair, Miss Minnie Lee Car
lisle, Miss Rebecca Smith, Mrs. W. P.
Goodyear, C. E. Wyatt, Marion Mef Meffert,
fert, Meffert, Harry Lucas, Mrs. P .V. Leaven Leavengood,
good, Leavengood, G. A. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Frampton, Miss Felicia Williams, Mrs.
M. E. Sanders, P H. Shafer, Lyman
Rogers, Ralph Simmons, John Maxey,
W. Wilson, S. Johnson, L. Thompson,
J. Brinson, Orion Joyner, ?1.20.
One Dollar Each: J. M. Meffert Jr.JcuA"g'i x ixUa v x u-j
G. L. Meffert, Richard Dewey, S.may obtain drawings and sKpecifica sKpecifica-nicKei,
nicKei, sKpecifica-nicKei, ur. J. a. Chipman, Harris n-inns fmm th nrohits iw immoA.
Powers, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. J. Wallace,
H T T TXT TTTV:x iJ HJT T rn
uxxa. ttxxxucsxuc, xvjlts. xv. a.',
Adams, J. C. Boatwright, J. W. John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, Mrs. J. H. Brooks, Mrs. M. R.
Dreher, Miss Willie E. Proctor, James
Knight, Mrs. Ruby Knight Batts, Da David
vid David Gamble, Cash, C. W. Moffett, J. B.
Felder, Proctor, Levi Alexander, Dru Dru-cilla
cilla Dru-cilla Brown, E. H. Hughes, R. W. Tid Tid-well,
well, Tid-well, William Parker, Miss Fannie
Carlisle, Mrs. J. M. Thompson, Sam
NEW MEN ALWAYS
NEEDED FOR THE NAVY
Opportunity for Intelligent Boys and
Men to Acquire Valuable
A letter to Mr. Kilgore, naval re-
'cruiting officer, from Lieut. Atkinson,
officer in command in Atlanta, reports
350 applicants for the first line and
reserve during the week ending May
30. Of these ten, for the first line,
were from Ocala. The letter also
Every reserve applicant sent in by
sub-stations after June 4th who is
over or will be 21 on June 5th and
under 32 must be registered and have
release from his local board. Register Registered
ed Registered men may still enroll or enlist after
Following telegram received from
"Commencing June 1st enlistment
of hospital apprentices for regular
navy will be limited to six per month
for your district."
Carpenter's Mates, Aviation
There is urgent need for these men.
They are rated according to exper experience.
ience. experience. Age 18 to 35. They are en enrolled
rolled enrolled in class 5, N. R. F. If they
haven't had carpenter's experience,
but have had any technical experience
try and take them. If a man is in-
Itelligent looking, take him. Duties
are looking after, care and upkeep,
assisting in repairing and keeping in
condition a machine. They will be
sent to a school of instruction, prob
ably at Charleston or Pensacola.
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 -.bngi
neering Building and adding mechani
cal laboratory thereto; completing
Uming Mall and Kitchen; and for the
construction and heating of Assembly
Building for the University of Flor
ida on its grounds, Gainesville, Fla.
Each bid must be accompanied with
a certified check in the amount of
i $1000 for one or all projects and each
check in the amount of $100 made
payable to Joe L. Earman, Chairman
as a guarantee that if awarded the
contract the successful bidder wil
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
tects, Io. 609 Chamber of Commerce
Building, Atlanta, Ga.
iately applying for same, provided it
t ,l 1 . ,
is me mierrcion ox une contractor 10
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 Contro
of the State of Florida,
5-15-eod Joe L. Earman, Chairman
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
Usei Car IwaSi
Wc have the following Bargains in Used
Automobiles, each is in good condition, and
a bargain at the price quoted. Easy pay payment
ment payment terms can be arranged, where desired.
One Maxwell 1915 model Roadster, electric lights and starter
new tires '. $200.00
One 1916 model Maxwell Roadster, electric lights and starter,
good condition $300.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model $350.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, new tires $425.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model ,$450.00
One Reo Roadster, splendid motor and gears, no tires $ 50.00
One Buick Touring Car, indifferent tires, fine motor and gears $150.00
One Ford Touring Car, 1915 model $300.00
One Ford Touring Car, 1916 model $300.00
One Ford 1917 model with Phoenix Form-a-Truck attachment
and good body, 1-ton capacity, brand Eew tires all
around.. . .. $550.00
One Ford, 1917 model, with Smith Form-a-Truck attach attachment,
ment, attachment, all in perf2Ct condition $550.00
One Rambler Roadster, mechanically in perfect condition; has
just been handsomely painted; a real bargain $550.00
R. R. Carroll
WANTED, LOST, POUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, on
time 25c; tbree times 50c; six times
75c; one month S3. Payable In advance.
LOST On the road from Oklawaha
w "?nsr ung oag
to Leesburg, a black traveling bag
?r $1 rTard 5 be ?aixd f?r
uie return ox uag auu contents vo
either the Commercial office, Lees-
burg, or Harrington Hall, Ocala. Azel
Ford of Muclan Farms. 6-5-tf
OR SALE 10 head of Belgian
hares. Want to sell at once. You can
see them at 416 North x Magnolia
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 Dunnel-lon,
lon, Dunnel-lon, 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. 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 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
1 especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
pei-sonal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St, Park Hotel Bldg
CEMENT AND PLASTER
. Fresh car of cement and plaster I
?..X ? -r f3 TTa n1e? I n m T.qIta I
JlXSb XCtCiVCU. lie uxow vaxxjr uoub
Weir sand. Welch-Todd Lumber Com Company.
pany. Company. 25-tf
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06951
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T21:41:09Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 05, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06951
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 6 June
3 5 5
GML Geographic Markup Language
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