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Weather 'Forecast: Fair tonight;
Wednesday local rains and thunder
Strife Today has Reached the
ANY FURTHER GAIM BY GERMANS ON THAT LINE WILL
DANGER POSITION OF THE ENTIRE FRENCH ARMY
Moving with steadiness despite
JVightful losses the Germans in their
plunge southward on a line from
Noyon to Montdidier, continue to gain
here and there in the center of the
line, making the greatest advance at
Vignemont, six miles from the line
as it stood last Saturday. The French
have launched counter attacks on
their left which may be an indication
that they have reached the line where
they will make their final stand. This
seems to be along the Aronde river;
The Germans, according to the official
French statement, reached the vicin vicinity
ity vicinity of this stream, where the French
counter attacked and pushed them
back to the line of Belloy, south of
St. Maure and south of Marqueglise
to Vandolicourt. The battle in the
, new area is now considered as having
definitely reached the critical stage.
FRENCH COUNTER ATTACKS
Paris, June 11. The German driv
between Montdidier and Noyon con continued
tinued continued last night unremittingly. On
the left the French offered effective
resistance and captured the village of
Mery. The principal German effort
is being directed against the center,
where the enemy drove back the
French as far as the region" of the
Aronde river, but by a brilliant counter-attack
the French hurled back the
enemy all along the front, and re reestablished
established reestablished their line south of Belloy,
at St. Maure, south of Marqueglise
and Vandolicourt. On their right the
French were forced to withdraw to a
line west and south of Ribecourt.
SOME GAIN BY THE BRITISH
London, June 11. The British last
night carried out an operation in the
region east of Amiens, and advanced
their line south of Morlancourt half
a mile on a front of a mile and a half,
says an official announcement. Two
uhdred and thirty-three prisoners
' SHOT UP SOME CITIZENS
Paris, June 11. The long distance
bombardment of Paris was resumed
this morning. Two persons were kill killed
ed killed and nine wounded in yesterday's
bombardment, according to the Ex Ex-clair.
clair. Ex-clair. CARD OF THANKS
Please allow me space in your val valuable
uable valuable paper to express my sincere
thanks to the voters of commissioner
district No. 2, for the nice vote they
gave me in last Tuesday's primary. I
trust that those who supported me
may not" have cause to regret having
done so. I do not hold any ill will or
hard feelings towards those who op opposed
posed opposed me. I will try to render a fair,
impartial and useful administration
to the people of the entire district,
using the greatest care, economy and
dispatch possible in handling the dis district's
trict's district's affairs. Again expressing my
appreciation of the honor conferred
upon me, I am, Respectfully,
J. T. Hutchins.
FOR THIS WEEK
Today: Mary Garden in "The
Wednesday: Vivian Martin in "The
Thursday: Marguerite Clark in
Friday: Dorothy Dalton in "Love
- Saturday: "Franklyn Farnum in
Monday: Jack Pickford in "Tom
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
,cala Seed Store. 27-tf v
y ; -..
Watermelons on ice. The Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf
ALLIES FOR AID
Cadet Party of Russia Wants Help
. to Exped the Teutons from
Washington, June 11. An appeal
for the United States and the Allies
to send an expeditionary force into
Russia to repel the German invaders,
from the central committee of the
cadet party of Russia, was transmit transmitted
ted transmitted to the state department by the
Russian embassy today.
SPECIAL MEETING TONIGHT
Of the Board of Governors of Marion
County Board of Trade
There appears elsewhere in this is issue
sue issue a letter from R. Hudson Burr,
railroad commissioner, pointing out
the necessity of our having represent
tative men at the conference to be
held Thursday morning in Jackson
ville, at 10 o'clock. The chairman in invites
vites invites all merchants and any one in
terested in this matter to be present
at a special meeting tonight at eight
Washington, June 11. Expert cler clerical
ical clerical work has a more important place
in the government's war organiza
tion than most people realize. We all
know that the war can not be won in
the trenches alone; that an effective
establishment at home is vital to the
success of the biggest job ever un undertaken
dertaken undertaken by any nation; but the full
extent to which the specialized clerk
is needed is perhaps not generally un understood.
derstood. understood. And it is in this class of
work that women have the best op opportunity
portunity opportunity to be of real service to the
government at this time.
In the national capital alone th
civilian force increased from 30,000
to nearly 80,000 during the first year
of our participation in the war. Nine Nine-tenths
tenths Nine-tenths of the new employees are
clerks of one kind '. or another, and
fully three-fourths of them are wom
en. 18,000 stenographers and typist
are at work constantly in the govern government
ment government offices at Washington on the
tons of correspondence made neces necessary
sary necessary by war preparations on a scale
such as the world has never' before
General clerks, that is, those with without
out without a specialtq, are not difficult to ob obtain
tain obtain even under present conditions,
but the United States, Civil Service
Commission, charged with the duty
of recruiting the civil service to meet
war needs, is experiencing difficulty in
obtaining a sufficient number of appli applications
cations applications for many clerical positions
which require special training or ex experience!
perience! experience! There is an urgent call for
applicants for the positions of steno stenographer,
grapher, stenographer, typewriter, bookkeeper and
typewriter, clerk and bookkeeper, cost
accountant, accounting and statistical
clerk, statistician, clerk qualified in
accounting, clerk qualified in business
administration, index and catalogue
clerk, and assistant to business man manager.
ager. manager. All of these postiions are open
to both men and women. iRepresen iRepresen-tatives
tatives iRepresen-tatives of the Civil Service Commis Commission
sion Commission at the postoffices in all cities are
preparedjto furnish definite informa information
tion information and application blanks. 4
Now is the time to plant chuf as,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1918.
Washington, June 11. More than
seven hundred thousand .American
soldiers have gone overseas to carry
back to France the encouragement
and Assistance which LaFayette and
Rochambeau brought to America, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Baker told the French Alpine
chasseurs in bidding them farewell
yesterday here at the base of the
MARINES CAPTURE MINENWER MINENWER-FERS
FERS MINENWER-FERS With the American Army, France,
June 11. Our marines attacked the
Germans after daybreak yesterday
morning and penetrated the German
lines for about two-thirds of a mile
on a 600,-yard front in the Belleau
wood, northeast ( of Chateau Thierry.
The Germans now hold only the
northern fringe of the wood. The
Americans captured two mininwerf mininwerf-ers,
ers, mininwerf-ers, which are the largest pieces of
artillery yet taken by them.
Washington, June 11. The Ameri American
can American casualty list made public today
contains 130 names, divided as fol follows:
lows: follows: Killed in action, 26; died of
wounds, 3; died of accident and other
causes, 3; died of disease, 7; wounded
severely, 48; wounded to a degree un undetermined,
determined, undetermined, 43.
Southerners included in the list are
Lieut. James J. Lawrence of Atlanta,
Corporal Gilbert Ward, M'David, Fla.,
and Private Charles G. Hardee, Loris,
S. C, wounded severely; Corporal
Talmage N. Gerrald, Galivant's Fer Ferry,
ry, Ferry, S. C, killed in action; 'Privates
Jarvis W. Moore and Melbourne J.
Smith, Macon, Ga., and Wm. C. Pope,
Toccoa, Ga., wounded in action to a
degree undetermined. ?
AVIATORS FALL AT ARCADIA
Arcadia, June 11 Lieutenant Ben
Heisland was instantly killed and
Cadet Caston suffered a broken leg
and other injuries when their airolane
fell from a height of about 100 feet
at Dorr Field yesterday. The air
plane was smashed.
OF VITAL INTEREST TO OCALA
The following letter has been re received
ceived received by the" secretary of the board
of trade, and should have immediate
attention by every merchant of this
city. This is a matter of importance
and it is imperative that we have rep representative
resentative representative men at this conference to
take care of our interest: The letter
is as follows:
Board of Trade, Ocala, Fla.:
Gentlemen: The commissioners
have just returned from Washington,
where they had a conference with
railroad commissioners from all the
states, and with Director General of
Railroads McAdoo and his advisers,
with reference to his recent order No.
28, advancing freight rates, which
purports to make an advance of 2b
per cent, but which in reality makes
an advance of from 25 to 400 per
In order to secure necessary modi modifications
fications modifications we must act quickly, and de desire
sire desire a conference in the board of
trade rooms, Jacksonville, at 10 a. m.
Thursday, June 13th, with two or
three 'representative citizens of your
section who have a comprehensive
knowledge of commercial conditions,
agriculture and horticulture.
The director general has designated
Judge Prouty of his advisory board
to reecive, hear and report on modi modifications
fications modifications to be presented through state
This is an important matter, and
the attendance of representative men
from your section is imperative,' as
the order takes effect June 25th.
Yours very truly,
R. Hudson Burr, Chairman.
NEW LINE GAGE MILANS
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick has just re received
ceived received and has now on display a
complete showing of all mid-summer
shapes for beach and sport wear. Call
and make your selection. Phone 310.
Harrington Hall corner. 8-tf
All the effects of the Good Fairy
Tea Room, next to the express office,
will be sold Thursday afternoon. 2t
EE, AIDIIIG OUR GALLANT
DORSEY HAS THE
Asserts that Mississippi River Can be
Linked to the Atlantic
St. Marys, Ga., June 11. Governor
Dorsey of Georgia, addressing the
'Atlantic to the Gulf Canal" confer conference,
ence, conference, held under the auspices of the
Georgia Council of Defense, today,
declared an effort should be made for
the continuation of the Mississippi
river to the ocean by means of a pro
tected inland route along the north northern
ern northern gulf coast. He said it would be
the greatest transportation develop development,
ment, development, from a national standpoint,
considered in recent years.
A STATEMENT BY
THE OCALA TRUSTEES
That part of the minutes of the
board of public instruction relating to
the visit of the Ocala trustees is
probably not explicit enough to be
The Ocala trustees, accompanied
by Prof .'. Cassels, asked for a continu continuation
ation continuation of music in the schools, as the
try-out last year had proved most
successful. They also requested an
increase of salary for the primary
and grade teachers who have taught
several years with satisfactory re results.
sults. results. The county board admitted the
worthiness of these requests, but de declared
clared declared it was absolutely financially
unable to make further appropria appropriations.
tions. appropriations. The secretary suggested the
temporary discontinuance of the do domestic
mestic domestic science department, and the
trustees were assured if they agreed
upon this, f qr temporary relief, they
would be allowed the same budget as
last year, with the privilege of re rearranging
arranging rearranging it .to admit the proposed
increase in salaries.
It was not a question of substitut substituting
ing substituting music for domestic science, for
the domestic science department costs
twice as much as music under, the
special arrangement for half the time
of the latter teacher.
The trustees then met, and after
careful planning and reapportioning,
found they could make the increase in
salaries, and also continue the music.
If it had been necessary to import a
teacher of public school music, and
pay her for full time, this would not
have been possible, but there was the
opportunity to secure the services of
a resident teacher, who has a private
class to supplement her salary, and
the trustees believe that the patrons
will agree that music will be of more
benefit and pleasure to the whole
school than any other thing that
might be had for the amount of mon money
ey money expended. It extends throughout
the primary school, including the
teachers, through all the grades and
high school, with glee club and chorus
work, and includes both girls and
When domestic science was put in
the school, it was made an elective
subject, with the consequence that the
girls have never taken advantage of
it to the extent of the full time of the
teacher. When it is reinstated, this
board of trustees will certainly rec recommend
ommend recommend that it be made compulsory
in certain grades. The trustees and
the county board realize the value of
this department ,and also the justice
and necessity for better salaries, if
our schools are not to be subjected to
the necessity of taking the left-over
teachers from othert counties that can
afford to be discriminating, but our
income for the maintenance of the
schools is no greater than it was sev several
eral several years ago, when the cost of liv living
ing living was about half what it is now.
The" trustees hope the patrons will
understand that they are in the posi position
tion position of being allowed very little dis discretion
cretion discretion in the matter of the schools
that it is a question of keeping the
y ft 111
a Periscope Bobs Up, It Is
CREWS OF TIE UHDERSEABQATS EXIST III GOMSTANT DAIEII
OF BEING KILLED
An Atlantic Port, June 11. A Ger German
man German submarine was attacked and ap apparently
parently apparently sunk by a British steamship
a week ago Sunday off a British port,
according to passengers on the vessel
arriving today. An United States
army officer who saw the single shot
fired at the U-boat, expressed the
opinion that it was a clean hit.
SENT FIVE SHOTS AT THE SUB
An Atlantic Port, June 11. An
American transport fired five shots at
a German submarine 75 miles off the
Jersey coast yesterday, according to
information brought last night by the
captain of a Brazilian steamship. The
result is unknown.
SEAPLANES GUARDING SHIPS
An Atlantic Port, June 11. A Brit-,
ish passenger liner which arrived to today
day today was escorted into port by a scout
seaplane which met the ship some dis distance
tance distance at sea, some of the 176 pas passengers
sengers passengers said. Nothing of an alarming
nature had been seen.
SWEDE BOAT SUBMARINED
An Atlantic Port, June 11. The
Swedish steamship New Sweden, a
passenger and freight vessel of 5300
tons, was submarined May 20th in the
Mediterranean, it was learned today
from members of the crew arriving on
a freight vessel.
PICNIC AT COOTER POND
There will be a picnic at Cooter
Pond,v near Morriston, on July 4th
next, under the auspices of the Mod Modern
ern Modern Woodmen of America, the prov
ceeds of the day to go to the Amer
ican Red Cross. There will be speak speaking
ing speaking on the order of the day, Modern
Woodcraft, Red Cross, patriotism, etc.
Other features of amusement will be
added also. All neighboring camps,
and the public generally, cordially in invited
vited invited to participate. All friends of the
Red Cross are especially invited to
turn out. All come and help make
the day a great success.
Consul Morriston Camp.
schools to the high mark of efficiency
against almost overwhelming odds.
They wish to state that every effort
is being made to engage a science
teacher who will be able to conduct a
few classes of domestic science, for
any girls who would be able to com complete
plete complete the course this year, and thav
there will be lessons and demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations throughout the year by govern government
ment government workers and volunteers.
It is probably not out of place to
state that the high school was last
year reinstated on the list of the
Southern Association of Accredited
High Schools, and was off of it but
one year, and that because of the
qualification that provides that 75
per cent of the high school teachers
must have degrees from some college
of certain rating. That year the high
school enrollment exceeded all ex expectations,
pectations, expectations, and extra teachers had to
be provided. It was a case of emerg emergency,
ency, emergency, and the principal did the best
he could under the circumstances.
In consideration of these problems
and conditions, and because Marion
county does not wish to go over the
top in all else and leave her schools
in the trenches, we hope the citizens
will vote favorably on the 10-mill
Jno. L. Edwards,
Charles S. Cullen,
Mrs. William Hocker, v
W. H. Cassels, Principal.
The Pony Express Lawn Mower
can not be equalled at the price. Corns
in and se it. Clarkson Hardware Com Company.
pany. Company. 28-tf
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
VOL. 25, SO. 140
y xjj u i
I. 0I! APPEALS
President Calls on Labor Federations
to Increase their Efforts on
. Washington, v June 11. President
Wilson today telegraphed to the
American ; Federation of Labor and
the American Alliance for Labor and
Democracy, in convention at St. Paul,
urging renewed t efforts of labor in
support of the war program.
PORTO RICO'S PROPORTION
Washington, June 11. Porto Rico
and Hawaii were called on today by
Provost Marshal General Crowder to
furnish 17,000 draft registrants for
the national army.
EXPERIENCES OF A NEGRO
SOLDIER IN FRANCE
Wednesday night at the colored
high school a vast audience of col colored
ored colored people and several white listen listened
ed listened with interest to the talk of Pri Private
vate Private Thompson, a colored soldier of
the 17th artillery who has seen ac active
tive active service in France and who is now
only home temporarily on invalided
Private Thompson's home is in
Daytona and at the first call volun volunteered
teered volunteered and within a short time found
himself in France, having gone across
several months ago on the President
Lincoln, which has since been sunk by
a submarine. He came to Sanford at
tVio ronnocf. f Vrnf Cmnm s who llRfi
heard him in Daytona and his mission
was truly one of patriotism to tell his
people first hand of conditions as they
He had a story to tell and told it
well. He is not an orator, but bet better
ter better still he is a soldier of experience,
imbued with the idea of Americanism
and in his own words denounces any anyone
one anyone w ho attempts to thwart the al allied
lied allied cause or disparage the aims of
our government. He urged hi3 hear hearers
ers hearers to report white or black who tried
to scatter German propaganda and in
answer to a question from the audi audience
ence audience as to what should be done with
those guilty of such work replied,
"Hanging is an honor to them; they
ought to be burned."
Private Thompson claimed no glory
for himself nor for any individual. He
spoke merely as a loyal American
who had been in the trenches for
many days fighting to uphold his flag
and his country's honor. He paid s
glowing tribute to the American Red
Cross, telling his hearers that the big
Red Cross looked for khaki uniforms,
not faces, and that the treatment for
white and black soldiers was just
alike. He urged colored people and,
in fact, all present, to throw aside
their ideas about this or that and get
down to business. "What you give to
the Red Cross," remarked this sol soldier,
dier, soldier, "is the best gift you ever made."
In concluding his speech he told his
hearers that he was going back to the
front and that if he was killed there
he would die with the satisfaction of
knowing that he had died fighting un under
der under the American flag.
Phone 108 and have the Main Street
Market send you a nice cold water watermelon
melon watermelon off the ice. tf
All the effects of the Good Fairy
Tea Room, next to the express office,
will be sold Thursday afternoon. 2t
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 11. 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PoblUbed Every Day Eeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, President ;
P. V. lavejcfiTfxx!, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Denjamta, Edlter
Bn.Ine Office ........... .. Fire-One
Editorial IJpartit:ent ..... Two-Sctm
Soetety Editor ........ Trro-One-Five
Entered at Ocala, Pla., postofflce as
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and also the local news published
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ilea dins: Notices t 5c. per line for first
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Legal adve. .isements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted,or charge
will be made for mounting.
Board of Trade meets Friday eve evening.
Write only cheerful letters to your
boys in the army and navy.
i i i i ;i
That Ocala's morals are excellent
is proven by the fact that the city
coutt room has been reduced to half
its former size.
The agricultural department had
better cut Florida off its mailing list.
The sort of advice it sends to Florida
farmers would ruin them if carried
Bryan Mack will probably run
against State Treasurer Luning two
years hence. Mark our little predic prediction
tion prediction St. Augustine Record.
He may run along behind him, but
he won't run with him.
A methodical survey or the entire
Atlantic coast from the Mexican line
to Halifax has failed to bring to light
any evidence that German submarines
have employed a shore base qr have
tauch with the shores at any point.
This was taken as an official denial
of reports, that strange signals had
been seen at night from remote sec sections
tions sections of the coast.
Seeing a note in the Star the other
day, to the effect that the Pullman
company wanted young college men
in its service, a young man, a student
of the Florida University, ; came in
Monday to ask about it. The work
the Pullman company has for such
men, or rather boys, is menial and
poorly paid. It consists of making up
bed, cleaning spittoons, polishing
shoes, etc., and, has the degrading
custom of taking tips tacked on to it.
We don't think such jobs would suit
any of our southern boys. Let them
go in the naval reserve, out on the
farms or t in a shipyard and do the
work of men.
Not having heard anything from
the federal authorities in regard to
Alexander Byri, Sheriff Galloway,
Monday afternoon, sent the old man
home, which was the proper thing to
do. We hope that if his case ever
comes up, ho will be given a lecture
and, on the promise of good behavior,
allowed to go on his own recogniz recognizance.
ance. recognizance. This, in our opinion, is what
President Wilson would approve of.
Old man Byrd is a hardworking farm farmer,
er, farmer, he has several people dependent
on him, and, we are informed, he has
a son in the army. He has been suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently punished for his foolish talk,
which has had no effect except to get
him into trouble.
You may lay this down as funda fundamental
mental fundamental : The American public is not
going to leave the teaching of the
children of America to private in instructors
structors instructors or to ecclesiastical schools.
They are going to provide for the
teaching' of their own children in their
own schools from the primary on and
through the most advanced learning
and herein lies the safety and freedom
and civilization pf the country and
the race. Professor Brinson.
Sure, Professor; that's what weve
always taught, probably longer and
more widely than you. We suppose,
however, that it is good to re-state
the principle, once in a while.
And now comes again, our old
friend, Superintendent Brinson, say saying
ing saying he and President Murphree didn't
say it, etc., etc. All right, Professor,
you can have the last word. But write
it down in your little book that every
strong, intelligent boy of 18 to 21 is
now needed in the American navy
more than he is needed anywhere else,
and the ability to steer a ship or
sight a cannon is worth more to the
country than anything else he can
learn. As for our glasses, Brother
Brinson's own specs are gummed up
pretty badly, or he wouldn't think we
attack the public school system or the
teachers. We are criticising both for
their own good, and we are glad to
see our criticisms are having some
The letter which Mayor Chace and
President Nash were authorized by
the city council to write to the fuel
administration will probably give
that body at least a hint that it has
only a superficial knowledge of con conditions
ditions conditions in this locality. To put up a
line between Dunnellon and Ocala will
cost more in work and material than
is to be saved in several years by the
difference in cost of labor and mate material
rial material that would result from the city
using the Florida Power Company's
current instead of its own. Also, un unless
less unless the matter is approached in the
proper spirit, it will cause a revival
of the bitter feeling that has already
cost this community too heavily. All
the same, when we think of so much
power going to waste over the With With-lacoochee
lacoochee With-lacoochee river dam, and at the same
time of poor Joe Caldwell scouting
out m the woods, picking up pine
knots to keep his engines going, wa
can't help wishing that some arrange
ment might be made to the mutual ad advantage
vantage advantage of the city and the power
company. We are perfectly willing to
help the Camps if they are able and
willing to help us. In our opinion,
that's good American spirit just now.
It is time that some of our judges
were learning that criminals are not
admitted into the American army or
navy. The Times-Union tells of a
man who appeared in Jacksonville the
other day and tried to enlist in the
marines. He had been tried and con
victed of a crime, and the judge sus
pended his sentence on condition that
he join the marine corps. A very ig
norant judge. Every once in a while
we see where some wild-eyed person
recommends pardoning all sorts of
criminals on condition that they en
list. Any thing of the 'sort is impos impossible
sible impossible in our army and navy or in those
of our allies. The government might
establish some war work in which
criminals would be allowed to serve
their country and reform, but it would
be necessary to keep them to them themselves
selves themselves until they had by good be
havior won pardons.
We have the finest porch swings in
town. See them. Welch-Todd Lumber
Co., two blocks north of the union de
pot. Phone 223. 8-tf
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
ONE GALLON OF
and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons of the best and
most durable pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
$1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil in your
Get one of our 2-4-1 color cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
"A SPLEHJ PSG"
Say liiisoa Ldy Who,0n Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's Advice, Took Cardci
And Is How Well
Hixson, Tenn. -"About 10 years ago
I was..." says Mrs. J. B. Gad d, of
this place. "I suffered with, a pain in
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always in -, the left
My doctor told me to use Cardui. I
took one bottle, which helped me and
alter my baby cam&i I was stronger
and better; but the pain was still
I at first let It go, but began to g?t
weak and in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardui,
which I did.
This la:t Cardui which I took made
me much better, in fact, cured me. It
has been a number of vfars, still I
have to return of this trouble.
I feel it wns Cardui that cured ma.
.and I recommend it a? a Krlndid fa fa-male
male fa-male tonic." f
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take Cardui. It should sure surely
ly surely help you, as It has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women In the past
years. Headache, br.cteche, sideache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feelinsr, are all signs of womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other women get relief by taking
Cardui. Why not you? All drugjrists.
Mclvcr H MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERs
PHONES 47, 104, 305
THE SCHOOL SYSTEM AGAIN
Editor Star: There you go again.
Now you are seeing things. What is
the matter with you ? I cannot imag
ine unless it was the double portion of
watermelon that Mr. Meffert donated
to the Star that started you to seeing
things like a "teaeherhood." I have
seen a few things myself, in fact have
been looking for them, but have not
sen this yet. I have read a few things
like psychology and pedagogy and a
little scattering science, but have not
come across this yet. I presume that
it' has the appearance to you of a
heavy black cloud hanging over us
in the heavens about to engulf the
unsuspecting American public. No,
no, dear editor, calm yourself and
wipe off your glasses and take
another look. "There just ain't no
You are absolutely within your
rights when you attack the public
school system or the teachers as a
body, and anybody else is within his
rights when he comes back at you and
shows the utter fallacy of your criti criticisms.
cisms. criticisms. I invite you to peruse the pages of
any educational journal or book, or
attend any county, state or national
educational association, visit any of
our schools in active operation, con confer
fer confer with any of your school officers,
and see if you find any trace of a
body of teachers banded together to
control and exploit the public so as
to constitute a "teaeherhood." You
cannot discover the least vestige of
anything that bears the least anal analogy
ogy analogy to any priesthood.
It is true that there are a large
number of professionally trained
teachers, and the pity is that we have
no more of them. The public has con constantly
stantly constantly demanded real teachers pro
fessionally trained- and experienced
teachers for their children and every
state has provided for this in the
establishment of normal schools and
educational departments of nearly all
of the state institutions and also the
private and denominational institu
tions have done the same thing to tr
to meet the insistent demands of the
public for better teachers.
Consult the programme of any edu
cational meeting-and see if there is a
thing in it inimical to the public wel
No, sir, the school system of the
country is the dynamo, from which
the real intelligent patriotism of the
country is generated and dissemina disseminated,
ted, disseminated, and the school system extends
from the kindergarten to the univers university
ity university and through it. Where are the
history of the country, the civil gov
ernment of the country, the patriotic
songs of the country taught, except
in the schools?
You may lay this down as funda fundamental:
mental: fundamental: The American public is not
going to leave the teaching of the
children : of America to private in instructors
structors instructors or to ecclesiastical schools.
They are going to provide for the
teaching of their own children in their
own schools from the primary on and
through the most advanced learning
and herein lies the safety and freedom
and civilization of the country and
Now, a word as to our differences
in regards to school boys throwing
down their schooling and rushing into
military service. You publish a letter
from Lieut. Atkinson of the Navy
recruiting office in ; Atlanta, in which
his very words endorse as "strongly
as language is capable of endorsing
the t very words of President Mur Murphree
phree Murphree in his address, and myself, in
the discussion of your criticism of
his address. He goes on to call atten attention
tion attention to the splendid arrangement that
the government has provided for
young men to enlist in the service
and get summer training at the gov government
ernment government camps, one of which is at the
University of Florida, over which Dr.
Murphree presides, and then to con continue
tinue continue their college training until the
government will know when it can
use them to best advantage.
You pnt a heading over the letter
as if it completely squelched President
Murphree and myself, when it does
not touch our case. What do you
suppose Lieut. Atkinson means when
he says: "It is true that every de department
partment department of the government urges
high school men and colleeg students
to remain in college and complete
their education." Has either Dr.
Murphree or myself claimed or ad advised
vised advised more than this? Each of us is
getting "official information" all the
time straight from headquarters and
each is doing his bit to the extent of
his ability for both winning the war
and also preserving and enlarging
I would commend most heartily the
plan outlined by Lieut. Atkinson's
letter and which is also contained in
a bulletin to superintendents from U.
S. Commissioner of Education P. P.
Claxton, for young men who are eligi eligible
ble eligible to enlist in some branch of the
service and take advantage of the
government training during the sum summer
mer summer either on board ship, in the
camps or at the colleges under gov government
ernment government direction, and then in the
fall, unless the government felt it
could use them to better advantage,
to resume their work in the colleges.
The same would apply to high school
boys, except that in very few in instances,
stances, instances, would they be old enough to
take advantage of this offer.
Assuring you of the loyal co-operation
of the school interests of the
country with the government in every
department of its endeavor in either
military or civil exigencies, I am
Very respectfully yours,
J. II. Brinson.
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
QGALA 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 MASONTC 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.
Jake 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 ailways 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.
v C. W. Hunter, E. R.
. E. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIG HTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge Mo. 19, Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcorrie
to visiting brothers.
II. B. Baxter, C. C.
Clwis. K. Sage. K. of R. S.
MIRIAM REBEEAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah 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 Ybnge'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. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. -A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
F IIR IS WW
GRAY, USE SAGE TEA
Here's Grandmother Recipe to
Darken and Beautify
That .beautiful, even shade of dark,
jlossy hair can only be' had by brewing
v mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
Your hair is your charm. It makes or
mars the face. When it fades, turns
ray or' streaked, just an application or
two of Sage and Sulphur enhances its
appearance a hundredfold.
, Don't bother to prepare the mixture;
you can get this famous old recipe im improved
proved improved by the addition of other ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients for 50 cents a large bottle, all ready
for use. It is called Wyeth's Sage arid
Sulphur Compound. This can always be
depended upon to bring back the natural
color and lustre of your hair.
Everybody uses "Wyeth's" Sage and
Sulphur Compound now because it dark darkens
ens darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody
can tell it ha3 been applied. You simply
dampen a sponge or soft brush with it
and draw this through the hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by morning
the gray hair has disappeared, and after
another application it becomes beauti beautifully
fully beautifully dark and appears glossy and lus lustrous.
trous. lustrous. This ready-to-use preparation is
a delightful toilet requiste for those who
desire dark "hair and a youthful appear appearance.
ance. appearance. It is not intended for the cure,
mitigation or prevention of disease. M
DR. K. J. WEIHE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
Watermelons on ice. The Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf
This bank has received an another
other another shipment of LIBERTY
BONDS and we will he glad for
those who subscribed to call
that the same may be delivered.
MUNROE & CH AMBLISS
LOANS ON IMPROVED FARMS
Five year term.
Six per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
R. S. ROGERS.
M & C. Bank Building.
Prars rasa par r rsr ri rs rn pa rt.
m is' r 4 ifu S, P a vj is ss s
Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily aftairs of bis business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY ATD BONDING cor.cerrs in
the wcrld. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, tiSSFSZ OCALA, FLA.
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 PacMM Co
Z' -zy -Z-- X' s -Z-' X-
It OM MsW
We Want several hundred
pounds ot clean ragstable and bed lin linens
ens linens preferred.
'&"&rr&r&r'& w -Z-- Z-
Passanccr land Bauflaflc
IICD BT THE.
Loag and Sbort Hauling
WHITE T AH
-X- -X- -X--u -T.- -3-
f t rt
tf Z t- -Its --i.- O -It-- &
Storaoc and Packj
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1918
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
HE GAVE HIS SHIRT OFF HIS BACK
2; " " ' " " " " "Vi
. ? ? ?
If you. have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an answering
swering answering any tire question you may ask. It
is published by the Hood Tire Company, and
is yours for the asking Free. Our VUL VULCANIZING
CANIZING VULCANIZING department is equipped with ma machinery
chinery machinery for VULCANIZING by the latest
improved, methods. Why buy new a tires
when you can get thousands of miles out of
the old one by having us VULCANIZE it ?
The Tire Man
FOR HOOD TIRES
Has many uses
1 NOW LISTEN
FENOLE. i3 primarily a household spray a dead shot on 'Roaches,
Moths, Flies, Mosquitoes, Ants, Badbugs and many other insect pests.
THAT IS NOT ALL. FENOLE sprayed in the chicken coops, dog
kennel and other outhouses, will knock the very "daylights" out of
Fleas, Lice and Mites.
AND a mixture of equal parts FENOLE and Lard applied to chick chickens'
ens' chickens' heads will cure sorehead remarkably quick; a regular life-saver
for sickly, sore-headed fowl, both large and small.
Order Fenole from:
ANTI-MONOPOLY DRUG STORE CARN-THOMAS COMPANY
THE COURT PHARMACY H. B. MASTERS COMPANY
OLLIE MORDIS OCALA SEED STORE
TYDINGS DRUG COMPANY CLARKSON HARDWARE CO.
SMITH GROCERY COMPANY
Fenole Chemical Co. - Jacksonville, Fla.
THE WMEI MOT
' v.' 5 '' ' isTL'.. ': .'i t 4"t;.',; i-")-.
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES- From $1.50 per day per person to $5.
ROBERT M. MEYER, i.,E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Vr MEnajer.
SAirJT LEO, PASCO COUrJTV, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDIHG SCHOOL FOR YOUfiG GEHTLEMEN
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department; Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict; Director.
OPENS FOU THE FALL TERM;'-WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 12, 1917.
If Yon Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
Sly Garden Gate
Clematis white and roses circling the
Tiny nests in their branches, where
the robins mate,
Screened by leaves and petals from
the sun's hot ray,
Guarded at night by the starlight, un under
der under the milky way.
Did I dream when I planted "the flow flowers
ers flowers and arched them overhead?
Just for artistic beauty, I had builded
an altar instead?
For under the sheltering roses, and
under the star's pure light,
The girl with the cheeks of peach
blow, pledged her troth tonight.
Twas just the same old story, always
and ever new,
The girl at the gate with the love love-light
light love-light gleaming from eyes of
The white flowers turning to Heaven,
recording the same old vow,
And the same stars streaming a bless blessing,
ing, blessing, on the girl of then and
This morning the rose and clematic
are filling with fragrance the
The old gate down in the garden, I
open with reverent care,
Every bud and blosson seems bend bending
ing bending as if in prayer,
Since the girl with the love-light in
her eyes, planted an altar there,
-Florence Hess Seidlitz.
New Non-Fiction in the Library
Listening Lessons in Music .(Fry-
Adventures and Letters of Richard
Harding Davis. v
' Home Mechanics for Amateurs.
Practical Road Building (Foote).
Profitable Vocations for Girls.
Physical Effects of Smoking (Fish (Fisher,
er, (Fisher, M. D.)
Laugh and Live (D. Fairbanks).
Androcles (Bernard Shaw).
Play Movements and Its Signifi Significance
cance Significance (Curtis).
Modern Reader's Bible (Moulton).
Marvel Book of American Ships
( Capt. Orton Jackson)
Dances, Drills and Story-Plays
Little Book of Flags (Tappan).
Candy Cook Cook (Bradley).
Elementary School Standard (Mc-
What Can a Young Man Do (Rol (Rollins).
lins). (Rollins). .
Study and Enjoyment of Pictures
Substance of Gothic (Cram).
Modern Vater Colors (Fedden).
Mrs. H. M. Hampton will leave for
a short trip to Jacksonville tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. ; .
Mrs. Maud Fant of Morriston'is in
the city combining business with
pleasure. ; -..
Mr. and Mrs. Fernando Fant of
Blitchton were visiting friends in the
Mr. and Mrs. Mason Tison and
children of the Anthony section, were
shopping in Ocala yesterday.
Miss Helen Jones and brother, Mas Master
ter Master Herbert Jones are guests for the
week of Miss Doris Murry at her Lake
Mrs. C. H. Shaw, one of the pleas pleasant
ant pleasant and accommodating clerks in Hel Hel-venston's,
venston's, Hel-venston's, is taking her vacation this
week at Tarpon Springs.
The Misses Livingston have as
their guest their cousin, Mr. John H.
Hydrick of Orangeburg, S. C, who
will remain in the city until Friday.
Mrs. Charles Mathews of Candler
and little granddaughter, Mary Eliza
beth Yancey of Brazil, are guests of
Dr. and Mrs, A. J. Beck in Fort Lau Lauderdale.
derdale. Lauderdale. -.
Mrs. H. S. Chambers is spending
the day in 'the city' from her Lake
Weir home. Mrs. Chambers will leave
in ten days for Jacksonville, where
she will take a business course.
Miss Allene Farris of Jacksonville,
who has been attending the summer
normal in Madison, is now a visitor
m Ocala, the guest of her sister, Mrs.
C. C. Bryant.
Mr. Adolph Neidernhoeffer of
Lowell, who has been the week-end
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Meffert,
left yesterday to work in the ship shipyard
yard shipyard at Jacksonville.
A pleasant party going to the lake
Friday will be composed of Misses
Blair Woodrow, : Agnes Burford,
Laura Belle Turman of Atlanta and
Sam Burford. They will occupy one
of the Woodrow cottages at Wood-
mar and will be chaperoned by Mrs.
D. S. Woodrow.
pleasant home in St. Petersburg,
where her parents are enjoying the
best of health.
Chicken Croquettes and Broiled To Tomatoes
matoes Tomatoes Chicken croquettes make a dainty
feature in the summer menu and are
a satisfying substitute for a heavy
meat course. They are also light and
delicate. Whatever the occasion, they
are appropriate, and especially advis advisable
able advisable this hot weather.
1 Vz cups of boiled chicken chopped
1 tablespoon of canned cream, 1 cup cupful
ful cupful of chicken broth, salt and pep pepper
per pepper to taste, 1 egg beaten light, 2
tablespoons of flour, pinch of baking
powder and paprika, 1 slice of onion
chopped fine, 1 tablespoon of melted
butter. Cook the onion in the butter
until brown, add flour, add liquid,
stir, add egg and chicken. Shape in j
cones and fry. Broil thick slices of
tomato, place croquettes upon tomato
slices, pour a white sauce around
them and serve at once.
Sauce: 1 tablespoon of butter melt melted,
ed, melted, stir in 1 tablespoon of flour, 1
cup of stock, 1 tablespoon of cream,
pinch of salt, stir until boiling. Serve
with hot home-made oatmeal and rye
Mrs. Grace Burkhalter, who tender tendered
ed tendered her services as a nurse to Uncle
Sam and has been accepted, is now
awaiting her call. Mrs. Burkhalter
will be greatly missed by a large
circle of friends in this and surround surrounding
ing surrounding towns. She possesses a gentle and
loving spirit and a tender hand, and
Uncle Sam will find in her a sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic and valuable assistant. ; The
good wishes of a host of friends will
follow her in her new field of-labor.
The picture story, "The .Son of HisJ
Father," at the Temple last night,
wa3 a very lively one. It was most
humorous, but had enough of the
strenuous to spice it strongly. The
universal favorite, Mary Garden, will
be on the screen tonight in "The
Splendid Sinner," and the concatena concatenation
tion concatenation of Mary Garden and the name
of the play insures that it will be
Miss Annie Sharpe, so well known
and admired by many Ocala people, i
who now occupies the chair of mathe mathematics
matics mathematics at Washington Seminary, At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, has been the guest of her
brother-in-law and "sister, Rev. and
Mrs. B. F. Benjamin at Alexandria
Bay, N. J., since the closing of her
Italian Officer Traveling on Train
Helped a New Born Baby.
One of the ways to say that a man
Is good hearted is to descend to ex expressive
pressive expressive Americanese slang and say
"he'd give you his shirt."
A young Italian officer did exactly
that gave the shirt off his back to a
baby just born. It was during a flight
of the Italian refugees just after the
Italian army had been tricked by the
Here's the story:
An Italian officer, who had been a
volunteer worker at the station when
the crush came through, walked into
the American Bed Cross office at Bo Bologna,
logna, Bologna, Italy, and told of a poor young
woman who had given birth to a baby
on- the train in which he was riding a
few night's previously. They had been
riding for over 16 hours, and the
wretchedly poor and disheartened
mother had been jammed In with the
hundreds of other frightened Italians
on the same train. Hungry, tired and
miserable and in a frightfully weak weakened
ened weakened condition, she had scarcely suffi sufficient
cient sufficient clothes for herself, not to speak
of properly caring for a newborn babe.
The young officer stripped himself of
his shirt, and there among this fright frightened,
ened, frightened, half starved, forlorn crowd the
poor Italian Infant was wrapped in Its
first body covering.
Mother and babe were afterwards
nursed back to health, clothed and
looked after by the American Red
Cross. And this Is only one small. Is Isolated
olated Isolated Incident among thousands that
come under the working of the Red
Mrs. George Ford, who has been
visiting relatives in Macon, Ga., has
returned to her home in Jacksonville.
She expects to come to Ocala the lat latter
ter latter part of the week for. a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers
and brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen Jewett.
Bob Chace arrived home Saturday
from Pennsylvania, where he has
been attending school for the .past
term. James Chace, who has been at attending
tending attending the same school, went on to
New York for a few days, before re returning
turning returning home.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
THE RED GROSS MAN
By AMELIA JOSEPHINE CURIL
Of the Vigilantes.
Broken with pain and weariness
And sapped with vile disease,
Back to the land of ruined towns,
Of murdered men and trees,
Through Switzerland from Germany
The trains of wreckage ran,
And on the French frontier they found
A Red Cross Man.
And when to what had once been home
Those haggard exiles came,
Young wheat was green above the scars
Of steel and blood and flame
Round new built houses where once more
The work of life began.
And still they found to welcome them
A Red Cros3 Man.
There the husband clasped again
The wife he mourned as dead
The child was on its mother's breast,
The old were comforted.
What wonder if they hope to find
The Angel of God's Plan
Who meets them at the heavenly gate
A Red Cross Man!
A fine selection of Gage Milans
just in and ready for your inspection.
All of this season's shapes. Mrs. M.
A. Bostick, Harrington Hall cornor. 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
When thinking of colored glasses
of all kinds for autoing, moving pic picture
ture picture and all other purposes, think of
J. Chas. Smith, Jeweler and Optic Optician.
ian. Optician. 4-tf
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
L I. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
:2'..J"j.. m' m""- m' "m m m w .X'- Z'- 'X-- O KZ- "X--CD- Z- "X-- X'- "X- "X-- f2- "X' r Z C"v.T"-2 &&SZ'S
It's the Standard Car
It's Never a Burden to keep
You Respect Your Money
When You Buy a
, -' i '
You Get Comfort Without
Extravagance in a
nnTfTTrn 7ttt tkh thht
Complete Line of CHEVROLET Farts Carried
In StoeK at AH Times.
ii MJJ iU
' Miss Pauline Pauley now of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, but formerly of Ocala, pass passed
ed passed through Ocala yesterday on her
way north, and enjoyed a pleasant
chat with one of her friends during
the half hour that the train stopped
at the union station. Miss Pauley will
spend some time, in Chattanooga and
Chicago on her way, and will then go
EXT Hr FOOD xr,
j j 7 , .. m
to New York, where she has an en
gagement with the movies. Miss Paul
ey's many friends will be glad to
v 5 vTc.il c&iivi nay Jtf J 9 av ; ,t r, ,f , rt M m ,T , m- X
i that they have finally purchased ai
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1918
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SI3I-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 2o; three times 50c; six
times 75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED TO RENT Three rooms
furnished for light housekeeping with
privilege of using garage, or furnish
ed house. Address Box 218, city. 113t
C. O. D. Thi3 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
FOR SALE Ten acres with house!
and barn, with well and running wa water;
ter; water; on Orange avenue, one mile out.
Cleared. Will exchange for city resi residence.
dence. residence. Jay Stanhope Heisler, Orange
avenue, Ocala, Fla. 10-6t
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;
Nut cracker. -Sugar
Large cake bowls.
Bread and butter spreaders.
Ice tea spoons.
Four burner gas stove.
Two burner gas stove.
Cash register (National) small.
Large "Good Fairy."
.Lenoleum 12 x 30, two strips.
Wicker bird cage.
KIM 4 7 5! fil I f tj F
sender's approval of my price. Mail to
L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th St., Philadel-
LOST In front of Temple theater, a
silver mesh bag containing a watch j good conduct of our people, the re re-bracelet,
bracelet, re-bracelet, paper 1 1 and 20 cents injcorder's court is seldom rushed "with
change. Finder please return to Star
Pe progressive advertise.
Right living and the right kind of
work have changed many a stunted
boy into a we-lldevfeloped man, asserts
an educator, Spiritual growth Is not
greatly aided, by sitting down and
thinking about it. Live in -the sun sunshine
shine sunshine of trust. Rely on- a strength
higher than your own. Reach out
helpfully to others, and growth In the
divine life will look after itself.
Cups and saucers.
Bread and butter plates.
Long glass ice creams.
Square sauce dishes.
Individual cream pitchers.
Glass sugar bowls.
; Ice tea glasses.
Small glass cheese plates.
Small brown bacon dishes.
Unbreakable egg dishes.
Illuminum cake pans.
Large boiling kettle.
rvwk jmvj 4? "MP
We have the f ollowing 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, v
good condition .... $300.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 model. . ............ ..$350.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, new tires ........................ $425.00
One Maxwell Touring Car, 191 7 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, lVz -ton capacity, brand new tires all
around.. .'. .. .. $550.00
One Ford, 1917 model, with Smith Form-a-iTruck attach attachment,
ment, attachment, all in perfect condition . $550.00
One Rambler Roadster, mechanically in perfect condition; has
just been handsomely painted; a real bargain $550.00
U. II. Carroll
Considerable improvement is being
made at the city hall. The clerk's of-
ic V,fl,V l-
screens being put in and is being I
made much more convenient and com- j
modious for this department in which
centers our city government. To make
room for this improvement, the re recorder's
corder's recorder's courtroom has been reduced
from its former size. Owing to the
business, and it can well spare a large
proportion of its former size.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
FLOWER MISSION DAY
Monday was the regular annual
Flower Mission Day of the W. C. T.
U. which is always observed in mem memory
ory memory of Miss Jennie Casseday, the in invalid
valid invalid philanthropist.
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins, who has
charge of this beautiful work, had
prepared a pleasing program for the
occasion, but, owing to the severe
rain, few were present.
Many flowers were contributed,
which according to custom are always
distributed to the sick, the imprison imprisoned
ed imprisoned and lonely.
Miss Casseday was born 78 years
ago, June 9, in Louisville, Ky., of
Christian parentage. She was a pa patient
tient patient sufferer, bereaved of a mother at
the age of nine. She originated the
idea of carrying flowers to jails, hos hospitals,
pitals, hospitals, the sick, and disheartened, and
while confined to her bed was ever
busy arranging them with little notes
of cheer to accompany them. It was
during the national W. C. T. U. con convention
vention convention in Louisville that Miss Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard interviewed. Miss Casseday and
the Flower Mission department of the
W. C. T. U. was formed, with the lat latter
ter latter as superintendent. From this
originated the "Shut in Band," (Gen.
7-18) and Rest Cottage where working
girls found a home at a low rate of
board. Louisville King's Daughters
have formed a Jennie Casseday fund
for the extension of this work, which
has blessed so many lives and which
is destined to grow until the whole
world will feel the influence of Flower
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
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
first-class stenographers, and needs
them badly. Apply now and help ham hammer
mer hammer the Hun over the keys of your
i See the representative of the U. S.
i Civil Service Commission at the post-
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
j Ocala, Fla., June 4, 1918
! The board of public instruction met
in regular session on the above date at
in th( n-,mico xiri, q11
Lemuels uieseut as xuuows; Vj. o.
Scott, Chairman, A. J. Stephens and
C. R. Veal; members, and J. H. Brin-
son, Secretary. j
iviinutes oi last meeting were read j
Messrs. Plummer, Pasteur and 1
Turner, patrons of the Anthony
school, presented a petition and per personally
sonally personally protested against the appoint appointment
ment appointment of the principal that had ben
recommended by the board of trus trustees.
tees. trustees. The situation was discused but
no action taken.
Messrs. Brooklen and Fogelstrom,
trustees of the Capulet school, re
quested further time in which to file
their estimates, and this was granted.
J. J. Calhoun, supervisor of Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Springs school, requested that
some means of getting water be sup supplied
plied supplied for the school. He was in instructed
structed instructed to raise $50 in money among
his people and the board would sup supplement
plement supplement this and put down the well.
Tuesday Afternoon Session
The board met with all members
present and acting.
The situation in regard to the peti petition
tion petition from the patrons of the Anthony
school was discussed and it was deci decided
ded decided to call for the trustees to come in
for a conference with the board.
A request from the Black Sink
school for shingles to cover their old
house and fifty feet of window casing
A request was presented for the
appointment of J. G. Denison as trus trustee
tee trustee of the Pedro district in place of
W. E. Perry, who had been elected
but who declined to serve.' The secre secretary
tary secretary was directed to commission him.
A letter was presented from the
state superintendent in regard to
there being a state course of study
prepared for the schools of the state
during the summer and stating that
the proportionment of the expense
from Marion county would be $22
for preparation and publication and
distribution." It was ordered that this
The trustees of the Ocala district
called with the principal and dis discussed
cussed discussed their situation in general. It
was requested that provision be
made for a teacher of vocal music in
the schools and an appropriation of
$50 per month was asked and granted
with the understanding that the do domestic
mestic domestic science department would be
discontinued for the present term.
The sale of the bonds of Ocala was
discussed and the payment to the
county funds of the balance due the
county and also the installation of
sanitary plumbing at the primary
school. It was agreed that the latter
should be done as the city council and
the state health department de demanded
manded demanded this. It was also agreed that
with the number of pupils that were
reported to be ready for the North
Ocala school, there should be two
teachers furnished there as there
were last term. Messrs. Curry and
Simmons called, and presented a peti petition
tion petition from the tax payers and patrons
of this school asking that the school
be continued, which had already been
Recommendations from the trus trustees
tees trustees of Anthony for teachers for the
coming term were presented and filedl
Notice was presented of note with
Bank of Dunnellon being due for the
amount of $5000, and it was agreed
to renew this note for thirty days.
A letter was presented from Miss
Eupha King, of Dunnellon, stating
that a warrant that had been sent
her for teaching had been destroyed
and asking that a duplicate be issued.
This was anthorized and proper pre precautions
cautions precautions to stop payment on the orig original
inal original were, directed.
A communication from Miss Par Partridge,
tridge, Partridge, the lady in charge of the home
demonstration work of the state, was
presented in which she urged the
necessity for larger appropriations
for the demonstration work, owing to
the expense of transportation and
other expenses. No action was taken
at this meeting.
Mr. M. L. Payne called and made
arrangements to loan the' board
$1500 on July 1st for. ten years at 6
per cent interest on coupon warrants.
The purpose of this loan was to take
up funding warrants sold to Powell,
Garard & Co., of Chicago.
Such bills as had been presented
were audited and ordered paid.
F. P. Gadson and Dr. Wilson called
in behalf of increased salaries for
the teachers of Howard Academy and
they were asssured of consideration
in the fixing of salaries.
Wednesday Forenoon Session
The board met with all present and
Mr. M. R. Godwin presented inter interest
est interest coupon and proposed to loan the
board $2,000, and it was agreed that
the matter would be considered at
the July meeting.
All teachers' reports that had come
in during the month were passed for
Mr. Neville of Dunnellon, discussed
with the board the matter of teach teachers'
ers' teachers' salaries.
A note at the Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank being due for $10,000,
the chairman ana secretary were
authorized to take it up.
A Mr. Kendall called and asked
permission to hold prayer meeting
and Sunday school services in the
Ebenezer school house and the matter
wa3 referred to the supervisor with
the understanding that the county
; board would not object if there were
I no injury to the -property and it did
IIS SHI AH
(Continued from Third Page)
A wedding announcement which i
will be of much interest to the Ocala
friends of the Whiteside family is
that of Mr. Charlie Whiteside to one
of Birmingham's lovely girls, the
ceremony taking place on the 3rd of
June at eleven o'clock at the Baptist
Miss Doris Murry came up from
the lake today for a visit to her Ocala
After a pleasant visit to her. sister,
Miss Annie Joe Law, and friends
here, Miss Ada Law left today for
Nashville, where she will attend the
summer school of Peabody College
Miss Eugenia Fuller, who expects
to take a summer course in literature
at the university in Gainesville, will
leave the latter, part of the week to
be in attendance at the opening of the
school, June 17th.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sandlin, former formerly
ly formerly of this city, now of Orlando, have
gone to Alabama in their car, to visit
relatives and friends in their old
home. Since the raise in railroad
rates, it's cheaper to go anywhere in
an auto than by train.
Mrs. George Pitts and two daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Doris and Maxine, arrived yes yesterday
terday yesterday from their home in Columbus,
Ga., for a fortnight's visit to Mrs.
Pitts' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. K.
Sage and family. Mrs. Pitts was for formerly
merly formerly Miss Fannie Mae Sage, and she
is being cordially welcomed to her
All the effects of the Good Fairy
Tea Room, next to the express office,
will be sold Thursday afternoon. 2t
not create division and dissatisfac dissatisfaction
tion dissatisfaction in the community.
Mr. Baxter, one of the Fort King
trustees, asked permission to have a
well put down at their school house.
This was agreed to if satisfactory
with the trustees and with the under understanding
standing understanding that it should be done at dis district
trict district expense.
Mr. Turner, one of the Greenwood
trustees, called and discussed the
matter of teachers' salaries with the
In the matter of the petition in
regard to the principalship of the An Anthony
thony Anthony school, it was decided that
there had been no charges preferred
against the principal that would jus justify
tify justify the board in rejecting the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of the trustees of the dis district,
trict, district, land said recommendation was
Wednesday Afternoon Session
The depository accounts and vouch vouchers
ers vouchers of the Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank and the Ocala National
Bank were presented and checked
over and found to be apparently cor correct
rect correct and the secretary and chairman
were instructed to check over those
from the Bank of Dunnellon and the
Commercial Bank when they come in.
It was ordered that $2500 be trans transferred
ferred transferred from the Ocala National Bank
as depository, to the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank as deposi depository.
tory. depository. It was ordered that the bond inter interest
est interest and sinking fund accounts be dis distributed
tributed distributed as nearly equally as practi practicable
cable practicable between the, banks qualified to
It was resolved that it is the sense
of the board that for the coming
school year there will be no. new
building operations undertaken and
only such repairs as are necessary to
preserve the property and make it
usuable, thereby hoping to be able to
increase the salaries of teachers, and
that it is further the sense of the
board that the principal increase in
salaries should be for the benefit f
those receiving $60 per month and
It was also resolved that in order
to assist in the above, all departments
of domestic science be discontinued
for the coming school year.
No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Monday, July 1st, 1918, at
which time the budget for the coming
year will be prepared. The session
for ordinary business will be held on
Tuesday afterward as usual.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florid a. tf
DAVIS' CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTERIES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction guaranteed, at moderate
YONGE'S BATTERY. SERVICE,
Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.
H. B. VVHITTINGTON
W. II. MARSH
Main Street Market
ISSUED BY THE.
Yours for AH Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
V. MS ASEK
210 South Osceola St.
Use These Substitutes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
AH in Bulk
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
Phones 16 & 174
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Phone 10S and have the Main Street
Market send you a nice cold water watermelon
melon watermelon off the ice. tf
I wee k at uerijr s Drug
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:dateIssued June 11, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06956
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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