The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06965

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Tlfeather Forecast: Probably local
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5 TO ADVANCE
Slight Gain on the, Soath All They J
Have to Pay for a Week
of Slaughter I
(Associated Press)
Stout Italian resistance again stop

1

ped the Austrians' efforts to extend
their front on the Montello plateau,
the keystone to the Italian defense on
the Piave. Rome announces that the
Austrians were defeated in a drive
r yesterday in the northeastern section
H of the plateau and that only on the
south were they able to make any
progress.
" ENEMY LOSSES ENORMOUS
Rome, Thursday, June 20. The
Austrians' efforts to widen the north northeastern
eastern northeastern salient on Montello, the key key-.
. key-. stone of the Piave front, towards the
' west have failed, Premier Orlando in informed
formed informed parliament tonight.
Toward the south the enemy again

succeeded in crossing the railway' at j
several points but was promptly!

'-, stopped. On the, lower Piave the j
Italians gained more ground. The:
' Italians during the day took several j
hundred prisoners and the enemy
losses were enormous.

Y. M. C. A. WORK
The following from Duncan Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald will be of great interest to
his Marion county friends:
Y. M. C. A. Unit No. 96,
Camp Wadsworth, S C.
Rev. J. R. Herndon, Ocala, Fla. i
Dear Mr. Herndon: Have wanted
...

to wnte you a full account of this -roie aJecifically upon the status
work ever since I got. into it and th, professional baseball players and
hasbeen my -first opportunity. : V oth lasseff which was be- effected,
When I left Ocala for Blue Ridge ;but emphasize the; section placing
to take the training; course I -.went 1 d h
with the exalted idea there.- wasn t fiong classed-as non.uJuh
must to learn about thas work. My
fliat rinv a 'Rlnft Ridrre was' an eve-7 irvwrci RATP.?

opener. The studies were of vital in
terest and we got into the midst of itv
all with little delay.
Ci-nr instructors were a wonderful
body of men. One of them had serv-i
ed as a private in the French army
Jong before our country entered, but
was discharged on account of shell
ehock which deafened him to a great
extent, and to add to his troubles he j
got suu uu vj,
lime aixerwarus a uiu uuuiusuuua. (

He was my particular friend there j itg rates about ten per cent, with the
He was our instructor m history, and gancticm of the, interstate Commerce
a marvel in his work. In civil life he f Comm'ission Many exceptions to a
is professor of history at Princeton j g j increase haVe been made,
and taught Wiley Burford and knew bowever
him well. His lectures were a treat, j
I learned more history in three weeks; LEGION ,OF AMERICAN SLAVS
there than I ever knew before. Dear j r ;,T., -,
old Dr. Myers who wrote our Myers' i President Wilson has given his ap ap-Ancient
Ancient ap-Ancient Histories, also lectured us oniprval to the organization and tram tram-the
the tram-the diplomatic background of the;ing, under the war department, of a
war. And we" worked, toq, at that i Slavonic legion, to be composed of
school. From morning "until night Slavs, J ugoslavs, .Czecho-Slavoks and
we went at a rapid pace We accom- Poles m this country, who are not
plished wonders for the short time subject to the draft, and who volun volun-there,
there, volun-there, for we came away with ourjteer for service with the American
cups filled to the brim with very! expeditionary forces of the Allies.
wonderful things. METHODS OF THE GRAFTERS
The work is big and vital, and it's j
all Christian service that must square; The methods by which contingent
to these three tests, answering each: fee contract agents have suppressed
in the affirmative: -1 competition' in bidding on govern-
1. Will' it help win the war? men war' orders, inflates prices, man-
2. Has is permanent value ? j 1 fipulated bids, and even ,'double-cross-
3. Has it moral value? ed, their own clients by representing
Life at camp is so different in every competing contractors,1 have been un-
way from life at-home. Everything is covered by the department of justice,
different. The men are- all reduced to Some manufacturers paid thou thou-a
a thou-a common denominator by their' sands of dollars for purely imaginary
rank: vet each man has a great op-1 service of agents who often turned

portunity for personal growth. The Y.

M. C. A. stands in their midst ready ; clients, or used it to enter lower Dias
and willing and eager to offer every fin their, own names, said the review
kind of service to him who will accept of findings, which has been issued by
it. An army Y. M. C. A. secretary j Assistant Attorney, General Thomp Thomp-sees
sees Thomp-sees human emotions in their naked; son. . .'
realities. Some of these points of per- j By representing several competi competi-sonal
sonal competi-sonal contact with the men are very itive bidders at the same 4time the
funny and some ; are heart-rending, j agents : sometimes boosted prices in
The lonely homesick and weary sol-jthe same way a conspiracy would
dier is the latter. .Home, no matter ihave done. Some letters ). to favored
what kind they left, looms up at .clients contained promises not to put

camp as the center of all their de
sires.- V .: .."
After this war is over, home is.
something that will have a new mean
ing for the men and something that;

will have a big place in their hearts. get quotations or .options from sever sever-One
One sever-One sees this homesickness, inarticu- al manufacturers., who were thus
late misery all about Him. K eliminated from direct government
Men come to us with every human f bidding. In some instance's the agents

problem. They look to us for big
; things; we are 'trying our very Dest
' :
(Concluded on Fourth Pag el
&i n n n p Us3
0 p I P P i) t
M 1 vl! r I
& I'H ill H I H
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n& urn
nut
IE ITJUHU
On Trudr First Raid They Smashed a
Brand New Bridge for
the Austrians
(Associated Pres) v
Italian Headquarters, Thursday,
June 20. The first American avia aviators
tors aviators to fiy on the J tali an ront went
today on a bombing expedition, and
succeeded in blowing two holes in a
new Austrian bridge across the Piave
river.
Tells Draft Registrants
He Wants
8976 Young Men for Spe
ciil Training
.
Associated Press)
- Washington, June 21. General
Crowder today called for 8976 draft
reiistrarts .ouatified for sreneral mili-
tary service, to be sent July loth to
I the 'various school throughout the
i country for special training. The
icall will be held open for volunteer's
I until July 1st,
NEW .REGULATIONS
Washington, June 21. New regu
lations, issued to draft boards to gov-
em f n-nrMentifvn nr TiCPhT. nrrtpr. rift
through freight rates from the
southeast to the west, lower than
combination rates heretofore in ef-
feet, have been ordered
established
by the railroad administration.
CONSOLIDATED EXPRESS COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY WILL INCREASE
. . CHARGES
Washington June 21
The Consol-
j-1 a 4---l 4 Tvim.acio rtwtno'hTT' it-Vi oil ic! "f--v
. . .i:-..- tiv-. i will Wrpaw
j over confidential information to other
in bids for certain other concerns
represented by the agent, or put them
in touch with the business, if the fav favored
ored favored client desired to 'bid.
Another favorite scheme was to
are said to have put in their own bids ;
in competition wun ineir clients, ibus
I playing sure for either a profit or
commission, said the review.

I 1 11

AID II

mm issues
i AEiOTHtR GALL

f (pi fp J Support vour government-
Hv i -: 1! y,d?r future b inokLn!
'n v na i skimp somfwnere, but it i
I n Vi I to persuade you to disconti

Snnrmrt
i' Mr
to persuade

0 your business. Call Phone 51 and we

OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1918.

IPiJTIUP
-MILE F
Americans in France Have Taken
Over a Long Section of Line
from the Allies
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 21. American
,troops are holding 33. miles of fight fighting
ing fighting line on the western front, accord according
ing according to information given the House
military committee' at the weekly
conference today.
PUN ISIIED ENEMY PATROLS
Washington, June 21. Enemy pa patrol
trol patrol s suffered considerable losses to
the northwest of Chateau Thierry in
the Woevre region, General Pershing
reported today in his communique for
ye sterdajv: In these regions and in
Lorraine. .artillery, fighting continues.
AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, June 21. The Ameri American
can American (army) casualty list issued to today
day today contains 38, names, as follows:
Killed in action 6; died of wounds,
1; died of disease, 3; wounded severe severely,
ly, severely, 27; wounded, 1.
MARINE LIST V
Wa$hington, June 21. The marine
corps casualty list issued today con contains
tains contains 127 names, as follows: Killed in
action, 10; died of wounds, 19;
wounded severely, 98. Arthur B.
Sawyer of Key West, Fla., was killed
in action; Donald Mv Blankenship, of
Rome, G a., died of wounds; Clarence
E. Curtiss, Roundlake, Fla., Charles
E. Dill, Elberton. Ga., Lee H. Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, Macon, Ga.; and David E.
Brown, Chamblee, Ga., wounded se se-verelv.
verelv. se-verelv. :.
AMERICANS WENT AHEAD
. With the American Army, France,
June 21. At dawn yesterday morn morning
ing morning American troops stormed Ger German
man German trenches and machine gun nests
in front of Cantigny. Those Germans
remaining to fight and carry out their
orders to hold the positions at any
cost,.. were killed. JThe Americans also
took prisoners.
AIRPLANE ACCIDENTS
Aberdeen, Miss., June 21. Lieut.
Leo Hines of Ellenwood, Kan., and
Lieut. Francis Roberts of Water Water-town,
town, Water-town, N. Y., were killed, and Lieut.
Robert Moore of Elmwood Place, O.,
was seriously injured in an airplane
accident here yesterday afternoon.
- Memphis, -T.enn., June 21. Cadet
Fyer II. W. McClannahan, of Lewis Lewis-burg,
burg, Lewis-burg, Tenn., was instantly killed at
Park Field yesterday afternoon, when
he lost control of hfs airplane and
fell several hundred feet.
CITRA
Citra, June 21. Mr. Collins, who
has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
DuPree for a few days, returned to
Camp Johnson last Saturday. ;
Last Tuesday Mrs Jack Williams
took the younger children of the
Baptist Sunday school on a picnic out
to Hawthorn prairie. The children
had ice cream aid i watermelon to
their hearts' content, besides a fine
dinner. In the afternoon games were
played, and .the picnic r party then
motored back home, all feeling that
they had a most enjoyable day.
- The i girls returning : f rom the
.Woman's College are Misses ,Wyck ,Wyck-off,
off, ,Wyck-off, Burleson and Middlethon.
; On June the 10th the commence commencement
ment commencement exercises 'of the Citra school
wre held at the auditorium. The five
graduates were Dorothy, Driver,
Mar jorie Middlethon, Roberta Shea Shea-ley,
ley, Shea-ley, James Melton and Powe Crosby.
On the delivery of their essays", each
fee of the graduates did well, while
Dr. Cox, who made the address of the
evening, was especially interesting.
At the close of the exercises, Mr.
Wr.rtmar.n presented to MrP Shealey
a fountain pen, a gift "from the grad grad-uates.
uates. grad-uates. :' :
Mr. and Mrs. DuPree, Miss Ethel
Borland, Misses 'Gathryn Wj-skoff,
Dorothv Driver, Willie Harrison, Mr.
Collins and C. W. Driver went to Or Orange
ange Orange Springs last Wednesday eve eve-rang.
rang. eve-rang. After a dip in the springs,
supper was enjoyed and games were
played until about 11 o'clock, when
the party motored back home.
Mrs. Waites andy little .daughter
were guests of Mrs. Waites' parents,
Mr. rnd Mrs. Redditt, last week.
Mis Vose returned to her home in
Patatka; last Tuesday.
vour government but keeD
v
is unwise to

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J
i

vou to discontinue your advertising, unless you want

RITtSH FIGHT A
. STEADY BATTLE

List of Their Losses Tells of an In-
cessant Struggle Along
Their Lines ;
(Associated Press)
London, June 21. British casual casualties
ties casualties reported fo;r the week ended to today
day today aggregated 36,620.
FRENCH MAKE ADVANCES
Paris, June 21. French troops last
night improved their positions on the
front southwest of Soissons in the
neighborhood of Faverholles. A sim similar
ilar similar improvement was effected fur further
ther further south, near Hautvesnes, it is of officially
ficially officially announced.
BRITISH OPERATIONS
London, June 21. Further exten extensive
sive extensive -raiding and patron operations
were carried out by the British last
night in the Arras; sector on the
front tcrthe south toward Albert. At Attempts
tempts Attempts by the Germans to regain the
ground won yesterday by the British
near Merris in Flanders, were re repulsed,
pulsed, repulsed, it is officially announced.
TRANSPORT SUNK
Paris, June 21. The transport
Santa Anna, proceeding from Bizerta
for Malta, was torpedoed and sunk
on the night of May 10. The ship
carried 2150 soldiers and native
workmen, of whom 1512 were saved.
LEFT FOR CAMP TODAY
The following yourg colored men
left today for Camp Dix, N. J.:
Ernest Evans, Irvine.
Mose Waters, Reddick.
Edmon Philip Jackson, Romeo.
Johnie Chambers, Tampa.
Robert Laurence, Ocala.
Freddy Mathews, Irvine.
Will Bryant, Oak.
Eugene Ellis, Freeport, N. Y.
Willie Bird, Ocala.
; Leon M. Franklin, New York.
Bell Graham, Ocala.
- Jacob Montgomery, Dtmnellon.
John Mitchell, Reddick.
Henry Murray, Dunnellon. ,'v
Simpson McCoy, Reddick.
Charlie Haywood, Port Tampa.
John T. Bellamy, Ocala.
Wince Ai J. Johnson, Weirsdale
Douglas Hollins, Ormund.
r. Hamp Frazier, Irvine.
J'ohn Hamilton,. Ocala.
Daniel Roberts, Morriston.
Frank Edmonds, Clay Center.
Charlie Steele, Crystal River.
Riles Strain, Williston.
Otis German, Altoona.
Clarence Wormeck, Sorrento.
Lee Croskey, Jacksonville.
Samuel J. Capers, Palatka.
Sam Lacone, Santos.
Richard Quarterman, Ocala.
Hallie Butler, Romeo.
Calvin Nelson, Irvine.
Howard Hunter, Mcintosh.
Watson Irvine, Anthony.
Johnie WTiite, Micanopy.
George Baker, Citra.
James Barber, Sparr.
Ben Reeves, Rodman.
Rammey L. Galloway, Citra.
Will Howard, Mcintosh.
Frank Collins, Ocala.
Charlie Daniels, Citra.
Walter Williams, Romeo.
Villie C. Maultsby, Raleigh.
Decnair Davis, Ocala.
Hardy Nichols, Sccastee.
John Robinson, Martel.
Jim Williams, Crystal River.
Emanuel lngras, Burbank.
Walter Mathews, Wildwood.
Willie Ashford, Irvine.
Will Bellv Dunnelion.
... Augustus Pullins., Ocala.
Lazarus' Rome, Fairfield.
Dave Elmore, Summerfield.
Zeddie Wise, Martel.
Will Henry, Leroy.
Waymond Williaais," Williston.
: Dolphus Vaughn, Jacksonville.
Ira Simpson, Boardman.
Weston Bagley, Sparr.
" Abrah'am Collins, Ocala.
John Vickers, Weirsdale.
Benjamin Castle'berry, Mcintosh.
Sim Blackwell, .Summerfield.
Lorenzo Roberts., Ocala.
; James Strang, Ocala.
Jesse Woodard, Ocala.
Willie Snow, Summerfield. V
Herbert B.' -Jones, Astor
Henry McCoy, Evinston.
With these were four men
from
other counties.
The colored people turned out in
full force and gave the boys a good
vour business i!om full tilt.

most of present opportunities. You may

.j
skimp your publicity. Allow
will gladly tell you more

HUNGARIANS WILL

E HUNGRY
Former Premier Tkza Tells the Par Parliament
liament Parliament Unpleasant Truth
About Food
.Associated Press)
London,. June 21. There is only a
third or a quarter of the food neecs neecs-sary
sary neecs-sary to maintain the population in
health in many provinces in Hungary,
former Premier Tisza declared in a
speech in the Hungarian parliament
yesterday, according to a Budapest
telegram.
SHORT RATil
Only Three Pounds: Per Month Al
lowed to Each Individual
The following telegram has just
been received by Mr. Clarence Camp,
Marion county food administrator,
from Mr. Braxton Beacham, federal
food administrator for Florida, with
the request that same be published
immediately;
Orlando, Fla., June v20, JL918.'
Clarence Camp, Ocala, Fla.:'.
Following order which supercedes
air previous orders relating to sugar.
The allotment of sugar for the state
of Florida under this rule is fixed at
tnree pounds per person per montn
and no retail dealer shall makesales
to individuals of "a quantity greater
than, three pounds per month. Hotels
and public eating places shall be al
lowed an allotment of three pounds
of sugar for each ninety meals serv
ed. Home canners will be allowed but
twenty-five pounds for home preserv
ing purposes .on certificates now in
use. Further details of this order
will be mailed you without delay.
. Beacham.
- r
SHADY
Shady," June 20- We think we
hear the chime bells of Shady. Uncle
Jim is some booster, isn't he?
Mr J. R. Proctor was a pleasure
caller in our neighborhood Tuesday.
He has a host of friends here,' and
they are always glad to welcome him.
, Letters have been received from
Private J. E. Proctor from Camp
Jackson. He states that he is get getting
ting getting along nicely.
Mrs. Will Litten of Marco is visit visiting
ing visiting her daughter, Mrs. F. C. Barnes.
She will be glad to welcome friends.
Mr. F. C. Barnes, Shady's fancy
tomato packer, has been busy for
several weeks packing tomatoes for
Mr. A. R. Douglas and Mr. G. L.
Litten. He has a number of other
calls as soon as he can get to them.
Mr. Emery Kinard of Oxford, was
a pleasure caller of Miss Bertha Per Perkins
kins Perkins Sunday. They motored to Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs and state that the trip
was a very pleasant one.
Mr. N. Barrett, county administra administrator
tor administrator agent for the corn, pig and pea peanut
nut peanut clubs, was a business caller in
Shady Tuesday.
Miss Ida Perkins and her friend
motored to Belleview Friday evening.
send-off. They left on the A. C. L.
northbound train at 1:20 p. m. The
registrants marched down the street
from the federal building to the union
station, accompanied by an immense
5rowd of their relatives and friends.
A good many white people were in
the crowd, too; most of them going to
say goodbye to some faithful colored
friend. The boys were very cheer cheerful,
ful, cheerful, and most of their friends were,
tho some of the women broke down
and cried. There were already a num number
ber number of colored, selects, from Lake
county, on the train. The leave-taking
lasted not long; the train pulled out
on time, the embryo soldiers cheered
as their cars rattled by the platform,
their friends cheered them in turn,
and another half hundred of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's manhood had gone to help beat
hellishness out of the Huns.
Corn beef and roast beef at Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 3t
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
Protect
"
have to
no one
to stunt
about it,

A

VOL. 25, NO. 149

AIRPLANES TO C
THE ATLANTIC
Big American Machines in a Few
Months will be Winging Their -Way
Over the Brine
. cAssodatod Press)
Washington, June 21 Big Amer American
ican American air and seaplanes should be fly flying
ing flying across the Atlantic to reach the
front by next summer. Major Gener General
al General Brancker, of the British air min ministry,
istry, ministry, said today in a formal state statement
ment statement to the press. He believes that
a pioneer trans-Atlantic fight should
be attempted without delay. It is ex expected
pected expected that the initial flight will be
made this autumn in a British made
machine.
STRIKE GALLED OFF
Land on Promises Adjustment of Dif Differences
ferences Differences Between Curtiss
Plant and Its Labor
. (Associated Preijs)
Buffalo, June 21. The strike of
machinists and tool makers at three
plants of the Curtiss Aeroplane Cor Corporation
poration Corporation was called off today, and the
men ordered back to work. A truce
was arranged by Archer Landon,
chief of production of the aircraft
board, who promises to adjust the
differences.
ANTHONY
Anthony, June 19. Everyone en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the children's day program
which was given at the Methodist
church last Sunday mornin.j.
Miss Sarah Forbes left Saturday
for Gainesville, where she will attend
a normal schooL' ,
. The community was very much
surprised to learn of Miss Maude
Howell's marriage to a Mr. McPhear McPhear-son:
son: McPhear-son: last Monday in Jacksonville.
The. young couple have the best
wishes of everyone.
Messrs. Holmes Baskin. George
Brown and Homer Eaton left Sun Sunday
day Sunday night for Georgia.
Mass Mildred Shealv of Demorest.
Ga., is visiting relatives here.
Mrs.. L. M. Hill and children left
last week- for Arkansas.
Mr. George Guinn and family were
visitors here for the past week.
Mrs. Harwell returned home a few
days ago, bringing with her, her
sister.
Miss Ruth Stephens of Snarr is
visiting Mrs. E. R. Howell.
Mr. Gilbert. Miss Ausrusta Dodd.
Mr. Ralph Manninc and Miss Julia
Meadows attended the picture show
in Ocala Friday night.
Miss Stella Moore returned Sun
day from a visit to her sister. Mrs.
C. C. Gates, of Lynn.
Miss Maude Brown is snendine a
few days in Ocala with her sister,
Mrs. H. W. Hoffman.
Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Paderett snent
Sunday in Wildwpod.
Mr. Elmore Gates and familv of
Gainesville, are spendine a few davs
with parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Gates.
Mrs. Roe of Arcadia is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Turner.
Mr. F. H. Bell made a cruick trin
over here from Williston Saturday
night.
Mesdames Leitner. Moore. Laffertv
and Pasteur are all on the sick list.
Hope to see them all out soon.
The W. O. W. Marion Countv Asso
ciation will meet here next Tuesday
night. All members are requested to
be there.
Mrs. C. C. Lamb will leave real
soon for a visit to her. relatives in
Georgia. s
Mr. Arch Shealy will leave for the
army next Wednesday. His many
friends wish him success.
A letter received from Mr. Ben
Wiley, who is now in France, says he
is getting along nicely and things
are certainly lively "over there."
Mr. G. M. Brown of Moore Haven,
came Tuesday night. He will leave
in a few days for Georgia.
Mr. A. P. Baskin spent the past
week in Dunnellon. He returned
home Tuesday.
The Pony Express Lawn Mower
can not be equalled at the price. Come
in and se it. Clarkson Hardware Com Company.
pany. Company. 23-tf



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1918

-w-

OCALA EVENING STAR
Pn-lla-ed Ever- Day Except llaadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. H. Camll, Pre-Jdeat
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allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition chances.-
Legal advb. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, o:r charge
will be mads for mounting.
Did you buy a thrift stamp tiday?
Will you buy a thrift stamp lomor-
fow? .' :
Just figure out how many unneces unneces-saries
saries unneces-saries you can do without ant'; buy
thrift stamps.
Captain Persius, the German laval
critic, admits that the U-boat cam campaign
paign campaign is failing.
. It doesn't look like the Gasman
submarine fail on our coasts has held
up' a single transport.
Senator Fletcher, the Star regrets
to ray, is repdrted quite ill at hlii res residence
idence residence in Washington.
James W. Gorard, former ambiitisa-
dor td Germany, predicts at least two
years more of the war.
When you buy a thrift stamp jou
pay for five good rifle cartridge &i to
be used on the kaiser's 1 hellions. 1
It is predicted that the "Liberty
Shoe" will be introduced by the gov government
ernment government at a fixed price .shortly; ;
Since the United States entered5 the
war nearly 1000 German societies in
this country have gone out of exis existence.
tence. existence. We thought we were vindictive
enodgh, but the Tampa Times mimts
Kaiser Bill skinned alive and his hide
used to bind a history o! the war
According to a promilent medical
journal, farmers and their wives eat
more indigestible food and suffer
from dyspepsia in all its forms More
severely than city adults.
It is rumored in Washington that
Geh. Wood is to take command on
the Mexican border The Mexicans
are weak, but, on account principally
of the oil fields, need watching. iV.
Many who subscribed to the tliird
Liberty Loan gave fictitious names,
addresses and i banks. Government
agents are trying to round up this so
called "Glorification Army" of f ivke
patriots.
: ; ; -j
Tbtf Liederkranz Club; one of the
largest German organizations in Neiv
York city, has unanimously voted to
make English the official language
and to select a new American nam
for" the society.
Colonel Roosevelt says : "At this
moment the great majority of the
Americans who are in whole or in
part of German blood are as heartily
loyal to America and therefore as
resolutely hostile to Germany as all
other good Americans." -t
We sometimes wonder how after afternoon
noon afternoon newspaper readers would get
along if Arthur Brisbane suddenly
ceased to write editorials and the
Herald failed to publish its regular
telegraphic report. Miami Herald.
Brisbane writes phosphorescent
slushy
John D. Rockefeller Jr., after visit visiting
ing visiting a number of our military camps,
says: "Uncle Sam is a mighty good
daddy. He's taking good care of his
boys. They are healthy and happy arid
patriotic. Their eyes are on France.
And they will give a good account of
themselves as we all know."
District Attorney Swann of New
York is rounding up a swarm of
charlatans practicing clairvoyant
tricks by which they pretend to bring
news from men fighting in France to

their kindred here, and for which
"news" they are being paid hundred

of dollars by gullible relatives of the
fighting men.
SELF-MADE EXILES
Liberty Loan and Red Cross drives
disclose in nearly every community
certain obstinate slackers. ...They are
so few nowadays that they at once
become notorious and are pointed out
like the man with the rubber ear
and the armless boy dismal freaks
standing in sharp contrast to normal
humanity.
Very rarely are they pro-German.
Pro-Germanism does not advertise it itself
self itself How in that conspicuous way.
Mostly they are grouches and
sponges. Their simple psychology is
that of a pig in a cldver patch. While
the feeding is good, nothing less than
the impact of a rock, against the rib
or of a scantling on the spinal col column
umn column will inspire them to move on. So
long as somebody else will keep the
boat "going they will neither bail nor
row. They are the cross-grained,' bil bilious
ious bilious sort which nurses all real or
fancied grievances against the com community
munity community in general.
Small as their number is, they raise
an irritating problem.' The commu community's
nity's community's feeling toward them is like the
feeling of men who have been volun volunteering
teering volunteering to put out a fire toward the
able-bodied citizen who refused to
lend a hand but" perched on a horse
block at a safe distance and watched
their efforts with amused interest.
The inclination to throw a brick in his
direction is strong and natural. But
it must be resisted.
There is nothing to be done with
these obstinate slackers except to let
them extensively alone. No man can
thrive on the contempt of the commu community
nity community in which he lives. They must
find t that out. The man who is well
able to lend, a hand now and refuses
to do it voluntarily exiles himself
from the sympathy and respect of his
neighbors. Let his own judgment
upon himself as an exile stand in the
f uture. Saturday Evening Post.
We have a few selfmade exiles in
Ocala.
Justice Whitfield, who was renomi renominated
nated renominated iii the recent primary, was one
of the members of the supreme court
whd gave Will Knott a certificate of
nomination; It was prophesied by the
Cattites that he was killing himself
politically, but he went on and did
nis duty, tus re-nomination is a
healthy sign. Ocala Star.
But Judge Whitfield had discretion
enough after Catts was elected gov governor
ernor governor td recognize him as governor
and give him loyal support and not
abuse. And some little newspaper
men might learn a lesson from Judge
Whitfield. Tallahassee Democrat.
Well, we 'don'tVfcnbwv'.-. About the
littlest newspaper man in the state is
friend Smith of the Democrat, and
living? in the same; town with Justice
Whitfield doesn't make mm grow
either in grace or good sense. Judge
Whitfield, like" the Star, and all other
law-abiding Floridians; has reedgniz
ed Catts as, governor, but we haven't
heard of his going out of his way to
express any great devotion to him.
. i Whenever we hear of a strike that
delays any work necessary to the
government (and almost all real
work is necessary to the government
these days), most of us condemn the
strikers. A good many employers are
taking advantage of that feeling: to
imposeT on their employes. A manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer 6r man conducting any great
work is a whole lot more unpatriotic
than hi workmen if he driven them
into striking. The government seems
to be handling labor affairs with
good judgment arid steadily welding
the working men into a loyal arid en energetic
ergetic energetic industrial army. There is
mighty little doubt of the loyalty of
the great majority of the American
labor class.
We thank1 the Tampa Tribune for
its courtesy, but its comparison of
Secretary Daniels to President Wil Wilson
son Wilson savors far more of treason than
the4 Star's brief reference to the for former.
mer. former. There is about as much similar similarity
ity similarity between Wilson arid Daniels as
there is between an eagle in the
clouds arid a chicken in the barnyard.
Now, if the Tribune will come up
here and look over our files, it will
seewhere, about six months ago, we
wrote a paragraph to the effect that
the navy was doing so well lately
that it would be bad policy to put
another man in Mr. Daniels' place.
With this, we think the controversy
had better close.
y Owing to the problems which the
use of two languages presented to the
American troops in France, and the
necessity' for' accurate intercommuni intercommuni-cation
cation intercommuni-cation between the American and
French armies, the signal corps has
sent abroad 100 trained women tele
phone operators, who speak both
French and English, to work in mili
tary telephdrie exchanges, at' bases of
supplies and point sof embarkation.
The DeLancT News is advocating
State Senator-elect Lincoln B. Hul-
ley for governor. We don't know
whether the people of Florida have
sense enough to elect such a man as
Hulley to the governorship or not. If
they have, he will fill the position
better than any man since the civil
war excepting Drew and Broward.
i The United I States Chamber of
Comtnerce proposes the organization
of3 a national board of leading busi business
ness business men to collect facts here and in

foreign countries regarding com commerce,
merce, commerce, industry and distribution; to
study trade conditions; and to recom recommend
mend recommend plans for the protection of ex exporters
porters exporters after the war. ;
Teuton offensives seem to be los losing
ing losing their kick. The last German at attack
tack attack was repulsed with severe loss
on its first day. The one before that
was held xtp in four days. The Aus Austrian
trian Austrian offensive is making no progress
at all.

Reports from the Italian front in indicate
dicate indicate that the Austrian soldiers en engaged
gaged engaged in the present drive are hung hungry
ry hungry and ragged. They are as badly off
for food and clothes as were Lee's
veterans, but they have mighty little
of the spirit that animated the Con Confederates.
federates. Confederates. Not among the least of the helpful
agencies that are ministering to the
Allied soldiers is the Salvation Army.
Nothing does any more hard work in
proportion, and the Salvation Army,
unlike the Red Cross and Y. M. C. A.,
has never had any big fund faised to
help it. It helps, works and pays its
own way.
The United States government, on
July -1, is going to impose a very un unjust
just unjust tax on the newspapers. Its in injustice
justice injustice consist not so much in the
amount of taxation as in the intricate
and inconvenient way in which it
must, be calculated by the newspap
ers. However, trie Star will go on
working for the government,' just the
same. There is not a drop of slacker
ink in its veins.
Premier Hughes of Australia pro
claims a Monroe doctrine for the
South Pacific and asks America to
give the doctrine its moral support.
Of all the English-speaking common commonwealths,
wealths, commonwealths, Australia is the most like
the United States, and a Monroe doc doctrine
trine doctrine proclaimed by Australia and
New Zealand for the South Seas will
have this country's moral, and per perhaps
haps perhaps material, support.
FROM MR. HOLLO W9Y
, Tallahassee, Fla., June 18.
To the Democrats of Florida:
The election is over, the returns
are in, and the result is officially
known.
Fifty-two of the fifty-four counties
in the state have given me majorities
aggregating 11,740 votes, and for
this unusual honor I am prof oundly
grateful. :
, Again assuring the people that it
is my purpose to serve them to7the
very best of my ability, I am,
Sincerely yours,
1 W. M. Holloway.
' OAK VALE
Oak Vale, June 17.-f-Mr. Raymond
Robinson and family of Williston,
spent Sunt: a afternoon with Mr.
Robinson's sister, Mik. R.' H. Reddkk.
Mr. Arthur Britt received his call
today to report for army duty the
26th. He has been looking for it and
has been rushing his farm work. ;We
predict thai; Arthur will make good.
Mr. Edward' Briss, brother of Arthur
Britt, is at Fort Sill, Okla. He
thur, 'Mr. Edward Britt, brother of
Arthur, is at Fort Sill, Okla. He
recently sen t home his certificate of
profiency in the department of ,hip ,hip-pology.
pology. ,hip-pology. Alsd sent his mother a chedc
for a neat s;um. Eddie, as we call
him, is like fill such boys, anxious to
be in France.
Mr. Alton Boyer has arrived at
Camp Jackson. Says he is all O. K.
with the exception of a very sore
arm, caused from vaccination.
Calvin Colding who went to Camp
Jackson a few weeks itgo, is in the
hospital with measles.
Dr. Emmet .Anderson of 'Atlanta,
will remain here until the 29th. -His
sisters, Mrs. Angus Smith of Willis-
ton, Mrs. Vivian Whitehurst and Mrs.
Chas. Phinney of Raleigh spent Sun
day with their brother atthe home of
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Anderson. ; ? -,-.':
Mr. C. S. Mims has been sick for a
week. We hope he will soon be up
again. : .. a"; .-';
Mr. W. H. Anderson is expecting
his son, Henry, Jr.i heme about the
20th for a stay of several weeks.
Henry is at Newport, R. L, in the
Navy, has recently gone on, a train training
ing training vessel, where he will tie for two
months, then perhaps, "over the
seas. -;'; : ;' f ; 'C
Mr. Talmage Fielding after a visit
home of two weeks, left on the 9th
for his work in the Dupont munition
plant at Hopewell; Va.'
Mr. F. Denmark and family have
moved on the Dr. Gunnell's place,
as he might be near his aged father,
as the only boy at home, Mr. Ira D.,
has been called to the colors.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Larson of Ra Raleigh,
leigh, Raleigh, and niece, Miss Carrie Miller
of Homohassa, spent Sunday at the
home of Mrs. W. F. King.
Mrs. H. E. Colding ond son Low Low-rence,
rence, Low-rence, spent Sunday with her sister,
Mrs. E. Tyner of Pasley.
PORCH SWDXGS
We have the finest porch swings in
town. See them., Welch-Todd Lumber
Co., two blocks north of the union de depot.
pot. depot. Phone 223. 8-tf
.. v . 'J- t
Water wings and bathing cap3 at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
"-,
j Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprie-I
I proprie-I tors, the best in the citv. at the union

i passenger station. 16-tf

OCALA,
FLORIDA
WOMEN'S CLU3S HELP
THE WOMEN'S HOSPITAL
J
Women's clubs throughout the coun country
try country are becoming Interested in the
plucky little hospital unit, staffed by
women, which has recently sailed for
France to work behind tha lines for
the restoration of women and children.
The Colony Clsb of New York city
hA8 donated a motor truck, and Soro Soro-'sifi!,
'sifi!, Soro-'sifi!, the oldest Incorporated woman's
club In the Unitad States, has given a
present to celebrate its fiftieth birth birth-iday.
iday. birth-iday. The present is a $2,600 ambu ambulance
lance ambulance to go to France with the hospi hospital
tal hospital unit and run on errands of kind kind-nestt
nestt kind-nestt for the FrencA children and their
mothers. Civitas, a large Brooklyn
dub, has presented another ambulance.
Both bear on their sides the legend,
"Women's Oversea Hospitals, U. S. A"
with the Red Cross and the emblem of
the hospitals.
A fifty bed hospital will be stationed
behind the lines in on of the most
devastated areas in France. While it
will be at the call of the French War
Department for the careof the mili military
tary military wounded, its direct object is to
build up the broken down women and
children who have suffered from lack
of ci re during the occupation of their
towns by war forces.
V In a cablegram received from Doctor
iTiuley the dire need of the French
people for the help to be secured
throtgh the hospital is set forward in
a stiirtling sentence or two "Great
need for unit Civilians taken many
miles for hospital treatment Must do
much surgery; need specialists, ambu ambulance
lance ambulance service, several dispensaries."
It' will be recalled that the French
High -Commissioner, Monsieur Tardieu,
was most hospitable to the Idea of the
unit fiom the start
The fund for the upkeep of the hos hospital
pital hospital ?ras formally assumed by the Na-,
tlonal American Woman Suffrage As Association
sociation Association at Its forty-ninth annual con-;
vsntton in Washington, D. CI,. last De-j
cember. The hospital was then adopt-;
ed as tie association's "war baby.
Urs. Hcln Isabel O. Griffiths Plumber
Ut Hospital Unit,
Befort thsVar Mrs. Griffiths was an
artist but vhen the war broke out she
found that women were needed in real
tschnlcal positions, and she took a
course In plumbing in order to be able
to offer fcterself to the Women's Over-;
sea Hospitals, U. S. A., for work at tfie
French. front She passed her exam examinations
inations examinations aid is now a pluperfect
plumber. f
SUFFIJIAGE GAINS IN 1918.
Since January 1 1918, 6,000, 6,000,-000
000 6,000,-000 British women have been
given ihe parliamentary fran franchise.
chise. franchise. A mimicipal suffrage bill has
been introduced into the French
Chamber of Deputies.
Canadian women have had as-suranci'-'that
they will be given
complete enfranchisement
The Federal Woman Suffrage
Amendinent to "the Constitution
of the United States has passed
the House of Representatives.
k
'
-
DR. K. J. WEIHE
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
(With Weihe Co., jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
t Phone 25
. South Side of Square
OCALA, FLORIDA ..

I ''' ;;
i i f. i I
' i i 5
c-v.-w.' ; 'jxr'.c. .. :: y. :.:-. .-:
W-Af v
(v gr it L i '
t v '.;' ':
x i 1 S
it : :x i
I I
4:?'

Buy War Savings Stamps.

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

BRIDGES BROTHERS
BROKERAGE COMPANY
PEAS, RAPE AND HEAVY FIELD SEED.

Brand New Stock.

R. L. BRIDGES, Manager.
Knight & Lang Building Ocala, Florida.

T ME WIMBSOEt MOTE!
JACKSONVILLE.FLORIDA

' .rir 4s js ''" :
'if'
V --..

... a l
. J -

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every taoaern convenience in each room. Dining ro;m service S
3econr to none.
RATES From per day per person to $3.
ROBERT M.MEYER, J. E. K.AVANAUGH
Proprietor. Maatjer.

afmm Sm
(
80
11 n III Tft 5J
M if Pii
"
"V
S tfv SmU

OT

pounds ol clean raga table and bed lin linens
ens linens preferred. r

iV: .-Tr. rr-. ST: ST 'X' O -"X'-O-.
- '
A O T OS
; Passanger
'
rsassrrios stamps
BT TiTE
UHITZD STATES
Long and Short Hauling

Everything Fresh.

Tire Troubles Uanisi
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.
BLALOCK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
PHONE 7$ 107 OKLA WATL4
-
&mmwQt)k
iUJ Ci
mmmi
if several Iinndrecl
Sail3
if v finp3
'w. 'C'- 7. -'C'-.O. K7:
mmm-
ER V I C E
and Baggage
S. M.
PHONE

-' V" p
s I



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 21. ISIS

SAVE

WHEAT FLOUR

Use These Substitutes

Barley Flour
Rice Flour
Corn Flour
Corn Starch
Oat Meal
Oat Flakes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
Rice
Corn Meal
Corn Grits
All in Bum
Blot Substitutes
.. . '" y
Rye Flour
Graham Flour
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)

We can supply you

Do .iSo .... EIPO T

1CCBSKY

Ploiies;i6 W 174

Dest Attentdn,
Quickest Service

On Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits.

Phone

101

JUUJIHL AFFAIRS

If. You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Doable-One
or, Tiro-Seven

A Soldier of, the G unless Legion
He couldn't lead an army ,or a squad;
Than make a speech he'd rather
lose a limb;
He couldn't hit a barn at half a rod
But Uncle Sam is leaning hard on
him! ....
He couldn't keep in step behind a
band;
He doesn't know a breech-bolt from
a trench;
But when the Red Cross called:
"Come, lend a hand,"
He sent a hard-earned V to help
the French.
He never pulled a trigger in his life,
And as to build, he's stooped and
undersized;
But he has never squealed because his
wife r t: : :
Has got the household larder Hoov-:-
erized. f
He doesn't know what "by the left
flank" means;
His footstep to the drum-beat ne'er
responds;
But he lives cheerfully on porkless
. beans v v'. '.-.:":
To carry his two fifty-dollar bonds.
He doesn't know a warship, fore from
. aft;;..;.-;:',,-;;;.;., ,.
He never awaved a sword or aimed
, a gun; '.W
But when they called the numbers in
the draft,
-He smiled and said: '.'Go, give it to
'em son!"
God bless him, both in war-time and
in peace!
Hell never wear, the khaki neat and
' trim;
He feels the burden of his years in increase
crease increase But welcomes Uncle Sam to lean on
him! Edward N. Teall.
. : 1
The library board will meet Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the li library.
brary. library.
.v.,,.
Mr. Plumley Dickinson of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, spent Thursday night in Ocala,
the guest of his sister, Mrs. S. R.
Whaley.
' V- :
Mrs.. D. W. Tompkins and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Irene, who have been visiting
Mrs. Tompkins' sister in Micanopy,
returned home today.
Miss Eupha King will arrive in the
city tomorrow and will join Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Davies, all going to St.
Augustine and Jacksonville for a few
days, visit.
, Mrs. Wilbur Smith and family and
Mrs. Smith's mother, Mrs. ;: McRae,
will leave tomorrow for North Lake

Weir? where they have "taken one of
the Connor cottages for, the summer.
') The following congenial party went
to Lake Weir yesterday afternoon and
enjoyed a swim, namely: Mrs. Fouth
and son, Eustace, Mrs. J. P. Galloway
and little daughter, Merle and Mr.
and Mrs. George Taylor and little
daughter, Leonora Alice.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch and small

son, Bernard of Blitchtori, were visi visitors
tors visitors in Ocala Tuesday. Little Bernard
is a beautiful little baby of only a few
months, and was exciting the admira admiration
tion admiration of all who had the pleasure of

seeing him.

Need of Red Cross Knitters
The question so often asked in re regard
gard regard to furnishing knitted garments
to soldiers by rfthe American Red
Cross can be answered satisfactori satisfactorily
ly satisfactorily in a very simple way. And the
earnest Red Cross workers through throughout
out throughout our land, have taken nothing for
granted in regard to this work, but
have gone steadily, and faithfully on,
knowing that if the government did
this work it would have to call upon
the manufacturers of this country,
who are engaged in this sort of work.
They in turn would have to add vast
numbers of women workers to their
forces, and if these women were not
forthcoming, ... perhaps conscription
would be resorted to by the govern-,
ment, The garments would be paid
for with money raised from citizens
by taxation. Consequently this im important
portant important work which ha3 to be done,
is being, done by. the loving hands of
our women as a voluntary service for
those who are defending them and
their homes. How much more do our
men realize they .are fighting for
something worth while,' when they
see this little ; Red Cross on their,
sweaters, showing that some wom woman's
an's woman's hands have made the garment
voluntarily., and aV 'a sacrifice in the
spirit of Toying sejrvice.v?
These were t1lejfthQ"iight express expressed
ed expressed in a letter from ; A. D. Andrews,
assistant director, bureau of de development
velopment development of thes southern division,
and answer the question frequently
raised,. as to the actual value to the

.-. 'if -AT
! SAFETY

a

FIRST

Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable j property is
not covered by
FIRE INSURANCE
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facil-'
' facil-' ities are not surpassed in
Florida.

0

D.VJ. DAVIS, Agency

HOLDER BLOCK

OCALA FLA. J

0 (

At FRANK 8

SPECIAL

BARGAIN

Thursday, Friday, Saturday,
and Monday, June 20, 21, 22 and 2'4.
Lot of Dress Goods and Skirting Materials, consisting of plain wnite
and fancy voiles in plaids, checks and stripes, also plain white
flowered Flaxons and Gabardine Skirtings. These are values froni 29
to 39c per yard.
Special Bargain Day Prices'

' 2

4e

yard

-- r- r vit ii j j

$R HO EXTRA SPECIAL
OAjVJ. War Savings Stanms. this month

Thrift Statnps 25c each, Cards f urnisned FREE For S'ale' Here.5

$4.17

government of knitted garments sup supplied
plied supplied by Red Cross workers.
.
Picnic Party at Silver Springs
Swimming and picnic parties were
the order of the day yesterday at Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs and among the most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable of them one was composed

of the following ladies: Mrs. Clark-1
son, Mrs. Brinkley,. Mrs. Jake Brown,:
Mrs. Cttmann, Mrs. Bittinger, Mrs. I
Carter, Mrs. Blood and Miss Heleii j
Brown. A picnic supper was served
and a dip in the limpid waters of
Ocala's famous springs was enjoyed,
the party returning to the city in the
cool of the evening.
..'
Birthday Celebration
" A state of lively and excited inter interest
est interest prevailed at' the Counts residence
last evening, when Miss Edna Counts,
the lovely daughter of the home, en entertained
tertained entertained in honor of her brother,
Junie Counts' fifteenth birthday. Sev Several
eral Several interesting games produced much
merriment, and were followed by a
watermelon cutting.. Later in the eve evening
ning evening the birthday cake containing a
ring, button and dime, was cut. Junie
Counts received the ring, Marie
Robinson the button- and Joselyn
Moorhead the dime, thus by inevit inevitable
able inevitable necessity were their destinies de de-Creed
Creed de-Creed by the gods. At a late hour ice
cream and cake were served. Those
attending this delightful party were
Maude Lillian Little, Edna Brice,
Maudie Marshall, Leone" Brooks,
Marie Robinson, Ullaine Barnett,
Margaret Counts, Susie Counts, Sam
Phillips, Junie Counts, John Cook,
Ralph Simmons, Joselyn Moorhead,
Claude Barnett, Marion Lummus,
Walter Hardin and Brant Woods.
'.
Preparing for a Vigorous Campaign
Mrs. Moorhead, chairman of the
woman's war work committee, is re reorganizing
organizing reorganizing her committee for war
saving work, and dividing the work
into a number of committees,, each
committee having a separate chair chairman.
man. chairman. A, meeting will' be held at the
demonstration kitchen Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 5 o'clock for instruction in
this work, and the committees and
their chairmen will be announced

later. ...

Miss Mary Margaret Monroe re

turned home last night from a de

lightful visit with friends in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Pablo Beach, where she
has been since the closing of the
State College for Women at Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, which she attended the past

year. Miss Monroe is a favorite in

social circles of the city, and she is

being warmly welcomed by her num

erous friends. Tampa Times.

Miss Munroe has on several occas occasions
ions occasions visited her uncle. Mr. Hunter at

the residence of Mrs. S. R. Whaley,

and is a charming young girl.

-
The Ocala friends of Lieut. Fife

who formerly belonged to the Ocala

Rifles and also to the fire department,

will be interested to learn that he

has' been transferred to duty in

lexas.. Xaeutv Fife led a verv unos

tentatious life in Ocala. but has risen

rapidly since becoming a" soldier. He

was said to be one of tne most non

ular young men in his company and

alibis comrades regretted his trans
fer. 1

Mr. A. V. Sewell, wife and two

children and Mrs. Fant were in town

yesterday from Summerfield and

were the guests of Mr. Sewell's sis
ter, Mrs. J. P. Galloway.
.'.

Miss Ruby Camoleman arrived

Home today from Washington. Phil

adelphia and New York, where she

nas been visiting friends and.rela
tives:
V.;-' J.', .: i.

Mrs. W. C. Mead, who is spending

tne summer at Lake Weir, will arrive

in town tomorrow to be the guest of

Mrs. A. T. Thomas and familv for a

week.7 -v ,:-
' "v -: ''' ' .'. ...
Mrs. Guilfoyle and daughter, 'Flor 'Florence
ence 'Florence leave today for Anna Marie
Breach, where they will spend the
summer. t .
,v '.
..; Mrs. W.' H. Jackson of Tampa, is
the guest of her aunts, Mrs. William
Hocker and Mrs. Louis Duval.
t Mr. Mack Taylor went to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville yesterday on a several days bus business
iness business trip.

SEED PEAS
WWppoorwill Peas, per bushel - S3.00
Mixed Peas, per bushel - - 2.75
Ctiula Seed, per bushel - - 5.50
Brabham Peas, per bushel - 4.C9

OCALA
Phone 435

SEED STORE

Ocala, Fla.

(Continued on Fourth Page)

ORANGE LAKE

"The Fashion Center"

Gcala

Florida

Orange Lake, June 20. Mrs. C. C.
Walte returned from a visit to Grove
Park Sunday.
Dr. Davis and wife and Miss Mamie
Fant of Irvine, Mr. Loonis Blitch and
Mr. and Mrs. Fant enjoyed a fish fry
at the lake one afternoon this week.
Corporal W. A. Mizelle of regi regimental
mental regimental headquarters, 124th Infantry,
Camp Wheeler, is at home on a fur furlough.
lough. furlough. A recent operation for appen appendicitis
dicitis appendicitis prevented Corporal Mizelle go going
ing going with the rest of his company. He

says that the new replacement of 10, 10,-000,
000, 10,-000, is making a fine showing for the
time they have been in training. They
are largely from Michigin and Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, and ther is a number of lumber lumberjacks
jacks lumberjacks among them.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hickson from
Micanopy visited Mr. and Mrs. John
Burry last Sunday.
Mr. C. C. Waite has shipped some
very good melons. The melons are
making a much better showing since

ithe recent rains, but the shipping is

being retarded by a shortage of cars.

4

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:
:i:

A

LOANS ON IMPROVED FARMS
Five year term.
Sis per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
R. S. ROGERS.
M & C Bank Building.

A

A.

V..V..T.

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 efSciency. 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.
'Ocafla;ic2. IPacMM Co."

if.
P.
i

IRISH POTATOESANY QUANTITY
FOR EI1EDIATE SDIPMENT

u
it:

Strictly No. 1, per Hamper
Number Twos, per Hamper
(F. O. B. Ocldawaha)

.75

Cash Must Accompany All Orders Unless Satisfactory Bank Ref References
erences References are Furnished

i MUGLM FARMS PRODUCE 0

Ocldawaha, Florida.

4:

T

THE BOY IN KHA

By K. C B.

I saw a mother.
And her brown clad boy.
And beard her sob.
And "Goodby, son.
And 'saw blm.
Kiss her tears away.
And go.

And hours passed.
And in the darkness.
Of my room.
I lay.
And all the pictures.
That the day had dravn,
Came back.
And She was tnere.
And He was there.

And then a picture.
From across the seas.
Was painted.
On my shadow wall.
And He was there.
And all about him.
There were shadow men.
But nowhere.
Could I find the face.
Nor find the form.
Of Her.
And then.
Another picture came.
A great Bed Cross.
And wounded men.
Looked up at it.
And raised their arms.
And smiled.
And He was there.
And as I gazed.

Upoa the cross.
I saw ner face.
And so it was.
That in the darkness.
Of my room.
It came to me.
That Red Cross work.
Across the seas.
Was mother's work.
In'other hands.
And done for Her.
And then sleep came.
And came a dream.
And cheering throng.
And boys come home.
And lie was there.
And She was there.
And once again.
. I neard Her sob.
And saw Film.
Kiss Her tears away.
And in their wake.
On that glad day.
A Red Cross waved.
As It bad waved.
And followed Him.
Down In the Valley.
And come back affaln.

I THANK YOU

?
in
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Ztl
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Hi
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A



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 22. 1SU

-

JR. E. Smediey xLlffl;
patrick BfBelleview aod Neil .Town .Town-send
send .Town-send of martin, were business callers
iif to wn yesterday. "
. I'5? j""f. ;

fed porirtMaitt Street

Phone 108; I W I

Market

X left here to- work in fthe- shipyard, in
Jacksonville, write .very interesting interestingly
ly interestingly to friends here." Reuben Blalock
has left "the -yar to accept v position
at;'Hihv;Spngs-;febcrt2 Hall and'
Moultrie Thomas are making their
homes"at the Aragonf hotel. The ship
'' they have been working on. was
launched Monday with ceremony. A
big "barbecue was enjoyed and the
worinen all received double wages.
The boys like the work immensely.
'v

"A

TEMPLE PROGRAM. V V ;.
FOR THIS WEEK
Today: GeorgeBeban in "Jules of
the Strong Heart." Also theathe
Newai'iIlWiO04ffi.
T -Saturdays Monroe .Salisbury and
Ruth Clifford' in" "The Red Red
.Heart!' 13 X'XuiXJ
y Monday; r,, Pauline ..Frederick in
"Madame" Jealousy
ri i r

(Continued from Third Page)

-Mr&r G, W, Gardner and children
of Summerfield were in the city to today,
day, today, coming up in their car.

y .,- : iJ

Lake Weir, June 1& The "Busy-;

body?' club, composed- of 'the follow following
ing following young ladies, Misses Maggie and
Elsie Smith, Irene and Zell Martin,
Pearl ;and Edna-'Blair; : Agnes ; Mar Marshall,
shall, Marshall, G eorgia 'Price; Catharine Hen Henry,
ry, Henry, Ruby and Hilda Jordan and Mir Miriam
iam Miriam Connor, have now taken, upC the
work of knitting rugs for the iEed

Cross hospital. The rugs are ?knit
from the scraps donated by the cut cutting
ting cutting committee of the Lake Wpir
branch of the Red Cross. Anyone
wishingf to .donate scraps will please
IeEtvef tlpEilwjiiK iMi8S;jMaggie Sinith
or Miss Irene Martin, at Oklawaha.
Thef fiends of Mrs. J G. Spurlin
deeply sympathize with her in'i the
death off herr mother, Mrs. Clements
of Columbia, SC Mrs. Clements was
4yearf of ae; j -She made her home
with Mrs. Spurlin here on the ;lake
ipne.'yeaf ago and endeared herself
to the whole community by her 'gen 'gen-tlecfirisiaaS.
tlecfirisiaaS. 'gen-tlecfirisiaaS. life. She, was a : con consistent
sistent consistent member of the Baptist church
at w her home and .her influencelwill
live on although she has passed; oyer
the river.' : '- 5 ;r
Mr. Will Harrell is steadily improv improving
ing improving in the Ocala hospital. His physic physician
ian physician thinks he may be able to come
home in a short time and be ready-to

anshliS counirys call when the

next msiaument is oraere out.
Mr.' and Mrs?Jharlie -Davis of

Summerfield are pleasantly located in
Dr. Henry's cottage until Tusreturri
inihefali:; iAuJlKj A j
Miss Doris Murry is leaving the

Bradford cottage today for her home
near ; Chicago. Mrs'Gl;.1 K." Williams
will .stiQf .retainthe cottage for some
weeks and haveMiss'.. Helen u Jones

wim ner iwr n vyee& or iwu. j
VThe. friends ofMrs: Emelene Yolk
mail. of Torrington Conn.,' will be" in

terested to 'know ; she was1 married

on the 4th of 'Juhe ,ip Mr. Collins of
the same place,' and expects to come
dowt) earlyin'the Jail to -occupy her

.Nunnally's Candiei i-freaaVf ev?ry

week, at Gerigs Drug Store,, where
you jean also get Thrift Stamps rtf

Among the colored men ho left
for '.Camp Dix today was "" James
Strange, who forrf jthes last twelve
years ;has worked for the Stir. Jim
has :been faithful and true aid very
usefuK He knew his duties i hd did
them without ever' haYingOj ie jtdld. jtdld.-Every,
Every, jtdld.-Every, man on the Star force lias be
come deeply attached to him. Jim
has ?a : game foot, caused by an acci accident
dent accident that happened years ago, and it
may be that he will not pass at the
training camp. If he comes back
homil,he shall have his former posi posi-tion;but
tion;but posi-tion;but if the authorities think he
can fill ds6ldief 's placV-his star 'wilt
go on our service nag, and we will
watch his fortunes- with the same care
we are giving to the two young white
men whdprece3e3" himintxthermy7
- t.ivt i.. ,. .; ri j 4. Ail lx
Leep your lawn in shape by using
the Gold MedaljLawn' Mower. It is a
real 'pleasure' to tise iC Ball bearings
throughout. J Letus show- it' to' "you.

vxx A.auu, uaiu wafts. vuui yauy .iio-u.

wo

O i

' Small efeani 5,! centsi tall 'cn am 13
cents ( tiimfe' 1 bi&hd 'inilk?: 13 Yce:atsr at
Main5 Street "' Market. ? Phone :i08 3t

r Careful ptescription service, using
Stxuibb's chemicals, at Gerig'iii Drag
. Sttre5 JWar ;- Savingsjland Thrift
Stamps sold. ?'''' 'tf".

Youralways ."find tthe'freshe strand
best" fruits and vegetables at the
AmHcan Ff Mi IStdf e. They4 will havd
tomorrow: Apples, bananas, canta cantaloupes,
loupes, cantaloupes, figs, lemons, pineapphiss wa watermelons,
termelons, watermelons, cocoanuts, pecans; Iriah
potatoes, tomatoes, bell pepperlbrn,
black-eyed peas, eggs, cold drinks,
cigars, candy arid chewing gum. It

,PCNIC NEAR! COTTON PLANT,

IlThere will be a union Sunday -schooH

picnic at the coloreaMethddist church
at;Cotton Plant, Saturday, June 29.
Come one, come all, and enjoy your

selves to the highest.

soJ. H. Nelson, upt,,,

c

-V NOTICE

ORANGE SPRINGS

vAk.O
y.

rt the Circuit Court of Marion, County;
fj Florida In ChanceryU ii V
T, .T. Munroe et al, Complainants, vs.
W. E. IMcken et al, Defendants.
- Order for, Constructive, Srviee'-1T
S It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: TV. E. DickenV'J.
T,' Elliott, Jr., Wm. J. Keith, Spencer M.
Nash and William B. Williams and each
of thenvbe-andfthey ere .hereby reQuir reQuir-ed
ed reQuir-ed ;to appear to the bill of complaint In
this causet on oxi before 'the v-
First Day of July, 19i8
It is further ordered that ithis border

.published once a week for eight (8)
consecutive weeks in. the Ocala Eve Eve-iilns
iilns Eve-iilns Star, a newspaper published in
sal ft- trovnty and state;. ;
; iWltness, my ; band &dii toe. fieilT6c
said court this 25th day of April, 1918.
& JLSeaJ.rwwEJ.iniQBNTa-,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marlon : County,
?.Florlda.a.By RuthEryinDC.
HOCKER & MARTIN,
Complainants? Solicitors. 4-28-FRI
J t:'No.TicxL: &g'Az' -V.-i k
In the Circuit Court of Marlon County,
J. Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Munroe, et.al, Complainants, vb.
W. E. Dlcken et al, Defendants,')!
The -complainants haTlngr-"file ft
sworn bill in this cause alleging that
they believe there are certain persons
interested tn the property involved
herein whose names 'are unknown to
them, and having- demanded this order
and otherwise complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests in the

property hereinafter, described under
Cynthia MBurnott, deceased, or under'
J. T. Elliott, Jr.. deceased, or -under
Wm. J. Keith, deceased.. or n under
iSpencer M. Nash deceased, or other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, and all parties claiming an Intel Intel-est
est Intel-est In said property situate In Marlon
county, Florida, toT.wit:rf ,Tn,-.,, c r
SwM of nw;-'
N of ne lying west of "the Ocala
and Dunnellon public road; .. fj h
SeH of nwir ti;v
iSwU of ne4 west of the Ocala ana
Dunnellon public road;, all In sectlo
26, township 15 sfuth. range 21 east;
Swtt of se4 o 'eectlon. 23, township
15 south, range 21-east;;tn,) rf -f
West 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east 1 of Ocala and Shady
Grove hard road and being in section
25, otherwise described as:, that jpart
of the following"described lands' east
of Ocala and Shady Grove hard : road,
in section 25, township 15 south, range
21 east, to-wit: commencing "at the
northwest corner of said. 'grant,; being
. the. westernmost-point, of sald.gTant, in
section 26, township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence .south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, 'north 35V degrees,
west 40 chains to point. of 'beginning,
all in section 25, tqwnship 1- south,
range 21 east. ."" Jni-.'sji

And each of the." be and they, are
hereby required to .appear to the bill

of complaint heretofore- filed m tnis
cause on the .nffn; ?:-; d w.m &aA
5th day of August, 1918,
the same toeing a-rule day.
It is further ordered that this order
te published once la week for twelve
X12) consecutive weeks 4n the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper publisheo
In said county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
" .aid court : at Ocala, Florida, this the
. i5th day of. Aprtl.1818. -.
(Seal) :t P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Marlon
County, Florida. ? :
w BjriRuth Ervln, D. C
HOCKER & MARTIN,
-Complainants' Solicitors. .. 4-28-FRI r

C J J
U'V.' J
if'.'?

;' .Qxange, Springs, June, X9.-M?, find
fe-yCimitRodinali; ft spent
Sunday here, enjoying the bathing in
the spring.-They were accompanied
by a Mmber of their friends, three

iarge auto loads comprising the 1 1

party. .. ; :

7 Mrs. Lewis from Ocklawaha, Flsu,
came to -pranger Springs rto be with
herg sitei,l ljrs N.anniiimberly,

until she is able to go with .her back
to? OcIaWahi. 4IAy ,' v

i;Mr Moates came out from his

present headquartei-s near Palatkt

Sunday, to say hello to his numerous

mends here. ;

H FprtiMdCoyslar!virdIM

at the spring Sunday, several auto-: J

nrobiles being? herg.3 sAongthem we
noted '2Hr. and Mrs. Bernard, Mr. and
Mrs:Baxter arid Mrs. McRae. :;i
Mr and Mrs. J. McCarley from
Bardman,-tmotored.?overj Tto i!see) Mrs;
McCarley's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Livingston, of this place. They
were .accompanied by Mr, McCarley's
bfioijheMrl Chasl jMcCartey; of ;Palm
Beach.3 The men enjoyed a very suc

cessful da j't Ashing on the Ocklawaha;
'Monday, "while working the cottori
field owned L by the late Eeid Wim-'
H?lyrCftl?W'''X 'Gor 'Gor-don,
don, 'Gor-don, killed a ;very large raatlesnake.
-They-found"andburned its den under
to this as it was not"far from there
MrFidpVinprlymet his death
from thei bite, of falrrattlesnake. ten

daysago. ; v ( I
Mr. Henry East of Leesburg, made j

Ms people here a flying visit Sunday.
-Hehadiusietnrnedtihisarfrom
taking a party from Leesburg to Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka in his motor bdat.?v He expected
to make it into 'Leesburg by Monday
evening, making tbe trip in five days.

Mr. and Mrs. Livingston' and5 two
children and Mr and 'Mrs Ross and
daughter, all of Palatkaj spent' Sun Sunday
day Sunday enjoying the waters of Orange
Spring. r
Sunday next, June, 23, n the Ockla Ocklawaha
waha Ocklawaha Valley wUl Ji 'ahJexcursibn to
this place. Everybody, 4jcome .and
enjoy a good time. -"' '".v --J X ..
- i
Buy Thrift iStamps of ua and keep
your skin nice and sof ti with .. Rexall

bKm boap. Gens's Druff Store, i tf -j-iO

Warning.
Wife'' (sweetly) ly jdear,.I want to
remind yea to orset tiat tomorrow Is
our anniversary" Life' J

j.Mr. andMrs. George Taylor are en entertaining
tertaining entertaining Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Chail Chail-le
le Chail-le and Mr. and Mrs.-R. L. Harper
and son, 'Jack ot, Miami at a dinner
party j today, r-rlr-r. ;

I Mrs. Clifford Anderson has return

ed to her home in Lakeland, after a
short visit to her; mother, Mrs. L. T.
Izlar.,-- llrs.. Anderson's children re remained
mained remained .with ', their grandmother for a
longer 'visits "i"i'J-jr, V :

i -'! ,H"r:' '"'It 'L 'i ' ''
i Jtfr8 William Hocker and Mrs. D.

EvMcIyer have returned from Palat Palat-ka,
ka, Palat-ka, Lwheferthey attended the state
federationboard meeting. The visit visiting
ing visiting club r members were .1 entertained
Wednesday, by Vthe locat board at a
pretty appointed luncheon which was
greatly enjoyed. m J V,

; The picture at tHeV Temple last

night was; one of dainty .Billie Burke's
best.,niustra ting .'the well-known fact
that a womah, won't believe anything
for Wr.pvv 'gocKl unless she wants to,

even, if she knows it is so. The Pathe

News .will; be on the, screen tonight,

arid,,with it .will be George Beban,

me .prince oj. pauieuc aciors, in

"Jules of the Strong Heart."

; Mrs. Edward Holder entertained ,at

luncheon .yesterday several of Dun

hellon's most attractive young ladies,

who were Misses-Inez Neville, Clair
arid' Lucile Kiblerf Marie and Louise
Grumbles. f Invited to share their
pleasures 'were "Misses Nettie, Carita

and Nma1 C&irin. A motor trio to

Lake r; Weir was enjoyed in the late

afternoori?-'"'J 'r!T .-.:'

Mr; and r Mrs. Samuel W. Ricard
Werein to-' see lis 'this i afternoon. This
is the young 1 couple married at the

bride's home atr Fort McCoy Thursday

mdrningJ Mr, Ricard Is one of the em

ployes of the Taylor Bros', big plant

and his bride, Miss Hilda Waldron, is

a very .pretty young lady of Fort

McCoys. ;n Mr. and t Mrs. Ricard are

makirig itheir x home in North Ocala,
and; the; Star. ( joins' their other friends

in wishing -them all (; happiness and

prosperity. numoV".". 'v-Hk' :.

; nWJKi5 Lane, M.' D4' Physician and

Surgeon,' specialist Eye; Ear,! Nose and

Throat. Law. '. Library- Building, Ocala,

tf

fl iA -.,'1 ,w V

' X: M. C A. WORK

(Continued from First Page)

not to disappoint them. It is touch touching,
ing, touching, and very glorious. Words are in inadequate
adequate inadequate when one tries to tell you
of these things. They are all too big
for expression, besides it is hard to

write of these things while a soldier
in the building is playing "Three
Blind Mice" on the Vic and alternat alternating
ing alternating it with "Where Do We Go From
Here, Boys!"

I've been interrupted again. The

ambulance has just driven off with
our religious secretary, a delightful

young Presbyterian minister who
was taken sick up on the rifle range
where he went with the boys last
week. He has gone to the base hos hospital
pital hospital for a rest. Base hospital spells
"Blighty" to those who will not rest
in their work.
The base hospital, by the way, has
offered me opportunity for some good
work. Nearly all of last week was
spent over there writing letters for
men who had been flat on their backs
for weeks and whose loved ones had
not heard from' them, and of times
mail not reaching the patients for
lack of correct addresses. You may
imagine how glad they were to get
letters written, and the anticipation

of the answers to those letters. This
grapple with another man's intimate
needs is wonderful service. It throws
st much light into one's own limited
capacities and capabilities. Yet there
is so much of just such work to be
done in a camp, and I'm glad, glad,
glad that I'm here doing a little of it.
You know we live just as do the
soldiers. Up at 5:30 and to bed a
little later than the soldier. We
usually hit our cots about eleven.
And we do not lie awake wondering
about the morrow. Oh, no; we are
asleep when we hit the sheets. For
there is always much work, always;
from scrubbing floors to distribution
of books among the sick, or visiting
wards.
Our building is situated on the hot
side of a red clay hill from whence
come flies and much dust. But it is a
fine building, just the same. The
secretaries here are a fine crowd of
fellows.
Another interruption: This time it
was the task of convincing, a despon despondent,
dent, despondent, homesick fellow that his job
was -the "big opportunity" in the big biggest
gest biggest game that ever man was per per-mittei
mittei per-mittei to play. I wonder if I made
him re it?
You should see me eat. Oh, yes,
it's 'really a sight, for you wonder
where I put it all. At this rate I shall
soon lose sight of my feet. I carry
jny mess kit to the mess hall and

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, POUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month S3. Payable in advance.

TYPEWRITER FOR SALE Oliver
No. 3, in good condition. Apply to
508,Pond St. 20-6t

FOR SALE English Pitt Bull Dog
Puppies. E. B. Greene, Shady Oaks
Farm. 6-20-t

FOR RENT Four connected unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished rooms, for light housekeeping.
Electric lights and city water. Apply
"Z," care Star office. 6-19-6t

WANTED 0 Hp. boiler, 40 Hp. en engine,
gine, engine, 15 to 25 Hp. kerosene-burning
engine. Must be in good condition.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 13-tf

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
FOR SALE A 1917-Six Reo in the
best condition. For sale cheap. Rea Reason
son Reason for selling, owner must go in the
army. Apply to. John Needham. 3tdh

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

stand in line for 'em to fill 'em up.
And afterwards we wash our own
kits and put them back in their lit little
tle little jackets.
Mershon was over yesterday from
Camp Sevier at Greenville. It was
good to see some one from Ocala
again." I rarely get away from this
building from one day to another, ex except
cept except to run over for my meals at a
nearby mess hall. Mershon is delight delighted
ed delighted with his work in the officers' train training
ing training school. I saw Lieut. Hugo Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, the other day for a few min minutes.
utes. minutes. He is "looking O. K. and doing
well here."
Do your hear the band that is play playing
ing playing just outside the window? Well,
it plays there every afternoon at
this same hour. I enjoy greatly these
band concerts. We frequently have
the 53rd Pioneer regimental band
here at night to play for us. They
always draw a good crowd, too. We
have plenty .of music here.
, Remember me to my friends, and
accept my sincerest regards to you
and yours, Sincerely, i
Duncan McDonald.

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
- $850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lota
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L M MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

UNDERTAKERS sad EMBAIMEES
PHONES 47. 104, 3S5
OCALA, FLORIDA
L iUjEK AN
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
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.

We do engraving. J. Chas. Smith,
Jeweler and Optician. 6-tf
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerigs Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
Husband and Wife.
Compensation for. services rendered
by a wife outside of the home of her
husband, with whom she Is living, sneal
services not being In the discharge cf
her household or domestic duties, and
not In Interference therewith, is held
recoverable In an action therefor in
her own name and for her own uSe, in
Bechtol vs. Ewlng, L. R. A. 1917E, 279.

10 1'.,J

!'?

Phone ns yourj wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy; phone 284. r 15-tf
V ... n, ,.' 1,3 jtn'l'.
Being Nelgh&Ors.;5: ;
We are., nearer' neighbors to 'our 'ourselves
selves 'ourselves than whiteness to snow or
weight to stones. Montaigne.

Norris Candies fresh every week at

the Court, Pharmacy? 'Phone nst and

let us send it upai hsfrxsvo i5tf
. :. fi
Daily Thousht. 1 7
:. The, .services of. the 'poorl:andthe
protection of the rich become recip reciprocally
rocally reciprocally necessary -'

. ii

-7U T

- i hi rr r e
:

tar

'- J

? More Miles Per Gallon"
' "More Miles on Tires"

'.11

. 1
'' S-P&Bsenger Car $32S
Roadster ...... 82S
. 5-Paw. with AlU
J-lLJLL.- Weather Top . 535
S-Pas. Sedan .1275

II -I ft .1 :i : .pia. Town Car 1275

.. . fin prices f .o. b. Detroit
. n f. I Wire ofaeels regnlr squfrmsTrt
. with fiodaa mad Tvwn Car

: R. R. 'CARROU
DEALER
0CAIA F10RIDA

1

Perhaps you have observed that we seldom feature
any one detail of design or construction in a
Maxwell Motor Car.1
There is a reason for that
In a product where excellence is uniform, there is
no opportunity no temptation to emphasize any
one feature, to the exclusion of others.
Today there are more than 250,000 cars of this
same model in use.
For five years it has been manufactured in prac practically
tically practically its present form.
If there ever was a weak link in tho chain, it was
long since strengthened
But there wasn't from the first this proved to be a
wonderfully reliable, exceptionally economical and
altogether a most satisfactory automobile.
Special features are all right
It is permissible, of course, to emphasize any advan advantage
tage advantage a car may possess over its rivals.
But in the case of this Maxwell we feel the strong strongest
est strongest thing we can say is that it is just as good at one
point as at another good all over and all through.
. -.
In a word, featurelessT-a standardised, dependable
motor car.
-
You can't go wrong when you select a Maxwell
Motor Car for yours.
250,000 other careful buyers and experienced motor motorists
ists motorists endorse your judgment

P

f

V 3

hi

n
ill

4
1 I

1.
4



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