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:
UF00075908:06970

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
" j

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE

t la y H

Weather Forecast: Probably local
rains tonight and Friday, except fair
northwest portion.

DRAFT NUMBERS
Claws of 1918 of America's Brave
Young Men Selected to Serve
Their Country
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 27. America's
class of 1918 stood at attention today
as the numbers assigned each yomg
man attaining his majority in the
year ending June Oth last were
drawn in the national draft lottery.
Secretary Baker and members of the
Senate and House military commit committees
tees committees looked on as the blindfolded men
began drawing the numbers from the
howl. The first number drawn was
246; then came 11G8 and then 818.
The drawing proceeded without a
hitch.
THE NUMBERS IN THEIR ORDER
Washington, June 27. The first
number drawn was 24C; next, 11G8;
next, 818.
Numbers then drawn were in the
following order: 154, 10, 29, 17, 74,
13G, 145, 57, 76, 78, 122, 87, 4, 130, 70,
108, 28, 89, 151, 90, 65, 125, 45, 72,
135, CI, 91, 51, 63, 41, 84, 32, 66, 16,
82, 147, 55, 33, 56, 102 48, 13, 3, 64,
137 155 11 G9 35 113 62 18 143 54
81 88 114 39 30 119 160 98 49 25 58
. 12 34 149 112 2 95 77 46 8 107 93
99 131 123 120 150 94 148 156 67 40
38 7 27 16 3 1 52 6 24 14 165 71 19
59 37 36 68 85 161 83 44 116 138 92
164 140 128 103 79 15 141 26 110 104
157 31 96 124 53 43 142 106 134 80
127 101 159 144 23 22 21 75 50 47 126
86 60 129 73 111 146 9 20 100 115 103
5 117 139 133 105 42 121 162 132 118
97 152.
INSTRUCTIONS FROM THE
FUEL ADMINISTRATION
Ocala, Fla., June 27, 1918.'
I am required by the fuel adminis administrator
trator administrator for this state to make up and
report to him as soon as possible a
complete list of all parties in Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, Citrus and Hernando counties,
using either coal or oil as fuel, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: First. All state, county or munic municipal
ipal municipal departments and institutions.
Second. Public utilities.
Third- Manufacturing plants of
every kind.
I am also required to report the
names of all coal dealers in each
county and the amount of coal re required
quired required by each of them to vll their
normal demands for the year ending
March 31st, 1919, and what propor- j
tion of this amount they now have on j
hand. j
I therefore earnestly request that
all parties, departments or institu institutions
tions institutions contained in the above list may
immediately advise me in accordance
with the above requirements, so that
due report may be made at the earli earliest
est earliest possible time. This is a patriot patriotic
ic patriotic duty arid I hope to have a prompt
response.
Second. I am also required to see
that all local coal dealers do not add
the advance in freight rates effective
June 25th, except on coal on which
such advanced freight rates have
actually been paid by the coal dealers.
Third. Another important 'matter
is, that I am asked to organize at
once a wood campaign, the object of
which is to provide for the laying in
of fuel wood without delay during
the summer months. This is very im important.
portant. important. If all citizens will go
promptly to work and provide a
stock of 'wood within the next sixty
days, it will be not onl ya saving of
money to the users of wood, but it
will relieve the pressure oh the labor
market and upon transportation and
thus help the national government.
I request all pastors of churches,
public speakers, and officials general generally
ly generally throughout the three counties
above named, to assist in this work
by calling attention of the people to
the necessity of getting in their
wood now. R. L. Anderson,
Chairman Local Committee, United
States Fuel Administration.
ELI WITT, PRESIDENT
ELI WITT CIGAR COMPANY,
LAUNCHES NEW CIGAR
Eli Witt, president of the Eli Witt
Cigar Company, one of the best
known cigar men, not only in the
South but in the entire United States,
is just placing on the market his
latest creation, "Eli Witt's Hand
Made," a new five cent cigar. Mr
Witt says that in the past nineteen
years he has created, manufactured
and marketed well known brands
which have a total sale of more than
50,000,000 annually.
When Mr. Witt first started to
manufacture cigars he looked for
ward to the day when he would find a
smoker which he would feel was good
enough to bear his name and after
nineteen years of effort his dream has
been realized. In his latest creation,
brought about after a great many
years of study, Mr. Witt believes he
has created a blend which is the
height of perfection and which he be
lieves will soon become a national
seller. This new brand is now on
sale at' all retail stands in Ocala. It
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where

you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf

RAID IS BARREN
OF RESULTS

Boche Airmen Tried to Bomb Paris
but Were Driven Off by
the Barrage
(Associated Press)
Paris, June 27. A few bombs
were dropped but no casualties caus caused
ed caused by German airplanes which raided
Paris last night, according to the
Petit Parisien's report of the at attempted
tempted attempted bombardment. The Matin
says it appears there were two
groups of Gothas and that the great greater
er greater part of them had to change the
course of their flight because of the
vigorous barrage fire.
LIVELY ARTILLERY DUELS
Paris, July 27. Lively artillery
duels south of the Aisne were re reported
ported reported in the official statement from
the war office today. In the Vosges
the French took prisoners in success successful
ful successful raids.
OCALA 1ST
COME ACROSS
City Has Hardly Made a Dent in Its
Quota of War Savings
Stamps
Up to noon today, Ocala had taken
only 5 per cent of its quota of war
savings stamps.
We must do better than that. At Attend
tend Attend the meeting at the Temple at 2
o'clock tomorrow afternoon and make
your pledges.
BAY LAKE
Bay Lake, June 27. Dr. D. M.
Waldron and son, J. B., were busi
ness callers in Ocala Monday.
Mr. Ilaynes Hinson of Whitsville,
N. C, passed through Bay Lake Wed
nesday on his way to visit his son and
Mr. Ethon Hinson and family of Mill
Creek. Mr. Hinson was accompan
ied from Jacksonville by Mrs. F. M.
Harp, .who paid-us a pleasant visit
also.
Mr. Jim Wemkley of Hallandale, is
spending a few days in Bay Lake,
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Kingsley.
Mr. Frank Finger of Gainesville,
was a business .caller in Bay Lake
Monday.
Mrs. G. W. Kingsley has received
he welcome news that her son, W. M.
Cassels, formerly a member of Co.-A.
has arrived safely in France.
Mr. Wm. Golf left Saturday for
Gainesville to report for military
duty.
Mrs. G. W. Kingsley, daughter
Othella and son Charley, spent Sun
day in Mill Creeks
Miss Esther Kingsley returned
home Sunday from Citra, where she
has spent two weeks as the guest of
Miss Ethel Kingsley.
The picnic given in honor of Mr.
I. B. Waldron at Paynes Landing was
quite a success. Everybody enjoyed
themselves and went home wishing
for another.
PINE
Pine, June 26. Mr. Claud Rou of
Fairfield came Friday after his moth
er, who has been spending the last
week with friends here. They were
accompanied home by Misses Alma
Jordan and Mary Bryce.
Mr. and Mrs.. G. D. Turner were
visiting friends in Fort McCoy Sat
urday.
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Martin visited
friends in Gainesville Saturday.
Messrs. Tom Perry, A. G. Monroe
and Eddie Hall were Ocala visitors
Saturday.
Mr. Louis Hall of Lowell was here
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Perry gave Mr,
Eddie Hall a farewell party Saturday
night, on the eve of his-departure for
Camp Jackson.
Miss Helen Rawls of Sparr is vis
iting friends and relatives here.
- Earl Bryce returned to his- home
in Ocala Saturday after a delightfu
visit to his grandparents.
Mrs. G. D. Turner, Mrs. Jackie
Rawls and daughter went to Ocala
Tuesday night to attend the W. O
W. Circle. J
. Mr. C. W. Turner and son, Mr. Guy
Turner of Anthony were here Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Mr. G. D. Turner will hold a meet meeting
ing meeting to raise thrift stamps Friday,
June 28, at the Greenwood school
house. All our people are quested to
attend this meeting and help.
Miss Marie Eldridge made a visit
to Fort McCoy Monday.
Mr. Clyde Jordan, one of our
brave boys, is expected home this
week on a furlough from Camp
Jackson.
Mrs. John Perry and children are
visiting relatives in Valdosta.
Mrs. George Turner will have for
her guests for a month her sisters,
Mrs. H. M. Cole of Charlotte, N. O,
and Mrs. C. E. Thornton of Jackson
ville.
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nica nd soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf

OCALA,
ITALIANS WIPED
AUSTRIAIIS OUT
Drove Suddenly at a Mountain Out
post and Annihilated
Its Defenders
(Associated Press)
Rome, June 27. An Austrian ad
vance post in the mountain region
was surprised by Italian troops yes
terday and wiped out, the war office
announces.
THEY NIBBLE THEM"
London, July 27. British troops
last night took a German strong
point west of Vieux-Bequin, east of
Hazebrouck and captured prisoners
together with machine guns, says the
official statement issued today. Ger
man artillery has been active on the
Lys salient.
KUEHLMANN MAY BE GIVEN
THE SWIFT KICK
The removal from office of German
Foreign Secretary Von Kuehlmann
can be anticipated, judging from the
comments in conservative and pro-
German newspapers on his reichstag
speech, the Berlin correspondent of
the Frankfurter Zeitung says, ac
cording to a Central News dispatch
from Amsterdam.
FLORIDA VOLUNTEERS
FOR THE ARMY
The following named men have
been accepted in the United States
army and forwarded to Fort Screven,
Ga., from district headquarters, Jack
sonville, Fla., for the week ending
June 22, 1918:
William S. Fry Jr., Palatka.
Geo. B. Walker, Lakeland.
Geo. E. Nicheleson, Orlando.
Abner J. Raidford, Lake Helen.
Samuel H. Saselden, Palatka.
Otis M. Watson, Ocala.
Leon E. Cheney, Arcadia.
Walter E. Schmidt, Montbrook.
Daniel J. Olupisa, Redrock.
Bartlett Paden, Brooker.
Chalmer J. Gill, Jacksonville.
Charles V. Harper, Bradentown.
William A. Ross, Kathleen.
Geo. A. DeCottes, Sanford.
David P. Carter, Tampa.
Herbert E. Kenney, Wetumpka.
Aurelious F. Boylston, Jacksonville.
Taff O. White, Live Oak.
Morle H. Smith, Fort Lauderdale.
Norman E. Rust, Tampa.
Dewey M. Hicks, Medulla.
Wogan S. Badcock, Mulberry.
Percy F. Cox, Nichols.
Francis B. Smyth, Gulf -Point.
G. P. Underwood, DeFuniak Spgs.
Flavy J. Langston, Arran.
Lacious R. Sellers, Westville.
Samuel J. Castino, Jacksonville.
James E. Moore, West Palm Beach.
All the foregoing from Florida.
Also, Samuel D. Walker, Alston,
Mass.; Andrew C. Hodges, Nashville,
Ga.; James C. Ryan, Waterbury,
Conn.; Gerald E. Spalding, Lenda,
Mich.
Florida is still keeping up her re
cord for volunteer enlistments and it
is hoped that the young men who
wake up to the fact that now is the
time to volunteer when there are
good chances for promotion, will come
into the service. Respectfully,
M. J. DePnest, 1st Lt. C. N. A.,
Recruiting Officer, U. S. Army Re Recruiting
cruiting Recruiting Station, Jacksonville, Fla.
WILL CLOSE THEIR STORES
ON THE FOURTH OF JULY
We, the undersigned merchants of
Ocala, hereby agree that we will not
on Thursday, July 4th, next, open our
respective stores, or place of busi
ness, recognizing that it is a national
holiday and should be so observed,
especially now when all loyal citizens
of our country should feel more than
ordinary national pride and zeal:
Ocala Seed Store.
Marcus Frank.
Theus Bros.
Hayes and Guynn.
Davies the tire man.
Nasri Brothers.
Moses Grocery Co.
Smith Grocery Co.
Carn-Thomas Co.
J. E. Allemand.
Blalock Brothers.
L. R. Chazal & Sons Co.
E. T. Helvenston.
F. G. B. Weihe.
Clarkson Hardware Co.
Jerry Burnett.
H. B. Masters Co.
O. K. Teapot Grocery.
Marion Hardware Co.
5 and 10c. Store.
Rheinauer & Co.
A. E. Burnett.
H. A. Waterman.
The Book Shop.
Main Street Market.
M. M. Little.
B. Goldman.
J. Chas. Smith.
J. Malever. ;
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Auto Sales Co. ;
Tompkins & Rogers.
Mclver & MacKay.
John Dozier.
Style Hat Shop. ..
Mrs. Susan Ellis.
Mrs. Minnie Bo stick.
G. A. Nash.
M. Fishel & Son.
A. E. Gerig (except for two

hours to deliver papers).

FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 191S.

AMERICANS RAKE
PRISONERS IN

Bunch of Machine Guns Also Taken
by Our Fighters at
Belleau
(Associated Press)
With the American Forces on the
Marne, June 27. The number of
prisoners captured by the Americans
in their drive at Belleau wood Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night has been increased to 311.
The American troops also captured
eleven machine guns and other war
material.
AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, June 27. Army casu
alty list issued today was as follows:
Killed in action, 29; died of wounds,
6; died of accident, 6; died of disease,
2; wounded severely, 31; wounded to
degree undertermined, 4; missing
in action, 2. Private Jack Brown of
Columbia, S. C, died of accident, and
Private Ernest Kimbrell of Spartan Spartanburg,
burg, Spartanburg, was wounded severely.
RUSSIAN REGICIDES
After
a Brief Trial Put to Death
their Harmless
Emperor
(Associated Press)
Paris, June 27. A dispatch from
Kiev, dated June 26, declares that the
report of the assassination of former
Emperor Nicholas of Russia has been
confirmed. It is declared he was
killed by Bolshevik troops during
their retreat on Ekaterinburg.
REPORT CONFIRMED
Geneva, June 27. The Ukraine
Bureau at Lausanne announces that
it has received confirmation of the
report that Bolshevik authorities at
Yekaterinburg condemned former
Emperor Nicholas to death after a
brief trial and shot him. Details of
he execution are lacking.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED Second hand harness,
also surrey with good rubber tires;
must be cheap for cash. Address
"Surrey," care Star, Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
WANTED 60 Hp. boiler, 40 Hp. en
gine, 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 By the city- of Ocala,
two good horses. Inquire at the city
clerks' office. H. C. Sistrunk, Clerk. 6t
FOR SALE Several hundred barrels
of pears; nice bright fruit. Will be
ready for shipment July 1st. Address
James S. Harvey, Sparr, Fla. 22-6t
FOR SALE One 24" Meadows Corn
Mill, one Feed Grinder, one Economy
Grain Drier, one A-l Sandwich ware
house Corn Shucker and Sheller, one
40-Hp. oil or kerosene burning En
gine. All the above only been run
three months. Farmers' Gin & Mill
Co., Summerfield, Fla. 6-22-6t
FOR SALE An old established
Ocala business. Owner wishes to re
tire. Four thousand dollars will turn
the deal; strictly cash. Fixtures and
stock will invoice twice this amount,
If you have the cash and are inter interested
ested interested in a gild edge proposition, ad
dress "Opportunity," Ocala, Fla. 26-3t
GRID! USED SAGE
TEA TO DARKEN MIR
She mixed Sulphur with it to
Restore Color, Gloss,
Youthfulness.
Common garden sage brewed Into a
heavy tea with sulphur added, will turn
gray, etreaked and faded hair beautifully
dark and luxuriant. Just a few applica applications
tions applications will prove a revelation if your hair
is fading, streaked or gray. Mixing the
Rage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home,
though, is troublesome. An easier way is
to get a 50-cent bottle of Wyeth'g Sage
and Sulphur Compound at any drug store
all ready for use. This is the old time
recipe improved by the addition of other
ingredients.
While wispy, gray, faded hair ia not
fcinful, we all desire to retain our youth youthful
ful youthful appearance and attractiveness. By
darkening your hair with Wyeth's Sage
and Sulpnur Compound, no one can tell,
because it does it so naturally, bo evenly.
You just dampen a sponge or soft brush
with it and draw this through your hair,
taking one email strand at a time; by
morning all gray hairs have disappeared,
and, after another application or two,
your hair becomes beautifully dark,
lossv, soft and luxuriant.
f This prrf .iv.it.on Li a delightful toilet
requisite ui,d is r.ot intended for the cure.

MICHAEL A

THE COMING ill
Young Brother of Nicholas has As Assumed
sumed Assumed the Leadership
in Siberia
(Associated Press)
Amsterdam, June 27. Grand Duke

Michael Alexandrovitch, the younger
brother of former Emperor Nicholas,
,c ,. ,
a Moscow dispatch reports, has plac-jtiQn

ed himself at the head of a new
berian government and issued a man manifesto
ifesto manifesto to the Russian people.
NEXT ON THE LIST
Questionnairies were mailed to the
following named registrants of the
class of 1918 "on June 25th:
Loonis Blitch, Ocala.
Ralph F. Shortridge, Citra.
Walter Shepherd, Dunnellon.
Sandy Phillips, Weirsdale.
Earthly Brown, Ocala.
John Stephenson.
Willie Russell, Dunnellon.
Manuel Harris, Mcintosh.
George Griffin, Kendrick.
Phonza Pool, Ocala.
Frederick Z. Sherouse, Flemington.
Charlie Thomas, Mcintosh
Paul Simmons, Ocala.
Nathaniel Phillips, Weirsdale.
Andrew Davis, Mcintosh.
Robert L. Bridges, Ocala.
Thomas R. Gates, Ocala.
Charles H. Srofe, Conner.
Marion C. Standley, Ocala.
Hugh F. McManus, Burbank.
John A. Pitts, Moss Bluff.
John Ford, Moss Bluff.
Herman B. Rothschild, Belleview.
John Carl Pfeil, Lowell.
Lonnie Jennings, Fairfield.
Harry G. Baker, Ocala.
George N. Looney, Ocala.
Julian C. Weathersby, Ocala.
Clarence E. Lucius, Summerfield.
Rufus Forbes, Martin. ;
Earle A. Grantham, Fort McCoyl
Willie Finley, Ocala.
Robert Nun, Oklawaha.
Ernest C. Davis, Ocala.
Richard T. Stroud, Ocala.
Fred Douglas Collins, Ocala.
Andrew Ward, Martin.
Leon Mulkey, Reddick.
Jessie Prevatt, Fairfield.
Emmett Stephens, Sparr. ":;
Robert E. Crowell, Ocala.
William H. Britton, Martin.
List of registrants to whom ques
tionnaires were mailed June 26th:
Ben Denney, Cornell.
William Andrews, Anthony.
Louis H. Martin, Sparr.
Roy L. Freeman, Belleview.
Jesse Parker, Ocala.
Norris H. Lanier, Morriston.
Jessie Daniels, Citra.
Arthur Frazier, Flemington.
Leroy Crowell, Flemington.
Rufus Williams, Blitchton.
Claude Harrison, Williston.
Clarence N. Smith, Micanopy.
Sam Colding, Williston.
William Robinson, Martel.
Richard Nichols, Kendrick.
Josh Myers, Shady Grove.
Gilbert Michael, Ocala.
James P. Hall, Williston.
James G. Caldwell, Electra.
Lionel W. Reynolds, Fairfield.
Joshua Johnson, Sparr.
Raymond Martin, Orange Lake.
Willie Waters, Reddick.
Frank Chappell, Kendrick.
Willie N. Jones, Kendrick..
Claude C. Godwin, Morriston.
Charles E. Cassels, Bay Lake.
Charlie Wilson, Micanopy.
Lionel Houston, Fairfield.
Willie Parker, Reddick.
Dolphus Haynes, Mcintosh.
Washington Fornell, Martel.
Matthew Neil, Lowell.
Clarence D. Nettles, Romeo.
Lonnie Samuel Tindale, Williston.
Christopher C. Hill, Anthony.
John Bright, Ocala.
Walter Walls, Dunnellon.
John L. McConn, Ocala.
Maxwell A. Eogue, Burbank.
Hardie Wiggins, Ocala.
James Miller, Ocala.
The law requires that these ques--

,vT"r ; 7 Tl" i" 7; dull and heavy when they arise, split split-to
to split-to the local board within seven days a.arh f n

irora uate maneu;
Failed to Appear
The following named colored men
who were ordered to report to the
local board on June 21st and failed
to do so have been reported to the!
adjutant general of the army:
Wrill Bryant, Oak.
Clarence Wormeck, Sorrento.
Ben Reeves, Rodman.
Daniel Jones, Tampa.
The above are the last known ad
dresses..
The following named white men
were ordered to report to the local
board on June 26, and were not pres present
ent present to answer to roll call:
Joseph O. Parker, Cotton Plant.
T. J. Seaman, Livermore Falls, Me.
Local Board Marion County,
Wr. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
(Unless the Star is much mistaken,
Joseph Oliver Parker of Cotton Plant
is already in the service.)
SAFETY FIRST.
If all owners of fire extinguishers
that have not been recharged in the
past year will bring same to the fire
station, I will recharge and repair
same free of, charge.
26-6t George Chambers, Chief.

SHUTTING Off
BOOZE AND
If Senate Committee Measure
Adopted, National Prohibition
Will be in Force
is
(Associated Press)
Washington; June 27. The Senate
j agricultural committee today agreed
! uP,n an amendment to the eleven
j million dollar agricultural appropna-
for natinal pro-

bi-jhibition. Under the amendment the

manufacture and sale of whisky and
wine are prohibited after June 30th
next, and the manufacture and sale
of beer three months after the final
approval of the bill by the president.
SUFFRAGE AGAIN
E THE SEDATE
Sisters Are Out in Great Force and
Entirely Confident of
Success
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 27. Woman
suffragists and anti-suffragists lined
up in the Senate today for the climax
ux tuc many yeaia uBui iui ouuixiia-
sion of the suffrage constitutional
a 4-- tu
cwucuuiiitriit lu o id tea. uuLU siuco
expressed confidence in the outcome
- .v
of the fight.
LONG DEBATE LIKELY
Consideration was begun today by
tne senate oi tne iiouse resolution
, TT .1.1'.
proposing the submission of the worn
an suffrage amendment to the consti
tution. The possibility of reaching a
vote during the day, however, is un
certain.
TEMPLE PROGRAM
FOR THIS WEEK
Today: J. btuart JJlackiston in
'The Judment House," a Paramount
special. Also, "Mutt and Jeff.1
.Friday: Vivian Martin in
Trouble Buster."
The
. Saturday: Louise Lovely in "A Rich
Man's Darling."
BUSINESS MEN'S CLASS
On next Sunday, June 30th, at the
"Business Men's Class" in the Metho-
dist Sunday school there will be
somethin gdoing." At the close of
the lesson there will be a debate on
the following subject:
Resolved, That Peter was the brav-
est and greatest of all the twelve
apostles.
Affirmative, J. P. Phillips, M. M.
Little; negative, W. W. Stripling, H.
M. Hampton.
Remember the place, "Business
Men's Class," and the time, 9:30 a. m.
If you are a man, yo uare urged to
be present.
Phone us your wants-anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
Look and Feel
Clean, Sweet and
Fresh Every Day
Drink a glass of real hot water
before breakfast to wash
out poisons.
Life Is not merely to live, but to
i toe well, eat well, digest well, work
well, sleep well, look welL What a
glorious condition to attain, and yet
how very easy it i3 if one will only
adopt the morning Inside bath.
Folks who are accustomed to .feel
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach.
can, instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
by opening the sluices of the system
eacn morning ana nusnmg oui iua
ii lime ui ixir iuiiuai swBwi-tv ud
-V 1 r tV,- fntarnol nnlenrnno etd I
r.wrvnnp trhothpr nfiinc dMr nr
well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, firlnk a glass or real not
water with a tea3poonf ul of limestone
paospnate in il to waau lfuux
Btomacn. uire v jaaneysana ooweuuie
r:v ,;a
cleansing, sweetening and purifying
the entire alimentary canal before
putting more food Into the stomach,
The action of not water ana limestone
pnuspuato uu xu cu.ptj' oiuuialu
wonaenuny invigorating, it cieaus
waste and acidity and gives one a
Etdendid atnetite for breakfast. While
you are enjoying your, breakfast the
water and phosphate 13 quietly ex-
tracting a large volume of water from
the blood and getting ready for a
thorough flushing of all the inside
bothered with constipation, bilIou3
spells, stomach trouble, rheumatism;
others who have sallow skins, blood
-i J S I l.T 1 l M y
cisoraers aau bicmy cuuiyieajuua wo
yr:X:r mrE hnti;
ncr.t tr mairp. &nvona' a Tiro
o.w. r . 1
nounced crank on the gupjecj ci

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PFJESS time

VOL. 25, NO. 154
SEMEIIOFF G
SIBEfllA
Anti-Bolshevik Leader Advancing
While his Opponents Retreat
to Inkutsk
(Associated Press)
London, June 27. Gen. Semenoff,
the anti-Bolshevik leader in Eastern
Siberia, is again advancing into Si Siberia
beria Siberia from the Manchurian border,
according to a Peking dispatch to the
Times. It is added that the Bolshev Bolshevik
ik Bolshevik forces opposing him have been or ordered
dered ordered to return to Irkutsk to defend
the Soviet cause, which is threatened
in. Western Siberia by a counter rev revolution.
olution. revolution. PROGRAM FOR THE
COOTER POND PICNIC
Thursday, July 4th
10 a. m. Song, "America," by the
assemblage.
Invocation, by Rev. Guy, pastor of
First Methodist church, Williston.
Song, "Long Boy Goes to War," by
the children of Romeo.
Introductory remarks by the chair chairman.
man. chairman. Song, "The Boys in Khaki," by Mr.
J. J. Harris, Mr. Landis Blitch, et al,
Morriston and Blitchton.
Toast, "Woodrow Wilson," by Mr.
J. C. Sale, Bronson.
Song by an Ocala quartet.
Address, "Modern Woodmen of
AmerJca U our gtate lecturer Mr.
ttt'o a u T
Geo. W. Scofield, of Inverness.
i timr. i i i r
, r i
brothers of Ocala.
Red Cross address by Rev. Smith
Hardin of Ocala.
12:40 a. m. Song. ''The Star
SDantrled Banner." led bv Quarter:
I ,
chorus by assemblage.
Dinner. Invocation by Rev. "W. J.
Folks of Juliette.
Music and singing during the noon
hour.
2 p. m. Song, "Somewhere in
France the Lily Blooms," by Mr. Har Harris
ris Harris and Mr. Blitch, et al.
Patriotic address by Mr. Van C.
Swearingen, attorney general.
Song, "All Aboard for Home," by
Mr. Harris, Mr. Blitch, et al
3 p. m. Ad libitum.
Parties desiring programs may
clip same from their papers.
W. C. T. U. BUSINESS MEETING
There was a good attendance and
most interesting meeting of the W.
C. T. U. Tuesday afternoon at the
Presbyterian church.
The president, Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
read from Isa., 40. Mrs. Hood led m
prayer and all sang "Close to Thee."
I Minutes of last meeting were read.
J Dues were collected and the big drive
ior membership emphasized, the
goal being 100. Corresponding sec-
retary reported four reports being
written and one letter of sympathy.
Superintendent of literature had dis-
tnbuted 100 copies of the W. C. T.
U. organ, "The Union SignaL" Purity
and art committee is planning for ac-
Jtmty. t lower mission superintend
ent reported one meeting, distnbut-
: a a i- j t x. i
V".11 na wrawns.
t.u" ciwiuip pmuueuw
Pc"cu w, X V
other mediums and temperance meet
ings being arranged for; two anti anti-cigarette
cigarette anti-cigarette programs arranged. Mrs.
Bridges presented four new names of
soldier boys to whom the W. C. T. U.
wilf write word of cheer and encour encouragement.
agement. encouragement. A petition was ordered to
be sent to Congress urging the aboli
tion of beer as a war measure. The
W. C. T. U. is aiming for a member membership
ship membership of 100 and all of Ocala's citizens
are asked to co-operate. The' war
savings committee presented the
work of this department. The Wr. C.
T. U. is to have a temperance rally
1 L lL V
y next momn ana it is oopea
a" those interested in the cause for
uod and home and every land will be
J present.
PEDRO
Pedro, June 21. Messrs. Jarvis
Perry, Jim F. Pittman and Eddie
Proctor, Misses Corene Shaw. Edna
Lanier and Hattie Proctor motored to
O-ala tn fh An ;kt ief
I ixrcinV
-'lessrs. J. J. Waters, A. B. Gran
nis Jarvis Perry and Homer Lanier
iwem nsning at Lake Weir Saturday
afternoon. They caught a good string
jot nsn
Mr. John kffc Monday for
Dunedm, where he has a position.
T 1iJe stork visited Mr. and Mrs. J.
proctor s nome one day last week
land left a darling little baby girl.
j iioth mother and infant are doin
i well
. Mr, e,r,fnr,l QT,H r.,tw
FT "W"K r. aan-
lord 3 parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
irroctor.
Messrs. Oscar Proctor and Louis F.
Lanier, Misses Henrietta Perry, Edna
Lanier, Lorena and Zelma Proctor
attended the movks Qcala gj
- KJ- neia its regular
I I IIT TIT 1 11 k
j meeting at the lodge last Friday
night. Quite a crowd attendee!. They
I . .
imeet every otner Friday night.
No- 1-Is the American
1 Restaurant, Temple & Davis. proDrie-
. i it., i i .i ..
i rs, me oest in tne city, at t.ne union

All



ocala evening stab, Thursday, june 27. 1918

OCALA m G STAR probably with them and perhaps also

some otner company a. ooys, wno aid

DMkll.L.J V if,

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, J be permissible to tell, what unit; or

OF OCALA, FLA.

I units, they are now with.

II- It. Carroll, PrcJd eat

P. V. Leareagrood, Secretary-Treasurer

J. H. Benjamia, Editor

NOT WORTH A DAM

Not far south of Ocala is a rural
district of les3 than 700 population,
whose rating from any standpoint is
hard to excel, but the citizens also
take soecial nride in the district's

MKMUKJt ASSOCIATED PRESS

TELEPHONES

saalneM Office Fire-One

editorial Department Two-Serea

aoelet? Editor Two-One-Fire Ir'rv.covPTi enMir4 vnl-

I -J "

unteered and only four were in the

Entered at Ocala. Fla.. ooatofflee aa I a ni i, aa v.t

cond-claj5S matter. ura1, 11 """j-w-

ed every department oi tne u. o.

service, except the medical corps.

So much for their worth. Now for

Th A,.ni,i9i th-... ,,.i I a story, a uuu. viie uj. wicac uuicaa

entitled for the use for republication of printed a card and put it in a public
All news dispatches credited to It or ninp covins-
not otherwise credited in this paper ...

ana auo the local news published I wny is a wen-io-uu citizen wu

herein. All lights of republication of I a-enBa

apeclal dlapatches herein ar also re-

ervea. i river run ury ;

No one could answer correctly for

a week, tho' many good ones were

made, so the question was submitted

Dometie to a minister who was asked if the

One year, In advance 5.00 u u ift, nrnnria.

tlx months, m advance 2 i0 i"""";
three months, in advance 1.25 ty. The good man said, "Let her go.

wrao raonm, ra auvanc w rri,- TOna an vsrv nnnrn.

t oreiKH 1 nrlo V,o tinco nVirt caw if wnrtAd

One year. In advance 8.00 fx i t l i i.t i
Six montha. in advance 4.25 to kick themselves for not thinking

Three months, in advance 2.2 nf if T onneisfori f fha wnrrta. "Nnt

On month. In advance 10 I

any rate, we are glad to know that
some members of the W. C. T..U.,
acting as individuals, not only do not
oppose the boys having their smokes,
but often help them to obtain the

comforting little tubes.
Gov. Catts prohibits the Florida
home guards from drilling on Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Catts differs from those other
great Christian soldiers, Cromwell
and Stonewall Jackson, who used to
like to fight on Sunday. He differs
from them in other ways, too. The
ancient Jews wouldn't fight on the
Sabbath even in defense, until the
heathen had walloped them in several
battles, and even after that they
wouldn't make an attack on the Sab Sabbath.
bath. Sabbath. The student of history can tes testify
tify testify that the Lord did not verify their
construction of the law.

SECOND RED CROSS WAR FUND

SDIISCKIPTIOX HATES

ADVERTISING RATES

Visitors to the Marion County Hos

pital mav see a virile man of the

uiapiars i-iaie iuc. per men ior con- t,h.;

ectitlvA Inactions. AlternatA ln. "we,ttMOU ""woe U'"J

tions 2& per cent, additional. Compos 1- j tion is to recover from a couple of
tion charged on ads. that run less than D .,, afar.
six times 6c per inch. Special position serious operations for hernia, alter

zu per cent, additional, uates based on wnicn ne win nu tne aenciency among

men minimum, iess man iour incnes ul vnlnntppr in thf mfdiral dpnart-
wiil take higher rate, which will be tne volunteers in ine meaicai aepart-

fumished on application. ment from his district, Kathleen, in
Iteadlajr .otlceitt 5c. per line for first prtii, Pfl;infv Hp i tViP aiithn. hf thp
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse- 1 01K Pounty' e 13 tne autnor OI tne
quent insertion. One change a week question and its answer, which are

Sosiuon charges 3 wlinoui extra com- most appropriate at. present.

.Legal advt. dsements at legal rates.'

win be made for mounting. Mr. T. M. Kilgore has a letter from

his nephew, Paul Hardy, son of Mr.

The Ocala K. of P. lodge has taken nd 5rs-M'.H: H"dy f nter Hill.

ivir. xaaruy is in wie rauiu uraiicu, is
at present on one of Uncle Sam's big
transports, and has already made

and subscribed over $55 in war sav

ings stamps.

Tr. vn'. uui u;n- v: J four round trips across the pond. He

'Gott" was taking a week off when hkes the navy and is m love wi& his

the Austrians were defeated.

own particular branch of the service.

Mr. Kilgore himself, altho doing a

Cards received this morning bring most necessary work at home, chafes

the welcome news that Frank Church- ause "c uf, uu- uu T "iHi
ill and Sam Mathews have flrrivpd He was gassed by the escape, of petrol

c fumes while on a submarine a year
safely overseas. jm.mii. t xt.

1 cx&yJj nxiiKk lb w 1x1 viz ocvuai uiuuiuo jr v

t? ncr. th (before he can go in active service

Cldllls l,TXCallblXAl 11 A? UUlllg UllXlWJ

good work for the navy, for few men

are bette rthan he at winning re

cruits.

informs us that he has passed and
sent to Atlanta, F. L. Phelps, seaman

seconq class, for the naval reserve.

On the fourth of July, next Thurs- rm, w r t tt Ammi,.t,M.

day there will be patriotic exercises opposes giving cigarettes to our sol-

. Mi uxteinuuii, aim uur diers and sailora and will not put

country friends are invited to attend.

them in their comfort kits. We think
that if these good women really

Mr. Lester Lucas informs us that knew how much comfort and help a

there will be a community sing at the

Temple theater Sunday afternoon,

July 7, from 4 o'clock to 5. All in
vited to attend and help sing.

Americans

cigarette is to a tired soldier or sail

or, their opposition would cease. At

Lowell Contributions

Lowell Sunday school, $53.15.
C. B. Howell, $50.
Young People's League, $38.37.
$25 each: S. F. Rou, E. B. George,

H. I. Wall.

W. M. Shockley, $15.
$10 each: J. A. Snelling, L. B.

Brock, Fred Zeigler, Oscar Zeigler.

E. C. Gladney, $8.
$5 each: T. F. Stewman, Alex

Seevers, Fred Neidemhoefer, Henry
Snelling, H. C. Weseman, Henry Mc McLean,
Lean, McLean, Fred Menger, B. O. Webb, F.
H. Meffert.

$4 each: J. A. Blocker, L. M. Ray Ray-sor
sor Ray-sor Jr., W. W. Snelling.
$3 each: J. H. Green, W. H. Brown.
J. J. Snelling, $2
$1 each: H. A. Yeley, T. J. Mc Mc-Quaig,
Quaig, Mc-Quaig, Justus Phris, Robert Howell.
Martel Contributions
$100 each: Walter Ray, W. B. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Martel Lumber Company.
Clark-Ray-Johnson Company, $50.
$25 each: Percy Thigpen, J. L.
Smith.
E. Goolsby, $12.50.
J. L. Miller, $10.
$5 each: J. O. Myers, Dr.'W. R. O.

Veal, B. K. Lane, J. H. Nance, B. B.
Register, P. F. Pennell, B. H. Stone,

J. M. Josey, O. C. Williamson, L. B
Jackson, H. W. Griffith, Russell Con-

nell, A. Cuthill, M. C. Lollis, Thomas

Russell, James Shelley, W. B. Young
Winnie Nance, $3.

$2.50 each: S. Pennington, General

Green $2.45, L. A. Parnell $2.35, J. H

Brown $2.35, C. Mclntyre $2.10,

George Beckham $2.10.
$2 each: George Smith, Rubie Ja

cobs, John Sloan, Abe Wilson, Ben

Davis, John Johnson, John Coon,

George Jones, W. Holzendorf M.
Christie, A. Williams, W. Robinson,
W. Nelson, C. Wiggins.
$1.75 each: Dave Michael, H. Scott,
Wash Holmes, H. Peterson, P. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, George Eady, S. Dickerson.
$1.60 each: P. Sims, James Oates.
$1.50 each: Will Sims, H. Nance,
Jule Holmes, Tom Brown.
$1 each: C. Mclntyre, J. Parker,

may be proud of fee ftttStfSuft ffiffigeffid

fnf fV,of V,l V, TK c -' '- '- '- -- -- --

gain their great victory. Our airmen w m nr a n r
tJss: those$0CALA MARBLE WORKS

That, ordpr fn wnrk nr fio-hf wTiioVi

goes into effect July 1, doesn't con
cern us. We have been at work ever (if)

since we were old enough to drive a

pig out of a potato patch, and we will

always fight if we can't get out of it,

The many friends of Roy Gallo

way, son of Sheriff Galloway, and

one of our most popular boys, now

with a branch of the signal corps at Qf)
Camp Wheeler, will be glad to lean jk

ne nas Deen promoted to a sergeant
cy.

We call attention to the program

elsewhere of the exercises at Cooter

Pond July 4. No more patriotic sec

tion of Florida than that around

-ft

MANUFACTURERS OF

MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES.

Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
LW. lEAVENOOD, Manager.
Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida.

)
...

5

"1"

KB

Cooter Pond. We advise all our read

ers who possibly can go to attend e

Our young friend, J. J. Guynn, is

one of the most punctual of the Am

erican boys in France to write to his
home folks. Almost every time a mail

leaves his company it carries a letter
or a card from him to his aged father

or his sister m this city.

It's no wonder th Germans are
hard to whip. All the powers of evil
are with them. Treachery and covet-

ousness were m their vanguard-

cruelty, deceit and lust marches side
by side with every soldier in their

ranks. But when the reaguard ar

rives, the black demon of defeat will

be with it.

Mr. J., Y. Hicks, formerly of Lake
Kerr, now living near Oxford, was
in to see us Wednesday. Two and a

half years ago, we had a controversy

with Mr. Hicks, who vigorously main-
.41 lla m.

iamea tnat "preparedness" was

wrong. But months ago, he found out

we were right, and Wednesday he

acknowledged it. We knew at the
time that Mr. Hicks and all genuine
Americans would see things as we

saw them.

I TIRE I
j QUESTIONS 1
1 ? ? ?.

W. Jones, S. Williams, E. Haywood
85c., W. Ransom 70c.
Mcintosh Contributions
$100 each: F. C. Sampson, J. K.
Christian.
$50 each: W. P. Brown, C. E. Bate Bate-man,
man, Bate-man, E. W. Rush, S. H. Gaitskill, J.
A. Murrell.
$25 each: J. A. Flewellen, J. C.

Turnipseed, W. M. Gist, E. L. Price, j
W. G. Norsworthy, Dr. F. C. Zoll, F.
B. Hester, W. R. Dedman, S. P. Rush.
$20 each: D. H. Petteys, M. G.t

Bateman, L. H. Willis.
$10 each: J. H. Reed, J. B. Neal, C.
C. Waits, L. T. Hickson, W. B. Flew

ellen, Mrs. May C. Taylor, Miss Eva
Hester, Mrs. D. H. Irvine, J. B. BurJ
ry, Miss Lillie Walkup, Mrs. H. L.j
Dickson, Mrs. W. R. Dedman, A. B.
DuPuis, J. C. Smith, J. W. DuPuis,
J. H. Bateman, E. F. Montgomery,
Mrs. J. D. Price, Roscoe E. Mathews,
G. A. Flewellen, J. A. McCarley, S.

H. Walkup.

5 each: I. E. Farnbach, Chas. C.

Burry, Walter Norsworthy, J. W. Mc McCarley,
Carley, McCarley, H. S. Culpepper, R. M. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, Miss Helen McRae, W. B. Brab Brabham,
ham, Brabham, Mrs. F. C. Zoll, Mrs. M. Ida

Smith, Mrs. E. E. Barkley, Mrs. R. L.

Anderson, Mrs. C. E. Bateman, Mrs.

E. L. Price, Mrs. J. C. Turnipseed,
Mrs. E. W. Rush, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Boulware, W. S. McFadden, Miss
Kate Hemphill, J. R. Thomas, W. A.
Davis, C. C. Ayer, R. H. Griffin, J. A.
Farnbach, W. A. Green, B. C. Wood Woodford,
ford, Woodford, B. B. Keep, W. J. Smith, Wood Woodmen
men Woodmen circle, Ladies' Lodge, Milton
Jones.
Children's cash contribution $31.75.
Other cash contributions $10.25.
$2 each: E. M. Gamble, J. M. Farn Farnbach,
bach, Farnbach, W. E. McCarley.
$1 each: Newel Edwards, David
Burry, I. Mizelle, W. H. Harrison,

Dolphus Haynes, Irene Haynes, Miss

Cora Petteys, Mrs. J. A. McCarley,
C. L. Nimmons, L. C. Jordan.
Fairfield Contributions
The Junior Red Cross girls,$75.85.

$50 each: J. H. Carter, A. J. Mc

Laughlin.
Mrs. John Pasley, $25.
$15 each: D. B. Payne, E. L. Lin Lin-leer
leer Lin-leer $10 each: M. L. Payne, C. L. Thig Thigpen,
pen, Thigpen, Fairfield Sunday- school, G. A
Osteen.

$5 each: Miss Adele Pasley, Mrs. A.
B. Rou, Mr. Carrington, D. M. Kin-

ard, J. H. Osteen, R. H. Scott, H. J

Jernigan, E. F. Montgomery, Mrs. W.

W. Wilson, K. E. Ausley, O. J. Enzer,

Dr. H. Gatrell.
Public collection, $5.12.

$3 each: H. Gatrell, E. H. Mills,

$2.50 each: H. S. Jennings, Miss

Holiday.

$2 each: Miss Agnes Gatrell, Miss

Jennie Payne.

$1 each: Miss Zane Holiday, Mrs

H. Scott, John Kinard, Mrs. W. P.

Brown, Lee Jones, DeWitt Jones, Ar

hur Jones Jr., W. A. Yongue, Mrs

C. L. Thigpen, Gordon. Kinard, W. J.

Prevatt, Mrs. H. Gatrell, Claude
Jones, MTS. J. A. Jones, Mrs. J. G.

McNeely, F. S. DuPuis, Charles Pas-

ey, Elkannon Pasley, Cecil Thigpen,

Ed Gibson, Miss Ruth Hart, Henry
Jernagin, Wash Jernigan, Young

Gibson, Agnes Younge, Miss Zell
Osteen, Mrs. J. H. Osteen, J. W. Wal-

ace, Mrs. E. J. Nichols, C. H. Chace,

A. D. Lott, W. M. Graham.

Daisy Jernigan 50c, Mamie Jer

nigan 25c, Ada Jernigan 25c

Irvine Contributions
The Irvine Crate & Basket Co., $50.
L. K. Edwards, $25.
J. L. Davis, $10.
J. K. Mixon, $5.
$3 each: Clarence J. Chitty, W. P.

Sapp, J. N. Sapp, L. H. Crisman.

J. P. Reeves, $2.50.

$2 each: Clabe Ford, J. H. Cherry,

A. L. Strickland, D. Hodge, E. P. Col

lins, Elmo Collins, A. L. Meek, J. B.

Roddenberry.

$1.75 each: W. A. Leverett, A. G

Varn, C. H.. Cherry, J. W. Mitchell,

John Evans.

$1.50 each: Hugh Sapp, John Lees,

Herbert Armstrong, Alfred Sapp,

Oliver Frazer, Bob Armstrong, Rich

ard Jones, Callie Evans, Tom Mich

ins.

Rubin Patterson, $1.35.

$1.25 each: Lee Sapp, J. Singleton,

Clarence Evans, W. Evans, Henry

Rachett.

$1 each: G. M. Blitch, Mrs. G. M

Blitch, Mrs. W. Gibson, Wilmer Gib

son, Koscoe uoiuns, ju u. bnerouse,

Isaac Gordon, Adeline Douglas, Mary

Williams, Will Nelson, Hamp Frazer,

Forest Evans.

50 cents each: Mary Green, Cath

erine Guy, Dorothy Lyles.

Charlotte Crowell 35 cents.

Mr. Louis W. Duval, chairman

Marion county war savings stamps
committee, calls on all eur patriotic
citizens and citizenesses to meet

him at the Temple tomorrow at 2 p.

m., to help give pledges for buying

Marion county's quota of stamps. If
everybody worked like Louis Duval,

America could do anything. Be pres

ent at the meeting and pledge your yourself
self yourself for all you stand for. It. will
be a patriotic duty and a good invest

ment.

If you have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an
swering 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 ?

DAVIES

it

The Tire Man

The brave boys of Company A who
were home for a farewell visit three
weeks ago, are now on the ocean.
Their ship is not far from the coast
of France, and the hopes and prayers
of every Marion county home attend

it. These boys, or most oF them, for

two or three may have been diverted

to other commands, are Everett Clay

ton. S. L. Long, A. G. Long, J. M.

Cureton, Frank Carlisle, ecil Mc-

Leod. Maxie Mason, R. M. Long,

OCALA

AG

OCALA.
FLORIDA

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 & CHAMBLISS
NATIONAL BANK

CONSIDER THIS ARGUMENT
Which Is More Economical 1

GO Gals. Pure Ready

Mixed Paint at $2.25 $135.00 ;

or

SO Gals. DAVIS' 2-4-1

PAINT at

3l Gals. Pure Linseed
Oil at 70

2.25 67.50

21.00

$ 88.50
A clear saving of $46.50, or propor proportionality
tionality proportionality more if Linseed Oil is cheap

er.

For Sale By
TlfE MARION HARDWARE CO,

VlOVCl tZL lfidiiiClj

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104. 3C5
OCALA, FLORIDA

MARION COUNTY FARMERS
Do you need money to pay off a mortgage;
"to purchase live live stock; to fence or stump
land; to erect buildings or in other ways to
improve your farm? If the real estate secur security
ity security and the moral hazard are satisfactory,
the Federal Land Bank of Columbia will
make you a loan at 5V2 interest and for a
35 year term, with privilege of repayment
after five years.
Detailed information given by
R. S. Rogers, Secretary.
Ocala National Farm Loan Association.
M. & C. Bank Building. Phone 481.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pavs

TWTcj'Tf TO)

fW&B
V

m i mm

YORK
York, June 27. Mr. E. K. Nelson
and daughter Nellie, of Tampa, were
transacting business here Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. WeaChers and Mrs.
Roy George spent Sunday at Orange
Springs.
Mrs. J. E. Burgess of Lakeland
spent several days with Mr. B. W.
Hadsock and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Russell were
shopping in Ocala Friday.
Mrs. A. W. Woodward, Misses
Helen Veal, Carrie Barco, Margaret
Bell, Minnie Robbins and Mr. Harry
and Clarence Woodward of Cotton
Plant, enjoyed music and singing for
several hours Monday evening at the
Misses Cecile and Annie Hadsock.
Mrs. W. G. Barnes of Crystal River
is visiting relatives here for a few
days.
Mr. Jas. Bishop of Camp Wheeler,
Claude Rou of Reddick and Mr.
Arthur Rou of Norfolk, Va., spent

Monday evening with friends here.

Arthur is looking well and stated he
would soon go on a ship.

POBCH SWINGS

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

vr
CI)

1 eifP cx &5)o (o

HIM.OU

V 4 Im

National War Savings Comrnirioo

ENCY

FOR HOOD TIRES

L. ALEXANDER
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!

ThU spae contributed for th Winn in r of the War by

TT9

" The Fashion Center

i

i

of J

contractor in the city. J



EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1918

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
or Two-Seven

- Wimmen Folks
Ilast ever reflected on womankind's
ways?
Heaven bless 'em!
Or have you devoted the .most of your
days

To strenuous efforts the shekels to
raise
Just to dress 'em?.
Didst ever try to fathom the mind of
a maid?
I've a notion

One might as well ask if you've ever
essayed
To explore earth's depths with a
plummet and spade
Or the ocean?
Didst ever attempt a debate with a
girl?
Don't do it.
You'll emerge from the fray with
your brain in a whirl
And, unless you're a cynical chump or
a- churl,
Youll rue it!
Still, odd as they are they've an in-.
" finite grace
About 'eni;
There's a wonderful charm in ja. fair
woman's face,
And this planet would be a lugubrious
place
' Without 'em!
Charles True Weeks.
Red Cross Workers Badly Needed
' There i3 a big stack of material to
work up into bandages at the Red
Cross surgical dressing rooms, and
very few to do the work. If the la ladies
dies ladies don't turn out in larger number,
Ocala will fall down on its assign,
ment.
Miss Helen Jones has returned
from a delightful visit to friends at
Lake Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Marsh and
daughters of S It Springs, were
guests in the city yesterday.
Mrs. E. M. Williams has as her
guest at her Lake Weir home Miss
Mary Fulton of Brooksville.

Mrs. J. P. Galloway is entertaining
a very attractive young lady, Miss

Hazel Tubyfill, who arrived yester

day from her home in Biooksville,

Wont ycu let us prove to you by
one trial that there i3 no finish that
will 'give you a lasting satisfaction
like
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Florida

and will go to Summerfield in a few
days for a visit to her sister, Mrs. 'A.
B. Sewell.
. The Stamp Campaign
The drive for the sale of war sav savings
ings savings stamps went on vigorously all
day yesterday, and very gratifying

results were obtained by the workers.
At Peyser's store in the morning
Mirs Irma Blake was in charge of
the work, assisted by Misses Caroline
Harriss, Sara Rentz, Lucile Gissen Gissen-dancr,
dancr, Gissen-dancr, Jewell Bridges and Dorothy
Adams. In the afternoon Mrs. Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, Mrs. Holcomb, Misses Ellen
Stripling and,Babette Peyser were in
charge. TJie total amount cleared
was $142.44.
At Frank's store the business was
conducted by Miss Rexie Todd and

her guest, Miss DeSylva and Miss

Virginia Beckham. They were ably

assisted in these sales, by one of
Oeala's most helpful and accommo accommodating
dating accommodating young ladies, Miss Winnie

Hcmt, who never does things by

halves, and always makes a success

of whatever she undertakes. Only a

part of the day was given over to

this work. The sales were $19.25.

Hheinauer's store was also a busy
place, the sales amounting to $13.50.,

Today the work is placed as fol

lows: Miss Annie Davis is in charge
at Peyser's, assisted by Mrs. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton and Miss Ellen Stripling. At

Frank's Mrs. Dewey is in charge,

with Miss Rexie Todd and Miss De-

Svlva assisting. Miss Mabel Meffert

is in charge at Rheinauer's with Miss I

Marguerite Edwards and Miss Eloise I

Bouvier. If
The stores being closed this aft- I

ernoon, sales will be made this eve evening
ning evening at the Temple. The work will
be in charge of Mrs. Holcomb and

Misses Annie Davis and Irma Blake

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Drawdy and

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Drawdy of Hig Hig-ley
ley Hig-ley were in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Ford Rogers left yester"day
afternoon for a three months visit to
her summed home at St. Clair Flats,
Michigan.'
The war savings committee thanks
all for their liberal patronage yes yesterday
terday yesterday and today. The work is go going
ing going on untiringly and with encourag encouraging
ing encouraging results.
',
Mrs. C. E. Gillis and daughter,
Lallie,"Mr. and Mrs. Tom Russell and

Mr. and Mrs. Tucker and familywere?

in Ocala yesterday to bid the selected
men farewell.
Mrs: Mabry Sumner, who stopped
in Ocala for a day's visit to her
friend, Mrs. P. V. Leavengood, left
yesterday with her little daughter
for her home in Jacksonville.

Mrs. F. Z. Wellhoner of rGaham-

ville spent yesterday in town with

relatives. She came in with her son.

Fred Wellhoner, who left for camp
in company with the other selected
boys.

Miss Hannay Ellis, who has been

the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Taveau at
their home at Altemonte, since last

Tuesday, is now enjoying a delightful

visit in company with Mr. and Mrs.
Taveau at Miami.

Misses Cora Mae and Ethel Fair
Tn I n n c Vi xinn catvio Tiffin Ackiir4-ao

of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pillans, have II

fit vr m I

BIG TEN DAY DRIVE NOW ON

(D)

VHP

Hie

Top

i(E

This Store Again Rises to It's Enviable Reputation ol Premier Value Giving
it Is unquestionably your greatest opportunity to save. There are many reasons why you should COME
DIRECT TO THIS STORE during the next Ten Days The reasons are in the goods themselves;
the only thing we wish to add is that there is the greatest plenty NOW

$5.00

Walk Over Shoes
and Oxfords for
Men

Regular $7.00 values in the most
popular shapes, Gun Metal, Tan and
Tony Red leathers, Neolin or leather
sole, blucher or English last.

Prices Speak for Themselves

3.95

Men's $4.50 Tan ft
Oxfords. Blucher
or English Last 4"

Shown in several styles including
the popular high ball toe leather,
sole and heel.

$1.75

Men's White Can Canvas
vas Canvas Oxfords, Mc McKay
Kay McKay Welts

Shown also in Palm Beach color,
leather sole and heel, cap toe. Actual
value $2.50 pair.

Men's $3.50 Canvas Oxfords

with the Goodyear
Welts...

$2.75

Fine quality fabric, flexible leather
soles, cap toe, pedestrian heels.
$5 Shoes for Men CA flO
Army Last 4hUU
Genuine Goodyear Welts, riple
stitched, soft tanned tan leather. Also
E. C. Staffer's $5.00 shoes.

REGULAR $3.50 TO LADIES' $20 DULL
$4.00 VALUES OXFORDS
Men's Shoes and Oxfords, either Special quality Gun Metal Calf
blucher button or English styles; leather, solid leather flexible sole,
Tan Calf, Gun Metal or Patent leath- plain toe, military heel, four-lace tie
ers, all sizes in the lot. for ladies. Actual value 2.50 pair.
MEN'S $6.00 SHOES LADIES' $3 HOUSE
AND OXFORDS SLIPPERS
Gun Metal or Mahogany Tan Calf Old Ladies' Comforts, softest Vici
leathers, high or low cuts, genuine Kid leather, turned sole, low rubber
Cadaco soles, rubber heels, full Eng- heel, broad toe. Positively worth on
lish last. Every size from 6 to 12. today's market $3.50 pair.

$2.65

Friday, June 28th is National War Savings Day
To each customer purchasing $10 or more Friday or Saturday, June 28th and 29th

I We Will Give FREE a Thrift Carc and a Thrift Stamp.

Dull Kid and Gun
Metal Pumps and
Oxfords

For women. Turn soles, high or low
heel, plain or cap toe. Oxfords in
either button or blucher style. Actual
values $4.25 pair.

Ladies' Kid and
Patent Leather
Pumps

Shown in either medium or high
heel styles, plain or buckle orna ornament,
ment, ornament, turn sole. Regular $3.00 value.

Ladies' Black Fab Fabric
ric Fabric Sport or Walk Walking
ing Walking Boots

Leather trimmed, solid leather sole
and heel, either flat or military heel.
Bought to sell at $3.00 pair.
White Poplin Cloth (TO QC
Boots for Women.. 3)LmJJ
Shown in either high or low heel,
solid leather sole. Positively worth
$3.50 pair on today's market.

$2.00 White Canvas
Pumps for Women

Louis leather cap heel, ivory white
sole, plain toe pumps, shown in full
run of sizes.

$2.25

$1.45

VA

i?OF

Weak
Women
In use for over 40 years!
Thousands of voluntary
letters from women, tell telling
ing telling of the good Cardui
has done them. This is
the best proof of the value
of Cardui. It proves that
Cardui is a good medicine
for women.
There are no harmful or
habit -forming drugs in
Cardui. It is composed
.only of mild, medicinal
Ingredients, with no bad
after-effects.
TAKE

I

SI. OO SHIRTS I MEN'SSl.25 HIRTS SI. 50 FINE SHIRTS
One lot of fine Percale Shirts, good pa par All America Percales, soft cuffs, T f Beautiful new colors in either bold A n A A
lJTof'X;. 75 -w patterns and eo,or cognation, a
EACH O Li Kje All sizes up to 18. EACH QKS J this Clearance Sale, EACH JLL
MEN'S $2.00 SHIRTS S5.00 SILK SHIRTS Men's $6 Silk Shirts
In a wonderful assortment of col-A1 f"A Beautiful Olga Crepe with Satin n CA Smartest patterns and best wash-A E7 JT A
ors and popular patterns. -X Everyv II tllr stripe; shown in white, cream and$jtlV able colors, combined with lightness) fTv O V
wanted size. EACH JL plain colors. EACH XI and durability. EACH $P

OCALA

FLORIDA

OCALA
FLORIDA

EVERY DAY UNTIL JULY lOTH

gone to Electra for a two weeks' visit r
L v :n. . .. I

to ineir granamotner at ner pretty
country home, where the little girls
expect to have a lovely time, enjoy

ing the freedom of country life. where they joined the other Marion
county boys. They belong to Uncle
Commencing one week from today Sam now. The boys have our best
the library rooms will be closed on wishes.
Thursday afternoons for the rest of Mr. Oscar Proctor and sisters of
the summer. This wise decision was Pedro, spent Monday at Mr. and Mrs.
made at the board meeting last eve- T. J. Leitner's.
ning, in order that the faithful li- Mr. Preston Martin left last week

brarian, Miss Gamsby, may have-an If or Jacksonville.
afternoon each week for rest. Mastei- Roland Hue-hes of Jackson

ville, is visiting his grand-parents,

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.. will Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Martin.

hold its regular meeting in Yonge's Mrs. R. It. Russell and daughter
hall Thursday, June 27, at 7:30 p. m. Bernice are visiting Mrs. J. I- Wiley
This will be the last meeting before of Weirsdale.
closing for the summer. Initiation, Mrs. T. P. Jones returned Monday

refreshments.

3t

(Continued on Fourth Page)

ANTHONY

The Woman's Tonic

from a visit to her daughter, Mrs.
Fort, of Ocklawaha.

Miss Maude Brown returned Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from a short stay in Ocala.
Mr. Ben Gill was real sick last
week but is able to be out again.
rrn a1 i j 3 i :..

Anthony, June 27th. Little Miss An

Willard Bishop of Jacksonville, is Pef nui "ir s1"" 13 w"
visiting her sister, MrsE. R. Neff. a beautiful sight.
Mr. T. J. Leitner haTbeen real The postofflce here has made
sick for several days, but we are all 2mte t10 Savings Stamps.
glad to know that he is improving Sece hudred T6 bees0.ld
t,AUr past few days. Let everybody do all

"HJ" I ii A l.l TT 1 A 1

Mrs. C. C. Lamb left Saturday vu v,,c

night for a few weeks visit to her rel- !5U1:r!s-
atives in Georgia. The writer called at the Starofe

Mrs. George Pasteur, Misses Julia

Meadows and May Eaton were visi

tors m ucaia vveanesaay.

Mrs. W. T. Smith and children of

Lukens, are spending a few weeks

with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.

Harvey.

one day last week. The editor must
have been out motoring as the office
was closed.
(Our correspondent must have
called at the business office at the
dinner hour or late in the afternoon.
The editorial and composing room
is not closed from 7:30 a. m. till mid midnight
night midnight or later. Call again. Editor.)
CARD OF THANKS

We desire to extend our heartfelt
thanks and appreciation to the many

kind friends who were with us during

our recent affliction; to those who so
kindly tendered the use of their cars

and went with us for the burial, for

the kindly words of loving sympathy,

and for the many beautiful floral
offerings presented during the illness
and at the death of our daughter and

sister, Angie Guthery.- No words can

fully express our real gratitude for
their thoughtfulness in this time of

sorrow and bereavement. We shall

ever hold you in grateful memory.

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Guthery.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Lyles.

You can rely on Cardui.
Surely It will do for you
what it has done for so
many thousands of other
womenl It should help.
'I was taken sick,
seemed to be .
writesMrs. Alary E.Veste,
of Madison Heights, Va.
'I got down so weak,
could hardly walk
just staggered around.
... I read of Cardui,
and after taking one bot-.
tie, or before taking quite
all, I felt much better. I
took 3 or 4 bottles at
that time. and was able to
do my work. I take it in
the spring when run rundown.
down. rundown. I had no appetite,
and I commenced eating.
It is the best tonic I ever
cw." Try Cardui.
All Druggists
1.70

1 SAFETY

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 property is
not covered by
FIRE INSURANCE

Mrs. S. A. Lamb, left Monday for

her home in Georgia.

nm Ttr r tit n r ; a a

, a ne yy. j. yy. xu.ur.iuu VAmiiiy 1 9

sociatidn held its meeting here last J
Tuesday night. About seventy-five

were present. Ice cream and cake

were their refreshments. Several new

members were taken in. All reported ?
I

a nne evening.

Mrs. Henry Swindell, Misses Ola ?

and Donnie Sims came Monday, to

spend a short time with their par

ents, Mr. and Mrs E. C. Sims. Misses

uia ana uonnie spent tne past weeK

with Mrs. Swindell in White Springs.!?

Mrs. II. W. Hoffman of Ocala, is

a visitor in Anthony.
Miss Coleman of Williston, is visit
ing Mrs. A. A. Robinson.

Mr. John Talton. Miss Augusta

Dodd, Mr. Ralph Manning and Misses J
Bertha and Lizzie Lamb made a visit
to Ocala Saturday night.

Mr. E. R. Howell left for Georgia
last week.

Mr and Mrs. J. E. Leitner's little

girl has been real sick but is some
better now. J
Mr 12. M. Hill is packing up to

leave. He is on his way back to Ar

Kansas. 1

Messrs. Wilbur Pasteur and Arch ?

Shealy left this morning for Ocalal

Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell

you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf

STOP THAT ACHE

A

WITH

tte him in the eye with a War Savin 2 Stamp- then pa.e him 'sg&ia nad
Don't think that you have already done jour duty. Pershing's men "otct

Pai

again. Don't think that you have already done your duty. Pershing'

there" don't go home after their first battle they go after the Huns ag&La &zj
ieep on pasting the Kaiser.

Don't worry and complain about a

bad back. Get rid of that pain and

lameness! Use Doan's Kidney Puis.

Many Ocala people have used them'

and know how effective they are.

Here's an- Ocala case.

Chas. C. French, carpenter, 103 N.

Sanchez St., says: "I had been hav

ing attacks of backache and kidney

trouble for some time. I felt miser

able and run down, but just as soon!
as I began using Doan's Kidney Pills, j
I got relief. I have relied upon this

medicine ever since and have recom

mended it to others complaining of

their kidneys." (btatement given

June 20, 1914).,
On April 16, 1918, Mr. French said:

"I haven't had any symptoms of kid kidney
ney kidney trouble for a long time. Doan's
Kidney Pills cured me and I have en

joyed fine health ever since. I gladly
renew the statement I made in 1914."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't

simply ask for a kidney remedy get

We represent a number of Doan's Kidney Pills the same that

Mr. rrencn naa. x oster-MUDurn to.,

Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 8

the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil-
ities are not surpassed in
Florida.
D. Wi DAVIS, Agency
HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA :-: FLA. 2

Your government has officially set Friday, June 28th as
National War Savings Day
On that day every American is asked to "sign the pledge" to invest in a defifta
amount of War Savings Stamps each month. Every real American will proTO Lia
patriotism by agreeing to regularly paste the Kaiser.
W. S. S. cost $4.17 in June
Worth $5.00 on Jan. 1, 1923
Be ready to "sign the pledge on June 28.
Paste the Kaiser With War Savings Stamps,

National War Savings Committco

This Space Patriotically Contributed by

-TSEk, UK. !i. J. IV till fc

X.

EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST

(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
Phone 25
South Side of Square
OCALA, FLORIDA

Mesicl Xlne Star Want A.rJs. It Pay



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 27. 1918

L TEAPOT.

BULLETIN
Smoked Sausage in pil
Sliced Breakfast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
Minced Ham
Saloml
American Swiss Cheese
New York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
it what ycu please.)
Philadelphia Cream
Cheese

Camembert Cheese

Brick Cheese

Phones 16 & 174
BUY' WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay.
ments of
$10
L M.. MURRAY.
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

mm

When thinking of colored glasses
of all kind3 for aiitoing, moving pic picture
ture picture and all other purposes, think of
J. Chas. Smith, Jeweler and Optic Optician.
ian. Optician. 4-tf

A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings- and Thrift

Stamps. tf

Mr. J. T. Moore, who has been in
Ocala attending to business, left last
night for his home in Tampa.
Mr. Horace Whetstone has resign

ed his position with Gerig's news-1
stand, and Sam Phillips has taken his 1
place.
Mr. Beacham, state food adminis administrator,
trator, administrator, passed thru town yesterday on
his way to Micanopy, to attend the
meeting of stockmen there.
F. F. Scott, a young soldier of the
117th Machine Gun Battalion, train training
ing training at Camp. Hancock, is in town,
visiting the family of Mr. C. N.
Hampton-
Wednesday, the Star had a pleas

ant visit from its unfailing friend,
Mrs. A. S. Wallace, who donated to
the editor an appreciated gift of fine
peaches.
Mr. J. T. Paul, one of the accom accommodating
modating accommodating clerks in the Masters store,
who expects to be called in the next
draft, has gone to Ponce de Leon, to
remain with his mother until he
leaves for training camp.
Mr. A. P. Stuckey of Oak was in
town today. He has just received a
letter from his son, Oscar in France.
He is well and happy and enjoys the

life and duties of a soldier. Mr. Oscar

Stuckey has recently returned from
duty in the front line trenches.

Conductor Hamill requests the Star
to warn parents to make their boys
stop "jumping" his train, No. 140, as
it goes thru town every afternoon

about 3:30. Mr. Hamill wouldn't
mind the boys having a ride if there

Lwas no danger, but swinging on a

train going as fast as a horse trots

is risky; beside, it is against both the

rules of the road and the city ordi

nance. Mr. Hamill says that if the

boys don't quit the practice, he will

have to have them arrested, which
will cost the parent or guardian of

each about the price of a war stamp

apiece.

ogala mm
(Continued from Third Page)

pecial
aving

Opportunity

Complete, Clean, jUp-to-Date
Stocjk, No Shelf-Worn
or Old Stock to
Get Rid of.

Big lot of Nainsook Under- OCp
wear, per garment OOC
Genuine Palm Beach Suits, in grey,
light and all shades, (j J Q Q
per suit ...... ipO.iJO
English Mohair Suits 07 Cf
for men V 01
Lot of Blue Serge Men's Suits, extra
heavy materials, $20 00

Men's genuine Non-Split Silk fc A
Shirts, $6 value for

Men's Dress Shirts, $1 grade ?Q-
with or without collars. . OcC
Men's Silk Hose, per or
pair muC

Men's Low Quarter, White Canvas

Shoes, $2.50 values, gQ

We are daily expecting a lajge shipment of Auto Tires and
Tubes, and guarrantee to sell them 50c to $1.00 cheaper than
any other dealer. Uon't buy until you have seen these

HELP
THE G0VERNEMNT
By Buying Less Merchandise
and More War Savings Stamps

1 v x

r0 fc

WAR. SAVINGS STAMPS
18 SUED BY THE.
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

THE GLOBE
J. Malever, Proprietor.
Magnolia St. Ocala, Fla.

Godspeed Service for Mr. Hollinrake
The regular prayer service of the
Presbyterian church was turned into
a "Godspeed service" last evening, an
unusually large audience being pres present.
ent. present. This service was arranged in

honor of Mr. S. P. Hollinrake, one of
the church's most valued workers.

who leaves at an early date 'for Y. M.

C A. work in France.

Mr. Herndon in a few well chosen

words of appreciation to Mr. Hollin

rake presented in behalf of the con

gregation a purse, the object of

which is to buy a wrist watch. Mr.

Hollinrake's response showed the
most sincere appreciation and was

eloquently and beautifully given,

touching every heart.

The church parts with this splen

did man with deep regret, but many
warm friends wish him Godspeed in

the work which lies so near his heart.

U. D. C. Silver Tea
Tomorrow afternoon from 4:30 to

7 o'clock, the Daughters of the Con Confederacy
federacy Confederacy will give a silver tea at the
residence of Mrs. B. D. Blackburn on
Oklawaha avenue. An interesting
program of music and readings has
been arranged. A sale of war cakes
and war breads will be held, the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of which will be used for buy buying
ing buying war savings stamps. Every one
is cordially invited to be present.

Notice to Red Cross Workers

There are a few more pads to be

made at the armory. There will be
no more meetings until further notice

after these pads are finished.

Mrs. D. C. Stiles,

Mrs. R. A. Filcher of Fruitland

Park arrived in the city- yesterday

and was the over night guest of

Mrs. R. G. Blake and Miss Irma

Blake.

Miss Annie Sharpe, formerly of

this city, now of Atlanta, who is

spending the summer with her sister,
Mrs. Frederick Benjamin at Alexan Alexandria
dria Alexandria Bay, N. Y., is now in Boston for
a few days visit to Mrs. Jean Austin,

also formerly of Ocala.

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling and

daughter, Miss Ellen will motor to

DeLand early Saturday morning in
their car. Mr. Stripling will return

to Ocala Monday, but Mrs. Stripling

and Miss Ellen will, remain for sev
eral weeks.

Letters have been received by the
friends of Miss Meme Davis, who is

having a most delightful summer va

cation. Since leaving Ocala she has

visited Washington and is now in New

York. She will leave next week for
Spencer Lake, N. H., where she will
enter the camp at Eagle Point, a

summer camp for girls.
m
There was a good attendance, de

spite the rain, at the Bible study class

with Mrs. J. P. Phillips yesterday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. The study was most help

ful and interesting, led by Mrs. J. R.
Herndon. Next Wednesday at four
o'clock the class will meet with Mrs.
J. M. Meffert. Subjest, "Our depend dependence
ence dependence upon God and His power to help
us."
Mrs. Bert Leigh Acker and darling
little daughter, Virginia Leigh, have
been spending a most enjoyable week
at the country home of Mr. and Mrs.
St R. Pyles. They returned to the
home of Mrs. Leigh's parents this
morning. Little Miss Virginia en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed her first outing very much. She
arrived at home this morning smiling
so sweetly, one feels sure her beauti beautiful
ful beautiful brown eyes have taken in many
of the wonders of nature and in
making the acquaintance of the birds
and the flowers, she has that joyous joyous-ness
ness joyous-ness in her expressive little face that
brings a feeling of thanksgiving to
those to whom she is such a comfort
and joy.
"Flare Up Sal," at the Temple yes yesterday
terday yesterday pleased all who attended that
popular place of amusement. The
feature this evening will be a fine
Paramount war story, "The Judg Judgment
ment Judgment House." There will also be "A
Daughter of Uncle Sam," another
number of the patriotic serial. Bright
and vivacious Vivian Martin will be
on the screen tomorrow; also the
Pathe News.

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 net 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 &. Packing Co,

SEED PEAS!
Whippoonvill Peas, per bushel - S3.00
Mixed' Peas, per bushel - - 2.75
Chufa Seed, per bushel - - 5.50
Brabham Peas, per bushel - 4.00
OGALA SEED STORE
Phone 435 - Ocala, Ha.

ORANGE SPRINGS

Orange Springs, June 27. Mr. and

Fred Vogt and two children of Ocala

Mr. and Mrs. Weathers of Yorke and
Mrs. George of Lakeland, motored

over Sunday to spend the day with

Mrs. Vogt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. :
H. Pegram, of this place.

Mrs. Nannie and little son Billv.

left Sunday morning for Ocklawaha,
Fla. j

Mr. J. W. Townsend and familv of;

Lake Butler arrived last Wednesday!

to occupy their residence here for
the remainder of the sumer. Miss
Allie Lowry of Tennessee are with
them visiting the girls.
Mr. John Gamage is seriously ill
at his home two miles out of town.
HLs daughter has been wired for and
is expected home Wednesday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mrs. Roloff, who is at present em employed
ployed employed in Palatka, was an arrival on
the train Tuesday morning, returning
to her duties in Palatka Wednesday.
The Saturday ice cream sale for

the benefit of the Red Cross was very
successful, netting a neat sum for the

i

i;uue.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McCarley of Board Board-man
man Board-man ate Sunday dinner with their
parents here. They expect to be back
again Wednesday to try their luck
fishing on the Ocklawaha.
Mr. O. H. Parker of Palatka was a
Sunday visitor, renewing old ac acquaintances.
quaintances. acquaintances. Mr. Columbus Townsend or Lake

Butler passed through here Monday
jenroute home from Salt Springs. He

wa3 accompanied by Mr. T. Hewitt
of Lake Butler.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Johnson, Mr.
Calhoun Vause and Miss Moates, all
of Edgar, were the guests of Mr. ard
Mrs. -Pegram Tuesday.
Mr. Welch, of Ocala, who has pur purchased
chased purchased the lumber company at Bay
Lake, is stopping at W. H. Pegram's.

Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and. Thrift
Stamps sold. t

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Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us' and
let us send it up. 15-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

STRAYED From place miles
east of Ocala on Silver Springs road,
white and black spotted cow, branded
G. L. on right hig. Notify J. R. Jor Jordan
dan Jordan at Goldman's store, Ocala, and
receive suitable reward. 27-3t
Concrete for Irrigation Gates.
Concrete as a material for gate
structures In American Irrigation
canals is beginning to displace wood,
Its durability overcoming the disad disadvantage
vantage disadvantage of higher cost.

; UNITED STATES
GGVERKMENT

Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
. MRASEK
210South Osceola St.

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SATDKDAY

JULY

HERE A EE THE PL MM FACTS OF THIS SAO

Two Lots ol Voile and
Gingham Dresses
First Lot, Values to $6.95
Sale Price
S3.95
Second Lot, Values to $8.95
p Sale Price
$4.95

Georgette Blouses
Any S6.50 Georgette Blouse in
the store. Up to the minute
styles in all colors and
sizes, large assort
ment during this
sale at
$5.95

DRESS good:

Fancy

v Dresss
Voiles val
- Itew 75cayd-
sMMf Saie price
wSm 39c

36 inch Plain Fast Color
Voiles 35c and 40c yard
Sale Price
29c
Gabardine and Basket
Weave Skirtings, fancy col,
ors and all white 75c yard
value, Sale Price
39c yd.

EDITORIAL:

"CARRY ON"
We can. all of us, well adopt the famous slo slogan
gan slogan of the English Army. While a recent patri patriotic
otic patriotic meeting was in session in London, an air raid
was announced. "Carry on" the audience cried
The boom of German bombs and English antiair antiaircraft
craft antiaircraft guns mingled, often interrupted the speak speaker,
er, speaker, but the meeting continued. Later forty-five
casualties and numbers of wounded were re reported.
ported. reported. Such is the spirit we must show, We have
no air raids, but many other demands are made
upon our patriotism.
This store will "carry on". -Whatever de demands
mands demands are made by our government will be cheer cheerfully
fully cheerfully complied with. Efficient patriotism is es essential
sential essential to internal prosperity and we shall do
everything possible to be of service to our cus customers
tomers customers through the emergency.

SKIRTS and BLOUSES
Voile and Organdie
Shirtwaists all sizes, value
Sale Price
98c
SKIRTS
Summer Skirts, White
gabardine skirts new
styles, value $1.50
Sale Price
98c
Beautitul Gabardine and
Pique Skirts at greatly re reduced
duced reduced prices.
A few Middy Blouses at
50c

LACES
Lot of linen Laces, Edgings
and Insertions, value 19c yard
Sale Price
8c yd.

MILLINERY
Any Trimmed or Untrimmed
Hat in the house, also Flowers
and Feathers 1-3 OFF.

Lot of Val Laces, Edgings
and Insertions at

4c yd.

MANY OTHER GOOD ITEMS ON SALE NOT MENTIONED MERE
A SUGGESTION BY f HERMAN AGEMENT
The money that you save by purchasing your needs during
this big clearance sale invest in Thrift and War Saving Stamps.
When making a purchase ask the saleslady serving you to give

you the change in Thrift or War Sav Savings
ings Savings Stamps by doing so you are help helping
ing helping the government and helping yourself.

n

. SAVINGS STAMPS
BY THE
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

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"The Fashion Center'?
Florida
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Ocala



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