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0GAL, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 122
I I I K I ft
vv in tt
.1 A A II J
Drove Germans from Trenches and
Repelled the Ensuing
London, May 21. Northwest of
Meryille in the Flanders salient, the
British improved their positions last
night, according to an official state statement.
ment. statement. They captured thirty prison prisoners
ers prisoners and six machine guns. A counter
attack on the new positions launched
this morning after a period of heavy
shelling was crushed by British fire.
GOT FIVE GOTHAS
London, May 21 Of the twenty to
thirty Gothas which participated in
the aerial raid on London Sunday
night, five were reported officially
brought down. Reports that two
others fell into the North Sea have
not been confirmed from an official
RESCUED BY SWEDES
London, May 21 Two German air airplanes
planes airplanes of the new, large type which
were forced to descend in the North
Sea, were rescued by Swedish steam steamers,
ers, steamers, it is reported from Copenhagen.
Amsterdam, Monday, May 20. M.
Karakhan has been appointed to suc succeed
ceed succeed M. Tchitchertn as the Bolsheviki
foreign minister, according to a dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Kiev.
Harbin, Friday, May 17. A Russian-American
chamber of commerce
has been organized here with an in initial
itial initial subscription of thirty thousand
rubles from Russian members. M.
OustrougofF, former Russian assistant
minister of railways, was elected
DUTCH SHUT THEMSELVES IN
The Hague, May 21., The Dutch
government has prohibited the sail sailings
ings sailings of all Dutch steamships from
Dutch ports. Sailing vessels and
coastal fishing craft are excepted.
The city council meets this evening.
It has much important business on
hand. We suppose the council will
award the printing of the auditor's
report to the Star. Mr. Lummus, pro-
, prietor.of the Banner, says he will not
print-the report for less than $125.
That is no more than the job is worth.
We know, however, that the council
is not going to pay even half adver advertising
tising advertising rates for the work, and as the
people want to read the report we
have offered to print it for the cost
of setting the type.
VOTE FOR BEN E. RAYSOR
He advocates and will support
He will vote to ratify any constitu constitutional
tional constitutional amendment submitted by a
He advocates the passage of a law
prohibiting hogs roaming at large
throughout Marion county.
He advocates the erection of a state
orphanage, for the maintainance and
support of the orphan children of the
He advocates changing dates of
holding primary elections so as not to
come at the buriest time upon the
The advocates the passage of a law
permitting the soldiers in training
camps the privilege of voting in ah
He advocates the repeal of the
vagrancy law, and the enactment of a
law forcing all idlers to labor six
days each week, or go to the county
He advocates .the passage of no
further appropriation laws taxing
your property to further the interests
of private parties, whether for cattle
tick, free hog serum or citrus canker.
He advocates that your represents
tiye be a representative of all the
people, and no individual section of
the county, as the interests of ont
.community are not identical with
those of another, so under local op
tion the fence question can be more
satisfactorily adjusted to the best in interests
terests interests of each community.
HE ADVOCATES THE DEFEAT
OF MR. LIGHT AND MR. FOLKS,
AND THE ELECTION OF B. E.
.RAYSOR. d&w It
Sorghum seed and field peas at the
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
Careful prescription service, using
fs ijquibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
JS tamps sold. tf
' Star ads. are business accelerators.
That Foiled Plot of Sinn Feiners and
Sent Their Leaders
Washington, May 21. Evidence of
plotting between German and Irish
agents in thi3 country for an uprising
in Ireland, uncovered by agents of
the United States government is part partly
ly partly responsible for the recent arrests
of Irish leaders by the British gov government.
ernment. government. The evidence may be made
public soon. The uprising was set
for about this time when the Germans
had planned to reach the channel
ports after a, great drive in France.
FOR CHURCH UNION
j Columbus, Ohio, May 21. Resolu
tions urging an organic union of all
evangelical churches of the United
States were adopted today by the
general assembly of the Presbyterian
I church, North. This action is declar-
ea to De tne most important taKen oy
any denomination in years.
BIG BUNCH OF SPLIT BANDAGES
Important Work for the Nimble
Fingers of Red Cross Women
and Girls of Ocala
The Ocala branch of the American
Red Cross has been called on for 960
split pad bandages. Only 175 have
been completed and as they require
considerable time to make it is hoped
that members of the Red Cross will
help the branch in this special drive.
The allotment for May is 960175
have been made.
The following ladies were in at-
; tendance at the workroom yesterday
j and this morning. Work rooms will be
open all week days mornings and
'afternoon excepting Saturday.
Mrs. J. H. Taylor, Mrs. D. S. Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs. L. R.
Chaazl, Mrs. G. S. Scott, Mrs. M.
Chambers, Mrs H. L. Borland, Mrs.
P. V. Leavengood, Mrs. Kendall, Mrs.
Smith Hardin, Mrs. F. E. Colby, Mrs.
H. C. Jones, Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs.
W. P. Preer, Mrs. L. N. Green, Mrs.
Sam Leigh, Mrs. Jim Taylor, Mrs.
j Harvey Clark, Mrs. Soer, Mrs. J. Car-
stens, Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Mrs. W. H.
Clark, Mrs. Jim Knight, Mrs. J. A.
Bouvier, Mrs. E. T. Schreiber and
Misses Mamie Taylor, Alice Bullock,
Mary Burford, Elizabeth Davis, Sue
Moore, Alice Campbell, Ella May Riv Rivers,
ers, Rivers, Agnes Crago, Helen Jones, Nan
Brooks, Ernestine Brooks, Susie Er Er-vin,
vin, Er-vin, Ruth Ervin, Mary Ervin, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Jackson, Winnie Hunt and Miss
SCOUTS TO HIKE
The scout officials have decided to
change the location for the hike. Lake
Weir will be the destination. Just
boys old enough to stand the "racket"
are going. Each boy should take the
following articles: Large can pork
and beans, large can roast beef, one
pound grits, six eggs, a change of
underwear, extra 'pair of socks or
stockings, knife, fork, spoon, tin cup,
tin plate, blanket or quilt, note book
and pencil, some kind of light, bath bathing
ing bathing suit, raincoat, all in hayersack or
The following articles may also be
carried: Camera, fieldglasses, signal
flags, compass, scout axe, mosquito
net, fishing tackle, manual, baseball
goods and first-aid supplies. Of
course, the last named articles are
The scouts will leave at 3:30 Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning and return some time
Saturday. All boys going on the hike
meet Tuesday night at 8 o'clock for
CLARK'S SPEECH DEFERRED
The address of Coagressman Clark,
who was to have spoken to the peo
pie of Ocala next Thursday evening,
has been postponed until Monday
evening? June 3. On the same day,
Mr. Clark .will address the people of
Dunnellon at noon. Mr. Clark's
change in program was brought about
by his desire to rearrange his speak speaking
ing speaking tour so as to meet Mr. Davis,
which he will do at Wellborne. Ev
erybody take notice of the date and
be on hand to meet Mr. Clark Mon Monday
day Monday evening, June 3.
Dr. H. W. Henry's office telephone
Is number 456; residence telephone is
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
We maintain one of the best repair
shops in Marion county. Try our
service. Williams & Fox S. S. tf
Imposing Ceremonies at the Funeral
of the Brave Young Amer American
ican American Aviator
With the American Army, France,
Monday, May 20. Before the body of
Major Raoul Lufberry was placed in
its grave near a certain French vil village,
lage, village, it lay in state in a small frame
building surrounded by hundreds of
wreaths sent by his American com comrades
rades comrades and by the French army corps.
Atop of all was a small bunch of wild
roses placed there by Lufberry's or orderly.
derly. orderly. The funeral was a very im impressive
pressive impressive one.
Washington, May 21. The Ameri American
can American casualty list issued today con contains
tains contains 41 names, as follows: Killed in
action, 3; died of wounds, 1; died of
accident, 7; died of disease, 2; WOUnd WOUnd-prl
prl WOUnd-prl spvprplv. 18 WAiinHpH sliorht.lv. 8r
l j I r J J 7
missing in action, 2. Lieut. Philip W.
Hunter of York, S. C, is missing in
action and Private Lennie W. Silver,
of Converse, S.C, was wounded
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
We rebuild all makes of storage
batteries. Williams & Fox Auto Serv Service
ice Service Station. 9-tf
The Long Arm of Mercy
By DR. FRANK CRANE
The Red Cross is the Long Arm of v Mercy.
It is the Kindness of Mankind organized.
In Man is an Angel and a Devil, a Dr. Jekyll and Mr.
Hyde. The Red Cross is the Good, aroused, energized to
thwart the Bad.
It is the best antidote we know to the bane of war.
There are other Charities, more or less helpful. The
Red Cross is the mightiest of all Charities, the Love and Pity
of all men made supremely efficient.
If, as Emerson said, "sensible men and conscientious
men all over the world are of one religion," this is the ex expression
pression expression of that religion.
The Red Cross is Humanity united in Service Service-It
It Service-It asks no man's opinion; only his need.
Black or White, Friend or Foe, to the Red Cross there
is no difference; it only asks: "Who is Suffering?" And
to him it goes.
The Red Cross is so Efficient that Governments recog recognize
nize recognize it; so Pure in its purpose that whoever wishes well his
fellow men, desires to help it; so Clean in its administration
that the most suspicious can find no fault in it.
The Red Cross not only seeks to alleviate the cruelties
of War; it is the expression of those human sentiments that
some day will put an end to War.
It is the impulse of Love, striving to overcome the im impulse
pulse impulse of Hate.
It is Mercy's co-operation struggling against War's ri rivalries.
valries. rivalries. It is the one Society in which every Man, Woman and
Child should be enrolled; for it knows no sects, no preju prejudices,
dices, prejudices, no protesting opinion; the human being does not live
that does not feel that the starving should be fed, the sick
tended and the wounded healed.
Majestic and divine is this Long Arm of Mercy; it finds
the fallen on the battlefield, it brings the nurse and the
physician to the victim in the hospital; it leads the weeping
orphan to a home; it feeds the starving, cares for the pest pest-smitten
smitten pest-smitten whom all others abandon, and pours the oil of Help
and Pity into the bitter wounds of the World.
Where a volcano has wrought desolation in Japan, or a
Flood in China, or a Hurricane in Cuba, or a Famine in
India, or a Plague in Italy, or ravaging Armies in Poland,
Servia or Belgium, there flies the Red Cross, the Angel of
God whom the fury of men cannot banish from the Earth;
and. to the Ends of the Earth, over all the ways of the Seven
Seas, wherever is Human Misery, there is extended, to bless
and to heal, its Long Arm of Mercy.
Crime Probably Mingled With Care Carelessness
lessness Carelessness in Some or All
San Francisco, May 21. Fifty air airplanes
planes airplanes in various stages of construc construction
tion construction and a considerable quantity of
dried spruce and Irish linen were re reported
ported reported destroyed here today in a fire
that swept the plant of the Fowler
TROOP TRAIN WRECKED
Texarkana, Ark., May 21. A troop
train northbound was wrecked near
Garland City, Ark., today. The en
gmeer and fireman are reported to
have been killed and sixteen soldiers
injured. The engine and four coaches
FIRE AT VALDOSTA
Valdosta, Ga., May 21 The lumber
plant of the Milltown Manufacturing
Company, which is engaged in gov government
ernment government contracts, suffered a loss of
$45,000 by fire this morning, believed
tO:be of incendiary origin.
I I ..I. I ..II I. II II I Ml
Now is the time to plant chufas,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Sets June 5 Next as the Day for the
Latest Eligibles to Appear for
Washington, May 21. Upon ap approving
proving approving the act of Congress bringing
under the army draft law all men at attaining
taining attaining the age of twenty-one years
since the first registration day, June
5, 1917, President Wilson has issued
a proclaamtion formally fixing next
June 5 as the date for new eligibles
to appear before their local boards.
THREE-FOURTHS OF A MILLION
Washington, May 21. Estimates
made by Provost Marshal General
Crowder indicate that probably three-
quarters of a million men will be ob
tained for the army by the registra
tion June 5th of all youths who have
attained twenty-one since June 5th.
Fully a million youths will be reg
istered according to General Crow-
der's estimate. The provost marshal
thinks that at least one-fourth of
them will be exempted on various
GET IN LINE OR GET OUT
Washington, May 21. C. W. Hunt
ington of New York, has been remov
ed by Director General McAdoo as
president of the Virginian railway,
for disobedience of the railroad ad administration's
ministration's administration's orders for the main maintenance
tenance maintenance and improvement of his road.
J. H. Young of Norfolk, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed federal director of the road.
It is hinted that similar action may
be taken against other executives
who will not co-operate with the gov government.
ernment. government. WILSON MAY HAVE TO DECIDE
Washington, May 21. The indica-i
tions today were that the president
will be called upon to decide whether
Congress will remain in session after
July 1st to pass new war revenue
legislation as suggested by Secretary
SPECIAL SESSION OF
Ocala, Fla., May 15, 1918.
The board of county commissioners
met in special session at 10 a. m. with
Commissioners Carn, Baskin, Davis,
Fort and Luffman present.
Bond of L. H. Martin to carry pistol
George Smith was given the con contract
tract contract to deliver ballot boxes to all
precincts for $40.
Bond No. 27864 of Wm. D. Young,
David B. Kibler and Geo. W. Neville,
trustees Dunnellon special road and
bridge district, in the sum of $35,00(7,
given by American Surety Co., of
New York, signed by W. G. Leas, vice
president and I. B. Kirkland, assistant
secretary and countersigned by G. W.
Neville, agent, was approved.
The matter of preparing ballot was
referred to the chairman and clerk.
Board ordered the ad. "Notice to.
Contractors," which appears else elsewhere
where elsewhere in this issue of the Star, placed
in Tampa, Dunnellon and Ocala pa papers.
pers. papers. Clerk filed papers qualifying the
following candidates to be placed ot
the ballot for primary election, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: For representative in legislature,
group No. 1: N. A. Fort, S. J. Mc Mc-Cully;
Cully; Mc-Cully; group No. 2: W. J. Folks, L.
S. Light, B. E. Raysor.
For county commissioner, district
No. 1: W. D. Carn; district No. 2. J.
T. Hutchins, B. J. Benson; district No.
3, J. W. Davis; district No. 4, E. L.
Martin, O. II. Rogers; district No. 5,
J. M. Smith, J. W. Stevens, J. A. Tal Tal-ton.
ton. Tal-ton. For member school board, district
No. 1: W. L. Colbert; district No. 2,
C. R. Veal; district No. 3, A. J. Stev Stevens.
ens. Stevens. For supervisor of registration: Dan
For state executive committee: L.
For county democratic executive
committee, district No. 1: D. Niel
Ferguson; district No. 28, C. E. Lu Lucius;
cius; Lucius; district No. 3, W. H. Anderson.
For justice of peace, precinct No.
21: J. N. Shedd.
Secretary of state filed with board
following names of candidates quali qualified
fied qualified to go on ticket, to-wit:
For member of Congress, second
congressional district: Frank Clark,
Chas. E. Davis.
For state attorney, fifth judicial
circuit: Geo. W. Scofield, Fred L.
For state senator, 20th senatorial
district: W. J. Crosby and Chas. B.
. Mr. John R. Proctor, having an announced
nounced announced as a candidate, filed his pa papers,
pers, papers, as candidate for county commis
sioner from district No. 3, but having
COMING ACROSS EOR
THE RED CROSS
Great Majority of the People So Far
Approached by the Committee
Prove Cheerful Givers
The initial list of subscriptions to
the second Red Cross war fund is as
follows. Lists will be published from
day to day as the campaign proceeds,
and at the close a full and complete
list will be given:
Two Hundred and. Fifty Dollars
Each: The Commercial Bank, the
Munroe & Chambliss Bank, the Ocala
One Hundred Dollars Each: Mrs. R.
L. Anderson, R. A. Burford, Clarence
Camp, Z. C. Chambliss, the Chazal
family, Dr. J. E. Chace, Jack Camp,
Chas. S. Cullen, L. W. Duval and fam family,
ily, family, John L. Edwards. R. S. Hall. Wil
liam Hocker, Mrs. Maude Home, T.
T. Munroe, D. E. Mclver, J. M. Mef Mef-f
f Mef-f ert, R. R. Carroll. Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, Ocala Manufacturing Com Company,
pany, Company, E. A. Osborne, G. S. Scott, Rai Rai-ford
ford Rai-ford Simmons, John H. Taylor, A. T.
Thomas, R. L. Anderson.
Lieut. Wiley H. Burford 's second
installment war risk insurance, $57.50.
Fifty Dollars Each: W. S. Bullock,
Court Pharmacy, Frank Drake, Flor Florida
ida Florida Live Stock & Farms Company,
Mrs. R. S. Hall, Dr. E. Van Hood, O.
K. Teapot Grocery, J. G. Parrish, Dr.
E. G. Peek, H. D. Stokes, Smith Groc Grocery
ery Grocery Co.V D. C. Stiles Jr., J. M.
(List continued tomorrow)
Inspiration to the Red Cross cam campaign
paign campaign was added Monday morning,
when Mr. Cullen brought the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful Red Cross flag to Charlie Hunter,
who takes great pride and care in.
looking after the national colors on
the public square, and the flag was
run up the staff under Old Glory, to
float in the sun and the breezes of a
perfect Florida day. The two flags
made a splendid combination.
The Temple theater certainly has a
high-class program for this week. Be Beginning
ginning Beginning today the features run as
Today: Theda Bara in "The Rose
of Blood," a Fox film.
Tomorrow: Fannie Ward in "On
Thursday: Billy Burke in "The
Land of Promise."
Friday: Pauline Frederick in "The
The three foregoing pictures are
all Paramounts. We don't know what
Saturday's attraction will be, but it
probably will be a Bluebird.
To Marion County Retail Merchant
All retail merchants in Marion
county are earnestly requested to at attend
tend attend the meeting of the retail merch merchants
ants merchants to be held on Thursday morning,
May 23, at the Temple theater at ten
o'clock a. m. Clarence Camp,
Marion County Food Administrator.
NOTICE-SWATCH THIS SPACE
A 7-passenger, 6-cylinder Paig
car for sale today $370. Each day
price drops $10 until car is sold, so
don't wait too long. Car can be Been
at Gates' Garage. 4-30-tf
ITINERARY OF CANDIDATES
May 21st, Charter Oak schoolhouse
(near Summerfield), 2 p. m.
May 24th, Fellowship, combined
with W. O. W. picnic.
May 31st, Dunnellon, 7:30 p. m.
June 3rd, Ocala, 7:30 p. m.
filed them less than 25 days before
primary, the county attorney advised
that his name could not be placed on
the ticket and that it would be an of offense
fense offense against the county commission commissioners
ers commissioners to do so.
The board appointed inspectors and
June 4th, 1918. (See advertisement
The board ordered that $500 be
transferred from the contingencies
account in general fund to attorney
for commissioners account in the gen general
eral general fund, clerk to write comptroller
for permission to make transfer.
No further business, the meeting
adjourned at 3:30 p. m.'
W. D. Carng Chairman.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat Law Library Building, Ocala,
Ask anybody about our repair serv service.
ice. service. Williams & Fox Auto S. S. tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PnblUbed Every Day Except Snada? by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. LfireiKood, Seeretary-Treaaore
J. II. Benjamlm, Editor
Blne Or flee Flve-Oae
Kdltorlal Department ..... Two-Sct
Society Editor Two-Ose-FlTe
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
One year, la advance 5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
lhree months. In advance. 1.25
One month, In advance 50
One year. In advance J8.00
Mx months. In advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 2.25
One month. In advance .to
Mil. DAVIS RECORD
Our clever young friend, Mr. Chas.
E. Davis, candidate for Congress
against Mr. Frank Clark in the sec second
ond second district, has been among us much
in the last few weeks on visits that
would have been- mutually pleasant
had there been no string tied to them.
Mr. Davis is a charming lad and had
he gone after the suffragette vote
would have won it hands down. Why
he didn't try for it is unknown to us,
unless perhaps he was afraid it
might have lost him votes on tht
Mr. Davis has been busy during his
campaign trying to punch holes in the
- -record of his opponent. He has suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded a little better than Don Quix
ote did in his tilt against windmills
he has found one mistake in thirteen
years, and inserting his lance in the
hole thus left often he has swung
onto it until the genial Florida breeze
has lifted both he and Rosinante
clear from the ground.
To look at Mr. Davis, so amiable iy
he, so like a cat that has just consum consumed
ed consumed a canary, you wouldn't think he
had such a thing as a record of his
own. Yet he has, and it is some re
cord, too. If he should go to Con Congress
gress Congress and make as many mistakes as
he has made in the legislature well,
he would not be in any danger of
anybody contesting his third term,
for the people would never give hin
a chance at a second.
Of all the counties of the district,
Marion is the one Mr. Davis should
expect the least from. For when he
was here last week and the week be
fore, expatiating on Frank Clark's
solitary error, he took good care not
to tell the voters of Marion that h
was a willing helper in the attempt
by a small and selfish bunch of poli
ticians to cut a fifth of our county off
from the main body. Howeevr, if you
will read page 1826, Journal of the
House, 1915, relating to the bill ere
ating Bloxham county, you will sew
that Mr. Davi3 voted for the bill.
The citizens "of Marion and Levy
counties have no reason to love any anybody
body anybody who supported this bill. This
, county sent to represent it two of its
ex-commissioners, both well acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with all its affairs, yet Mr. Davis
and his pals treated them as men un unworthy
worthy unworthy of consideration; they disre disregarded
garded disregarded the rule of senatorial courtesy
toward the senator, who represented
the district they caused a. lot of
trouble, expense and hard feeling,
and it is no fault of theirs that Mar Marion
ion Marion is not today a lopped and un un-symmetrical
symmetrical un-symmetrical county. If Mr. Davis
had treated our representatives in the
legislature with proper respect in
1915, he might have had some reason
to come among us in 1918 smiling
and telling us what a good friend he
would be to us if we helped to give
him Mr. Clark's place in Congress. We
wonder why Mr. Davis did not, while
at Romeo a few days ago, tell the
people of that loyal little precinct
how hard he hnrJ triori fn Vil
- v & w V W W
them from Marion. Had he forgotten,
or did he want others to forget? A
good many of those at Fairfield were
also from the contested precincts, but
Mr. Davis never said "Bloxham"
However, this is only our own
neighborhood matter. We might for forgive
give forgive if Mr. Davis had shown himself
a statesman in all other things. But
did he? The following record doesn't
read that way.
Mr. Davis likes prohibition votes-
in fact, he likes any votes, but now
that prohibition is in the saddle he
wants prohibitionists to think he is
their staunch friend. But we find
that when a member of the House in
1909 he voted against the prohibition
amendment. See pages 513, 514, 515,
516 and 517, Journal of 1909.
He also voted against house bill
VAZO oeing a Din to separate wnite
and negro prisoners and male and
female prisoners in the county jails
of the state. See page 927, Journal
In the session of 1911 Mr. Davis
voted against s'enate bill 120, the
! same being a bill providing that in
suit3 on insurance policies a substan substantial
tial substantial compliance with the terms and
conditions of such policies should be
deemed sufficient, and suits might be
maintained against the companies or
sureties on bonds required by law
within the period prescribed by law
for i-ringing actions on promises in
writing, notwithstanding any provis provisions
ions provisions to the contrary in insurance con contracts.
tracts. contracts. This bill passed 23 to 2. See
page 730, Journal of 1911.
Mr. Davis voted against senate bill
75, a bill to protect the people against
compensation, compromise and. agree agreements
ments agreements between insurance companies.,
whereby rates of insurance were
raised or fixed. Pages 734, 735 Jour Journal
nal Journal of 1911. v
On senate bill No. 4, a bill provid providing
ing providing for an inheritance tax, Mr. Da Davis
vis Davis did not vote, but was paired with
Senator Cone, and the statement in
the Journal is that if both were pres present
ent present Cone would vote "yea" and Davis
would vote "nay." Pages 933, 934
Journal of 1911.
Mr. Davis also voted against sen
ate joint resolution No. 219, relating
to suffrage and eligibility and includ
ing what is known as the "grand
father clause." Pages 1269, 1270,
Journal of 1911.
In the session of 1913, Mr. Davis
voted against house bill 161, a bill
amending Chapter 5885, Laws of
Florida, creating a state board of
pensions, etc. The bill passed by 26
to 1. (Page 1698, Journal of 1911).
Mr. Davis explained his vote by say saying
ing saying the bill would increase, pensions
by $120,000 a year in the aggregate.
This was a bill to increase pensions
of Confederate veterans.
During the session of 1913, when a
substitute for house bill No. 168 was
pending, an amendment was offered
to the bill requiring street railways
renting advertising space in cars to
pay an annual tax of $5 per car. Mr.
Davis voted against this amendment,
which would have taxed the corpora corporations
tions corporations for the benefit of the people.
(Page 2002, Journal 1913.)
At the session of 1915, when house
joint resolution No. 1, prohibition
amendment ( came up Mr. Davis voted
against this resolution. (Page 274,
Journal of 1915). The resolution had
passed the house by the requisite
three-fifths vote., The vote in the
senate stood 18 for and 13 against,
but Senator Blitch changed from yea
to nay, so he could move to recon
sider. Blitch's vote made 19 and if
Davis had voted yea there would
have been 20 for the resolution,
which would have been three-fifths
and it would have passed, and might j
have saved the state a lot of trouble j
and expense. j
At the same session," senate bill
222 was offered. The following amend amendment
ment amendment was offered to this bill: "Pro "Provided,
vided, "Provided, that no intoxicating liquors,
wines or beer shall be sold or given
to any minor or any person who is at
the time drunk or intoxicated." Davis
voted against this amendment. (Pages
639-640, Journal of 1915).
An amendment was also offered re requiring
quiring requiring saloons to close at 6 o'clock
in the evening instead of 7 o'clock.
Mr. Davis voted against this. (Page
641, Journal of 1915).
, Then there was senate bill 10, giv giving
ing giving the state treasurer, on complaint
of citizens of discrimination of insur insurance
ance insurance rates, power to investigate, pun punishing
ishing punishing such discrimination, etc. Mr.
Davis Toted to strike out the enact enacting
ing enacting clause. (Page 1419, Journal of
1915.) He also voted to indefinitely
postpone senate bill 10. (Page 142b,
Journal of 1915).
And senate bill 334, making it un unlawful
lawful unlawful for intoxicated persons to
drive an automobile in Florida. Mr.
Davis voted against the bill. The
vote was 21 for and 1 against. (Page
1527, Journal of 1915).
' Session of 1915, senate bill 314, al allowing
lowing allowing cities and towns to adopt
charters and amend their own char charters,
ters, charters, Mr. Davis voted against th
bill. (Pages 1625-1626, Journal 1915).
At the session of 1917, senate joint
resolution No. 4, prohibition amend amendment,
ment, amendment, Mr. Davis voted for the resolu resolution,
tion, resolution, but said he voted for it because
he believed the people of his district
favored it. He was against it. (See
pages 208-209, Journal of 1917).
Senate bill No. 144, relating to
schools: Mr. Davis offered an amend amendment
ment amendment that in elections in school dis districts
tricts districts to determine if free school
books should be f urnishedj none but
M SAVINGS STAMPS
ssuico rr the.
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210 South Osceola St.
Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTERIES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction guaranteed, at moderate
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE,
T Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.
- p -r r. : :
freeholders should vote. (Page 5956,
Jourria lof 1917).
House bill No. 33, to authorize the
reading of the Bible in public schools.
Mr. Davis voted against the bill.
(Page 993, Journal of 1917).
House bill No. 763, revenue bill. Mr.
Davis voted against an income tax
amendment to the bill. Also he voted
against an inheritance tax amend amendment.
ment. amendment. (Pages 2129, 2130, 2131 Jour Journal
nal Journal of 1917). An income tax has been
good democratic doctrine since the
days of Grover Cleveland, and an in inheritance
heritance inheritance tax is one of the most jusv
taxes ever levied.
There are other things in Mr. Da Davis'
vis' Davis' record, but we guess the fore foregoing
going foregoing will keep him busy explaining
fopr quite awhile.
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 $3. Payable In advance.
FOR SALE One new model Ford
roadster; run about 2000 miles. J.
Camp, Ocala. 20-6t
$10,000 to loan on good Ocala busi business
ness business property at six or seven per cent.
First class farms under cultivation
considered. No commission. P. O.
Box 1782, Jacksonville. 20-3t
FOR SALE Fond du Lac Tractor
and Ford truck body. Apply to Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company, South Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. Phone 417. 18-6t
WANTED A set of books to keep in
the evenings by a capable young lady.
Stenographic work also done if desir desired.
ed. desired. Address "Bookkeeping," care the
Evening Star. 18-3t
FOR SALE One new Smith Form-a-Truck,
at manufacturer's cost. Will
convert any used car into guaranteed
one-ton tyuck. Must be sold this week.
R. O. Riddle, Florida House, Ocala. 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
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to $15
per set, also cash for old gold, silver,
platinum, dental gold and old gold
jewelry. Will send cash by return mail
and will hold goods ten days for
sender's approval of my price. Mail to
L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th St. Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Pa. 13-lm
WANTED Experienced farm hands.
Steady work and good pay. F. N.
Burt, Spring Garden Ranch, DeLeon
Springs, Fla. 5-6-tf
FOR SALE Lands and lots at Lake
Weir, Montague and elsewhere. Cash
or terms; or exchange for good Ford
car or Liberty Loan bonds. Address,
"K. E. L." care Star, Ocala. Florida.
D 25 1-m.
WANTED Middle aged white worn
an to care for two children and do
housework. Can make home on place.
Satisfactory wages. Call phone 289
American Fruit Store. 20-tf
FOR SALE A Thomas Automobile
Truck; fifty-three horsepower; thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly overhauled; money maker for
hauling with trailers over hard roads.
Frice, $5UU. Frederick's Garage, De
Land, Fla. 5-6-tf
DR. D. M. BONE7
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invit
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.
"A SPLENDID TOHSG"
Says Hixs on Lxdy Who, On Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's Advice, Took Cardui
And Is Now Well.
Hixson, Tenn. About 10 years ago
1 was..." says Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of
this place. "I suffered with a pain In
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always in the left
My doctor told me to" use CarduL I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby cause, I was 6tror?r
and better, but the pain was still
I at first let it go, but be:an to est
weak and in a ruu-ilown con ait? en.
so I decided to try some more Cardui,
vrhich T did.
This list Cardui which I took made
me much. Letter, in. fact cured ma. It
has been a number of years, still I
have ro return cf this trouble.
I feel it was Cardui that rT-.-rd mo.
and I recommend it as c-ieivii,! fe female
male female tonic"
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-doyn from, wrmanly
troubles. Take Cardui. It should sure surely
ly surely help you, a3 it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women in the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sideache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of womanly trou
ble. Other women get relief by taking
CarduL Why not you? All druggists.
, f I i fj I Mill CrrA
ORDERED TO REPORT
The following named white regis registrants
trants registrants have been summoned to report
to the office of the local board on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, May 25th, at 7 a. m. From this
list five men will be selected and en entrained
trained entrained for Camp Gordon, Atlanta:
E. P. Scarborough, Oak.
Joe Wilson, Kendrick.
"Willis P. Osteen, Jacksonville.
Peter M. Mackintosh, Ocala.
Boring H. Clifton, Valdosta, Ga.
Arfie Brooks, Ocala.
Wm. A. Harrell, Oklawaha.
Local Board for Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
YOU CANT GATHER. FIGS FROM
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint
ing if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid all risk
when you use
since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
to the 2-4-1, the result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO UYOURSELF will
have made it so, by using Pure Lin Linseed
seed Linseed Oil. Advl
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
tiHMMtj aaaaft CaaaaaaBaJ
In these times, when prices are advancing, you
can not miss it in buying what you need or will
soon need, even though the old ones will last
a little longer.
Come and look you'll buy.
While, Black, Tan, Patent Leather,
A BIG LINE OF
This is the amount asked tor by the Red Cross from
the citizens of the United States. Marion County's
quota is only $10,000 and should be subcribed at
once. If everyone will do his duty the amount
will be raised before the week is out.
Have You Subscribed?
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS
MARION COUNTY FARMERS
Do you need money to pay off a mortgage;
to purchase live live stock; to fence or stump
land; to erect buildings or in other ways to
improve your farm? If the real estate secur security
ity security and the moral hazard are satisfactory,
the Federal Land Bank of Columbia will
make you a loan at 5l2 interest and for a
35 year term, with privilege of repayment
after five years.
Detailed information given by
R. S. Rogers, Secretary.
Ocala National Farm Loan Association.
M. & C. Bank Building. Phone 481.
CEMENT AND PLASTER
Fresh car of cement and plaster
just received. We also carry Lake
Weir sand. Welch-Todd Lumber Com Company.
pany. Company. 25-tf
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
TTT'Yv TT 7
has on hand and dis display
play display a large stock of
in all varieties and
sizes and will sell them
AM (GOODS K
For Men and
F. P. GADSON PROP.
I. will sell my new Smith Form-a-Tractor
for les sthan cost; sed three
days as demonstrator. Tractor com complete
plete complete with special radiator, fan, oil
pump, water circulator and tractor
cleats. Cost me $310; delivered in
Ocala. If sold this week $255 cash
buys it. R. O. Riddle,
14-tf Florida House, Ocala.
Ocala, J: lorfda
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 21. 191S
KM SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De
partment, Call Five Double-One
Firmly in Mind!
The R edCross Drive Be
gan MONDAY and it is
everybody's duty to sub
scribe liberally to the cause
The Red Cross is the great
est organization ever de
vised for the alleviation of
the sufferings of mankind.
Do your whole duty and do
it Now! Also, don't over overlook
look overlook the purchase of Thrift
J. E. ALLEMAND
Next to Express Office
.mS. SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THS.
Wont you let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
America, My Country
America, my country, I come at thy
1 1 plight thee my troth and I give thee
i my all;
j In peace or in war I am wed to thy
j IH carry the flag thru the fire and
( the steel.
:tt it .
unsuinea it noats o er our peace-
iOn sea nor on land shall it suffer
In rev'rence I kneel at sweet liberty's
(America, my country, command, I am
America, my country, brave souls
gave thee birth
They yearned for a haven of freedom
And when thy proud flag to the winds
There came to thy shores the oppress
ed of the world.
Thy milk and thy honey flow freely
lor all i
Who takes of thy bounty shall come
at thy call:
Who quaflVof thy nectar of freedom
. shall say;
America, my country, command,
America, my country, now come in
The Lord of hosts counts on thy
courage and power:
Humanity pleads for the strength of
Lest liberty perish on sea and on land.
Thou guardian of freedom, thou keep keeper
er keeper of right,
When liberty bleeds, we must trust in
Divine right of kings or our freedom
America, my country, I come at thy
America, my country, I answer thy
That freedom may live and that ty tyrants
rants tyrants may fall;
I owe thee my all and my all will I
I do and I die that America may live.
Jens K. Grondahl.
"America, My Country," is said to
be the greatest patriotic song-poem of
the-war. Some have hailed it as the
new national anthem. It received the
applause of Congress, when Isaac
Siegel of New York quoted it in his
patriotic speech at one of the tensest
moments in American history, on the
day war was declared. The National
Editorial Association sang it at Min Min-neapolis
neapolis Min-neapolis Men have enlisted because
of it. You who believe in the senti sentiment
ment sentiment it expresses, mail copies to your
friends, to help arouse patriotism
and make the world safe for democ-
iiaiiuMi m, ,i ,MMj..m,.)ttittffW)f jwr 'S-r--'.: r r -fl ffig
The Red Cross
Now being conducted will give us an opportunity
to spot the 'slacker". The local committee has
fixed what it beleives to be an equitable assess assessment.
ment. assessment. Pay it like true red-blooded Americans,
and if you think the amout assessed against you
is too small, don't hesitate to tell the collector
when called upon. This matter can be easily
adjusted. Get busy and let's put Marion county
"over the top" early in the game.
D A V I E S
"The Tire Man"
racy. It was the closing song at the
graduating exercises last evening.
Class Day Exercises
The class day exercises at the Tem
pie theater at 3 o'clock yesterday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon were said by many to have
been the best ever held in this city,
and for originality and uniqueness,
could not possibly be excelled. And
it was largely due to the inventive
genius of one f their number that
the unusual order of these graduat
ing exercises took place. Miss Sid
ney Perry, one of the brightest
this really extraordinarily bright
class, has the honor of having origi
nated the thought which led up to the
The audience certainly had no op
portunity for napping, for every
minute was replete with surprises,
and kept all pitched up to that qui
vive of excitement which did not les lessen
sen lessen from the moment the curtain lift
ed with the beautiful "Commence "Commencement
ment "Commencement Day" chorus by the Glee Club,
to the farewell song.
The stage was tastefully and most
artistically decorated with yellow
daisies and ferns and the class mot
to, "Over the Top to Success," in let letters
ters letters of green on a background of
The opening chorus was followed
by a vocal solo entitled, "May Morn
ing," by Miss rearl Jausett, who has
so often delighted Ocala audiences as
to have become a real necessity at
such a time as this. None were dis
appointed on this occasion, for her
voice was as clear and bird-like, her
singing so sweet that all were sorry
when the last note had died away.
The mixed quartet, consisting of
Misses Pearl Fausett, Anna Belle
Wesson, Harold Klock and Robert
Blake, all have splendid voices and
added greatly to the success and
pleasure of the entertainment.
The presentation of the folk dances
by the little folks of Miss Porter's
class was most beautiful and charm
ing. One felt they had stepped into
airyland, when these darling little
girls, dressed in their beautiful cos
successful actress. The sante might
be said of each, who brought out most
vividly the pet peculiarities of their
The exercises closed with the fare
well song, composed by the class
poet, Sidney Perry.
Closing Exercises of the High School
Marked by Qualities Which Ex Excited
cited Excited the Deepest Admiration
The closing exercises last evening
of the Ocala Hisrh School for the year
0 i xio spariuea wim luster ana marKea
a brilliant success, ihe stage was
very simply decorated, but with good
effectiveness. Palms and ferns with
their luxuriant leaves and fronds, in
termingled with numerous jardinieres
of blackeyed, golden daisies made a
beautiful background for those oc occupying
cupying occupying the stage, who were, beside
the graduates and teachers, Rev.
Smith Hardin, Supt. J. H. Brinson,
Mr. L. W. Duval and the speaker of
the evening, Dr. A. A. Murphree,
president of the University of Flor
ida. Across the ceiling curtain was
hung the class motto, draped with tht
beautiful daisy chain carried by the
class in the afternoon exercises. The
graduates wore their gray caps and
gowns and the simple lines along
which they were fashioned added fui
ther attractiveness to the pretty and
bright faces of the girls and the
manly forms of the boys. The girls
carried lovely bouquets of white
roses. While the audience was assem-.
tiling the orchestra rendered a de delightful
lightful delightful program.
Mr. Cassels was master of ceremo ceremonies,
nies, ceremonies, and with his usual gift of say saying
ing saying the right thing at the right time,
introduced the speaker of the eve evening.
ning. evening. After the invocation by Rev.
Hardin, Harold Klock, the class pres president,
ident, president, gave the welcome address. In
a few well chosen words he bade all a
cordial welcome. He was followed by
a chorus sung by the Glee Club.
In introducing Mr. Murphree, Prof.
Cassels said that he started to say we
were honored by haying for the
speaker the president of Florida's
umes, paid their accomplished teach
er the highest compliment they could
pay her by acting out their parts so
beautifully and perfectly as to seem
hardly "of the earth earthly." Much
credit is due to the ability and good
aste of her whose whole soul is
bound up in the success of these chil
dren; and Miss Porter cannot be
given too much praise for the won wonderful
derful wonderful success which followed her ef-
orts. A pleasing feature which
gave great delight to the entire au
dience and one of the most beauti-
ul of sentiments, was the entrance of
Miss Louise Spencer bearing in her
arms the darling little daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stroud. Miss
Sidney Perry announced that littler
Miss Leslie Jackson Stroud was the
mascot of the class of 1918. And she
presented her with a dainty little
gift, which was a golden locket and
chain in the shape of a heart. Miss
Sidney Perry, in a few well chosen
words said this was a little present
rom the class, and in future years
she hoped she would think lovingly of
he gift as she would not be able to
remember it. The beauty of the scene
cannot be described in words as with
the opening of the flower chain march
the graduates, in caps and gowns,
came down and up the aisle carrying
chain made of daisies, typical of the
golden chain linking them lives to together.
gether. together. They passedrC" the stage,
greatest educational institution, when
he remembered the school on the hills
in Western Florida. But he felt hon honored
ored honored by-knowing there was not a
greater man in the state, nor one who
knew- more people, or had more
friends, and he was delighted to wel welcome
come welcome one whose friendship he had en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed for years, and that he was glad
to introduce his old friend and neigh neighbor.
bor. neighbor. Mr. Murphree replied that the loss
of Mr. Cassels from Gainesville had
been Ocala's gain. He knew Ocala had
graduated and sent out into the
world many fine men and women, and
which was arran
scene where a pic
members were gro
nic table, clad in
brt of middy V
The class h
... 1 VNVl
poem by SiL,
, i j vi ana
reiy original auu i je
i Anne Benton Fuller L,
it was a great pleasure for him to
come to this little cijy. He also said
it was a great temptation to him to
dwell upon Red Cross work in his
speeches at this time, but he knew
Ocala. did not need a talk on that sub-!
ject and that there was no doubt bu
that we were going to raise a hundred
million dollars, and everything elsu
necessary to win this war. He said
he came to deliver a message not only
to this class, but to those to come
after. That he wanted to speak espe
cially of his country's greatest needs
which was service, in the larger sense
of ministry. Service to our country,
to, humanity, and its mtellectua
needs. He. especially advised the
young men of the graduating class
lo go on as far as possible. That the
highest degree of intellectuality was
necessary to the success of this war,
as well as every other phase of work.
He advised the boys especially to go
to college, and to study and enlighten
themselves as far as possible before
they were called. His entire discourse
was listened to with the closest atten
tion and was one of the finest ever de
livered in this city.
The high school quartet again de
lighted the audience with the heart heart-stirring
stirring heart-stirring song, "Carry .Me Back to Old
Virginny." It was sung with great
fervor and received hearty applause.
The Swedish folk dance given by
eight dear little girls in lovely cos
tumes was most pleasing to the eye
and heartily enjoyed.
In the folk dance, "Narcissus,"
Margaret Hoeker, who looked and
acted as thought she had just step stepped
ped stepped out of fairyland, made a picture
of beauty that will linger long in
every mind. She was the personifica
tion of grace and beauty and to the
writer simply adorable.
Mr. Duval presented the diplomas
in a manner, very pleasing to 5 the
large audience. He advised the class
to add to their motto the words
Miss Agnes Burford as first honoi-
girl received a tribute of praise from
Prof. Cassels, and her valedictory
which followed is worthy of more than
passing comment. It was brief and
compact, but expressed much in few
words. It showed character and
thought, and left in the minds of her
hearers the idea that this young
lady, while childish in statue and ap..
pearance, has a woman's brain, a
woman's high ideals and a woman's
determination to succeed in the high highest
est highest sense of the word. Success to her
means more than the world's ap-j
plause. It means "service."
With the singing of the chorus,
"My Country Tis of Thee," and the
benediction, another happy year of
school life was rounded out and the
Use These Substitutes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
All in Bulk
50-50 Hour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
HJI H LI
Phones 18 it 174
curtain of life rung down as a closing
scene to the first act in the lives of
these young men and romen.
Miss Marguerite Porter will spend
most of her vacation in Chicago, or
rather in one of the leading musical
schools of the country which is locat
ed in the suburbs of that city. After
finishing her studies, she will go on to
DesMoines, for a visit to her sister,
Mrs. Lew Lyons, and will then return
home via Tuscaloosa, where she will
visit her other sister, Mrs. Collier,
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
I V VO
WMi SJOTNGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE
ST' T. .? ? .'. . I
" ; ".- Vm imw f-
KEEP A CAN OF
IN OR NEAR THE KITCHEN
Ants, Flies and Roaches attracted by the odor of
make a bee-line for the kitchen, and if not molested wi
"take the premises" in a few days.
A few well-directed shots from a Feisole "gun" will I
room of insects and bugs of all descriptions.
T7 1 i i! J c 1 a nr i tl I'll-
Order Fenole from:
ANTI-MONOPOLY DRUG STORE CARN-THOMj
THE COURT PHARMACY
TYDINGS DRUG COMPANY
SMITH GROCERY COMPANY
Fenole Chemical Co.
H. B. MAST
rrv Tier class will written u-y
er. It was brimfull of fun
ost as entertaining as the S
Ulf The class prophecy, give
Rozelle Watson and Margaret L
dressed in gypsy costume, propht:
their future most thnllmgly
these prophecies were being, t
pupils impersonating their iutury
appeared in the background, whii
produced a weird effect.
The members of the class showet
they had not forgotten the childhood
lart of make-believe, for the diversion
.. 1 M t
of their picnic pleasure was a ma&c-
believe" game, Miss Pearl ausett
impersonating Miss Mays and Harold
Klock impersonating Froi. i,asseis;
Louise Spencer Miss Williams; Agnes
Burford Miss Porter; Anna Belle
Wesson Miss Pitchford; Blanche Hor Hor-rell
rell Hor-rell Miss Conibear; Leonard Todd
Mr. Henderson. Agnes Burford
brought down the house in her im impersonation
personation impersonation of Miss Porter. We think
Miss Burford's prophecy if read
aright would show her to be a future
DOING YOUR BIT
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay
Room 5, Holder Block,
Make that "slacker" quarter help you, and
help Uncle Sam Win the war.
How? Simple! Use it to buy Thrift Stamps.
When you have 16 Stamps, take them to
the Post Office, pay a few cents more, and
get a War Savings Stamp.
On January 1st, 1923, the United States
Government will give you $5 for your W. S. S.
You can cash your W. S. S. before 1923 and
get interest, if you will give ten days notice.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1918
li SOI AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. J. McLean Thomas, who has
been in Miami for the past few
months, is in the city, on a brief visit
to his family.
Mrs. Usher Norwood and bright lit little
tle little son, Billy, have gone to Daytona,
for a visit to Billy's- grandmother,
Mrs. M. A. Shephard.
Rev. C. E. Wyatt, now doing Y. M.
C. A. work at Dorr Field, near Ar Arcadia,
cadia, Arcadia, is in the city for a brief visit
to his wife and baby.
Mrs. Ernest Blair has returned
from a brief visit to her husband,
Sergeant Blair, at Macon. Mrs. Blair
visited Camp Wheeler and found it in
splendid condition, the cleanest, best best-kept
kept best-kept place she ever saw. Of course,
she visited Company A, and found all
the boys well.
Little Miss Virginia Leigh Acker,
at the hospital, last night received
visitors said visitors consisting of
Miss Marion Liddy, Messrs. S. T. Sis Sis-trunk
trunk Sis-trunk and J. II. Benjamin. Little Miss
Virginia enjoyed the visit all the
more from the fact that she was
sound asleep when it was paid.
CUB SAGE TEA III
HAIR 10 DARKEN IT
keep her Locks Dark,
The old time mixture of Sage Tea and
Sulphur for darkening gray, streaked
and faded hair is grandmother's recipe,
and folks are again using it to keep their
hair a ;good, even color, which is quite
sensible, as we are living in an age when
a youtlful appearance is of the greatest
Xowadays, though, we don't have the
troublesome task of gathering the sage
and the mussy mixing at home. All
drug stores sell the ready-to-use product,
improved by the addition of other ingred ingredients,
ients, ingredients, called "Wyeth's Sage-and Sulphur
Compound" for about 50 cents a bottle.
It is very popular because nobody can
discover it has been applied. Simply
moisten your comb or a soft brush with
it and draw this through your hair, tak taking
ing taking one Email strand at a time; by morn morning
ing morning the gray hair disappears, but what
delights the ladies with Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Compound, is that, besides
beautifully darkening the hair after a
few applications, it also produces that
soft lustre and appearance of abundance
which is so attractive. This ready-to-use
preparation is a delightful toilet requisite
for those who desire a i!:orc youthful ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. It id not intended for the cure,
mitigation or prevention oi disease.
THE RED CROSS
Collecting money for the Red Cross
is not all a picnic, as R. R. Carroll of
the Star found today. Mr. Carroll,
who is on the soliciting committee,
went into Hooper's barber shop and
told the young man, D. C. Robinson,
left in charge by Mr. Hooper, that he
had been assessed. This made the
young man wrathy, and after some
heated remarks, he advanced on Mr.
Carroll with a knife evidently built to
stick" sheep with. Mr. Carroll, who
carries no knife except a delicate lit little
tle little manicure tool, prudently retired
across the street to his office, where
he equipped himself with an axle of
a Maxwell car and went back to wind
up the controversy. He was aecorri
panied by R. E. Yonge Sr., who was
standing around, and just happened
to have in his hand a pair of tinner's
shears about the right size to cut a
mule's leg off with. What the two
of them would have done to that bai bai-ber
ber bai-ber will never be known, for friends
acted as a buffer state. Mr. Carroll
had Robinson arrested for attempted
assault, but no sooner had he come
back to his office than here came
Deputy Grubbs with a warrant charg charging
ing charging both Carroll and Yonge with at attempted
tempted attempted highway robbery in behalf of
the Red Cross. Last we saw of them,
Grubbs was leading them off to the
courthouse; after the paper is on the
press we will go down to the jail and
take them a copy of the Star and
Old ffcshion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
WANTED Cotton rags; must be well
laundered. No sewing room scraps.
Old bed and table linen specially de desirable.
sirable. desirable. Star office. 18-6t
Right of Choice.
You cannot always choose your as associates,
sociates, associates, but you can select your com companions,
panions, companions, observes a sage. Circum Circumstances
stances Circumstances may throw you with people
who are distasteful to you, but circum circumstances
stances circumstances cannot force you to take them
to your hearts and Into your confi confidence.
dence. confidence. Choice Is stronger than en environment.
vironment. environment. Wherever you are, you al always
ways always have the privilege of choosing.
"In South America jerked or dried
meat is known variously as tassage or
tassajo, and jerked venison Is prepared
fend used by mountain dwellers in the
Rockies and our southern mountain
ranges. In South Africa these dried
meat products are known as biltong.
EZMiii yf HEAT
To lie People
of Marion Conly:
The American Red Cross has asked for
$100,000,000. Marion County's portion is
$10,000. Let's show the world that Old Mar Marion
ion Marion is loyal to the core by subscribing the
entire amount in the first few days of the
"drive." If there are any slackers we should
know it, but let's show, that there is no room
in Marion county for them.
Ocala Agency for the Famous
alk-0 ver Shoes.
Ii3 now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of bis business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
Mr. R. C. Camp has returned from
a ten-days' business visit to New
Mr. D. N. Barco of Cotton Plant
has gone to Atlanta, for a few days'
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
There is a century plant in bloom at
the home of Mr. H. P. Bitting on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue.
Mr. D. S. Woodrow left Saturday
for Miami, where he is doing work
for the government.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Deme Deme-tre,
tre, Deme-tre, at the hospital, Sunday night, a
First Lieutenant Gates, in her
handsome uniform, attracted much
favorable attention on the streets yesterday.
Mcintosh has already gone over the
top in the Red Cross drive. Assessed
$800, the town subscribed $1000 Sun
Ocala's best repair shop. 9-tf
Bring your car to Williams & Fox,
Private E. R. Rahme, one of our
brave Company A boys, who has been
home on a brief vacation, leaves for
Camp Wheeler this afternoon.
Deputy Sheriff Grubbs has received
a letter from his son, W. E. Grubbs,
who is working hard for Uncle Sam
in the quartermaster corps in France.
Rev. Bunyan Stephens returned
last night to his work at Camp John Johnston.
ston. Johnston. This splendid young man makes
himself esteemed and useful wher wherever
ever wherever he goes.
Mr. R. L. Anderson has received a
letter from his son, Lieut. R. L. An Anderson.
derson. Anderson. It was dated at Dover sev several
eral several weeks ago, so we may be pretty
sure that gallant Robert is on the
Among the pleased attendants at
the commencement exercises were
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Spencer of Belle Belle-view.
view. Belle-view. They lived many years in Ocala
and yet keep their interest in the
Mr. J. H. Lancaster of Bartow, a
candidate for the office of state audi auditor,
tor, auditor, was in town yesterday. Mr. Lan
caster is well acquainted 'all over the
state, and has many friends in Mar Marion
ion Marion county.
Principal Cassels of the Ocala High
School has offered his services to the
government during vacation, and if
anything can be found for him to do
will put in the summer months plug plugging
ging plugging away for Uncle Sam.
Sibbald Wilson has received his
sailing orders and leaves tomorrow
morning for Key West. J. B. Cham Chamberlain
berlain Chamberlain will join him en route. Two
mighty five boys, and Ocala's good
wishes and hopes will go with them.
If our electric light plant must lie
down on the job occasionally, we wish
it would pick out for that stunt some
time between 2 and 7 a. m., when
there isn't anybody at work in the
Star office, instead of the '.busiest
part of the day, with copy stacking
up on the paper and rush work on the
Mr. A. G. Gates in his car and a
little colored boy on a wheel collided
in front of the Carn-Thomas Grocery
this morning. The auto ran over boy
and bike,- smashing the wheel and
scaring the boy half to death. He
didn't seem to be otherwise injured,
When the case against Dr. L. T.
Rogers, veterinarian, was called in
the circuit court this morning, it was
found the indictment was improperly
drawn and Judge Bullock ordered it
quashed. The judge, however, held Dr.
Rogers under a $500 bond to appear
at the next session of court.
Buy Thrift Stamps of U3 and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of U3 realize
that we are helping the enemy when wewaste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And. if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice & Packuigj Co.
Put an Ad in the Star
Red Cross .Drive
Wm 1 iff?
.M&llf r, Iff
'?.mf fr .-if -J Uin A A
VS f I I! I i L 11-1
Th ccL hfiZB to
X ccdhs to "yoti o
to the Red Cross doesn't give
refrns in ay pilars and cents like Liberty
Blcls, but tRAe returns are far greater to
t? individualas each donor has the sat-
paction of knoWing that every dollar is
pended to alle Wiate the suffering of a
A discordant note at tne co
mencement exercises last night
the half -strangled whoops of a 1
who was suffering with whoo
cough. The Star has been requ
to comment on it and to say to n
ers who don't know better
take their sick children into
assemblages that they are li
arrest and fine.
Say, old fellow, don't cai
too far. Send the umbrell!
11, Fraternity Building.
ur ii you nave rnat weai
are in need of a tonic,
to climb the stairway, L Tnwo.
p ft trnnn
tuiisv;ifui;t; ui one
and worthy deed.
pitch the shower stick
"door entrance and retui
old place you like,
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
I D. W. DAVIS, Sowf rNBik! OCALA, FLA.
rmy and Na
lives for you,
port by subscribi
Cross. Let's puj
on all Con
Lore and Better
than any other
clear the c
JUS COM PAN
he boys in Uncle Sam's
are daily risking their
kd it is as little as the
do to give them sup sup-g
g sup-g liberally to the Red
farion "over the top"
Work for thei
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 21, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06938
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 5 May
3 21 21
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