OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1918.
Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Saturday.
VOL. '25, SO. I K!
HIM ft R
aaMSi ia lilt
m mi Mrirai
Two Vessels Reported Sinking Off the Hatteras
and Virginia Capes
An Atlantic Port, June 14. A Brit British
ish British steamship arriving today reported
that she received wireless calls form
the British steamer Keemun last
night saying that ahe was being at attacked
tacked attacked by a submarine. Two hours
later word was received that the
Keemun was sinking. The Keemun
was a vessel of 5000 tons, and is said
to have been off the Virginia capes
CHASED OFF HATTERAS
An Atlantic Port, June 14. An
American steamer from West Indian
ports, arriving today, reported thatj
on Tuesday off Cape Hatteras, the
vessel picked up a wireless call for
help from a ship between her arf8
shore, which was being shelled by a
submarine. The fate of the vessel
was not learned.
SWEDISH STEAMER SUNK
London, June 14. The Swedish
steamer Dora, 0000 tons, has been
sunk without warning, presumably by
. a German submarine, according to a
dispatch from Copenhagen. Nine
members of the crew were killed.
ON TnE JOB
Washington, June 14. With only
five members present the Senate agri agriculture
culture agriculture committee today tentatively
inserted in the agricultural appropri appropriation
ation appropriation bill an amendment to provide
for national prohibition during the
war. Opponents of prohibition' an announced
nounced announced that efforts would be made
to have the committee reconsider its
TANK CORPS FULL
Many Other Good Branches
the Service Open to
U. S. Army Recruiting Station,
Ocala, Fla., June 13, 1918.
Notice was received at this station
today that the tank corps has been
filled up and no more men are needed
for that branch of the service. Many
men lost a good opportunity by not
being inducted into this corps. Of
course, we have several other good
branches of the service open for en enlistment.
listment. enlistment. Men may volunteer between
the ages of 18 and 50 years. Call on
or write the recruiting officer.
Griner Farm, Jan. 12On Tuesday of the splendid record that their, state
of last week Mr. Rowe died at thema?e efrty dnJe
hospital in Ocala of typhoid fever. Hejc?ntly both of, tllem fVed a de de-was
was de-was carried back to Lawtey for sire to come here and assist m any
burial. His sister, who only arrived onlway possible : m putemg the state
the down train, returned on the train vf toP th
with the sorrowing wife and three ed the administration heads that
The following Saturday Mr. Jas. B.
Laine died in the hospital, also of
typhoid, and was buried Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon in the Anthony cemetery. Both
were newcomers to this place and em employees
ployees employees at the mill. The families of
each have the sympathy of this en entire
tire entire community.
There are three other cases of ty
phoid fever from here in the hospital.',
They are a child of Mrs
the 14-year-old sen of Mr. and Mrs
W. M. Cason and little Joe Webber.
They are reported to be very ill.
Dr. J. II. Walters of Ocala was out
Sunday afternoon" and inoculated
quite a number, and it is certainly to
be hoped that no new cases will de develop.
velop. develop. So far it is only among those
living at the mill that typhoid has
Mrs. B. C. Murphy and children of
Homestead are up on a visit to old
friends and relatives.
Miss Ollie Jones who taught the
eighth grade at Dunnellon this past
term, is now at home with her par-i
Miss Sarah Davis of Orlando is
visiting friends here for an indefinite
Mrs. J. L. Lotz gave a farewell
party last Friday evening.in honor of
her husband's sister, Mi3S Elizabeth
Lotz, who left last Sunday, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Kate Davis, for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, to 'visit at the latter's home
for a few days, when she will then re return
turn return to her home in Harrisburg, Pa.
Canning and preserving i3 the daily
work now of thts women.
Those refreshing rains of the past
j irriiiiiy yu uvvluiuii niu
nn rnnnTifiini m innTnnir
AMIP AN WING bUUHAIlOB 111 Hid! UflY
WITHOUT WAHHIHfi AND HIE
WANT TO PUSH
Senators Fletcher and Trammell In Interested
terested Interested in Sale of War
Jacksonville, June 14.---Senator D.
U. Fletcher and Senator Park Tram Trammell
mell Trammell are both vitally interested in
Florida's showing in the, war savings
drive which is being conducted over
the entire nation and which culmi culminates
nates culminates on June 28th. They are particu particularly
larly particularly interested because the war sav savings
ings savings plan represents more, especially
the participation of every citizen in
every state than does the Liberty
Loan, and Florida is on the same foot footing
ing footing and buying on the same basis as
many of the wealthier states. The
quota for the state i3 $22,660,000,
which means that each man, woman
and child in the state is assessed to
lend the government $20.
State Director J. F. C. Griggs today
received. the following telegrams from
Senator Fletcher and Senator Tram
mell, both of which came entirely un
"This message i3 prompted by my
very deep interest in the success of
the intensive war savings campaign
culminating on national war savings
day, June 28th. You and your co coworkers
workers coworkers are chargejl with a most im-
portant and patriotic responsibility. I
sincerely trust that your efforts may
be so successful that the evening of
June 28th will find no citizen of Flor Florida
ida Florida unenlisted in this nationally im important
portant important movement."
"The unusual attention which the
war savings campaign is attracting at
Washington prompts me to say that
I hope our state is working hard so
that its full quota may be pledged by
June 28th, national war savings day.
We cannot afford to allow other states
which are certainly no more patriotic
than ours to be ahead of ours in this
movement. I feel sure that you and
your co-workers vrill no doubt find our
people realize that it is their duty, to
save and to pledge the full quota dur during
ing during this national important cam campaign."
paign." campaign." News comes from all states of the
Union that great intensity is being
j applied to the w ar savings campaign
and the Florida senators are' jealous
tueir services weie ueuiucuijr juvxc
necessary in Washington lat this crit critical
ical critical time, and in view of this they
sent the encouraging word to the
army of war savings workers in
WANTED AT ONCE
Stenographers and typists for the
U. S. government service, men and
women, are needed;, lne need is
ureent it is vtmr natriotie dutv to
serve the government now.
Some first-class fighting men are
w w e o
Meantime your government needs
first-class stenographers, and needs
them badly. Apply now and help ham hammer
mer hammer the Hun over the keys of your
See the representative of the U. S.
Civil Service Commission at the post post-office.
office. post-office. few days have been gratefully receiv received
ed received by one and all for the drought had
begun to be serious.
Church services and Sunday school
are held here every Sunday morning,
also services and B. Y. P. U. every
Sunday evening, and prayer meeting
every Wednesday evening. All visitors
will be welcomed.
The correspondent does not intend
writing any more but thinks it would
be nice if some ore that has a better
opportunity to fin I items will take it
up. v.;'--.'. ... ;
Buy Thrift Stamps of us aad keep
your skin nice an I soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Geng':i Drug Store, ti
MEMBERS OF RER CREW KILLED
Cunard Liner Breaking Up, but Life
SaTers Rescued Passen Passengers
gers Passengers and Crew
St. Johns, June 14. The Cunard
liner Ascania, 9100 tons, ran ashore
off he southwest coast of Newfound Newfoundland
land Newfoundland early today. Reports indicate
that she is breaking up. The nine
passengers aboard were all taken off
safely with the crew.
Of the Tri-State Fair Circuit to be
Held at Gainesville June 18
10 a. m. Meeting called to order
by the president.
Roll call and payment of dues.
Reading of minutes and secretary's
Opportunity for membership in the
Election of officers.
12:30 p. m. The Rotary Club of
Gainesville has invited the tri-state
i representatives to be their guests at
2:30 p. m. The Co-operation of
the County Fairs with the State Fair,
by W. M. Pepper, of Gainesville.
Why Our Fairs Should be Held
During the War, by J. M. Ashley of
The Necessity of Successive Dates
and the Benefits, by George Farley of
Benefits of the State Fair to the
County Fairs, by B. K. Hanafourde
of the Florida State Fair.
4 p. m. Closing business session.
Mrs. A. Tweedy, Sec'y.
COUNTY FINANCIAL. STATEMENT
Wr W. Stripling, Tax Collector, la Ac
count with Marlon County
Jane 1st, 1918
May 1st 7,656.82
during May 63.50
June 1st, 1918
Fine A Forfeiture Fd.
May 1st .$ 2,871.32
Depository recpt 763.94
June 1st, 1918....
May 1st 127,756.10
Depository recpt .. 7,384.70
June 1st, 1918
May 1st 1,914.22
Depository recpt 509.29
June 1st, 1918
May 1st 9,571.08
Depository recpt 2,546.45
June 1st, 1918
No. 1 Fund
I -May 1st $
i Depository recpt ..
I June 1st, 1918
May 1st. 1918 $27,009.61
By depository re-
receipt (in hands
of Supt) 7,469.06
June 1st, 1918
May 1st, 1918 $20,438.16
By depository re re-receipt
receipt re-receipt (in hands
June 1st, 1918
May 1st, 1918 $
Extra polls collect collected
ed collected for 1916
June 1st, 1918....
("STATE OF FLORIDA,
I. P. H. Nugent, clerk circuit court,
hereby certify that the above Is a true
and correct statement, of the collec collector's
tor's collector's account with Marion county and
the sub-school districts, as the same
apars on tne books in my ofnee.
v "Witness my hand and official seal
this 7th day of May. 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court.
By I R. Trammell, Deputy Clerk.
GREAT HOST OF AUCffi III FRAliCE
TIE SIGNIFICANCE OF FLAG DAY
Washington, June 14. With more
than 700,000 men in France, giving
added significance to the Stars and
Stripes, Flag Day is being observed
in the United States today with a
greater display of patriotism than
ever before. In Washington all the
government departments will close at
3 o'clock, so that the employees may
join in the celebration to be held near
the capitol grounds. It is considered
likely President Wilson will attend.
Washington, June 14. The Ameri American
can American casualty list issued today con contains
tains contains 119 names, as follows: Killed in
action, 29; died of wounds, 5; died of
accident, 3; died of disease, 6; wound
ed severely, 70; wounded to a degree
undertermined, 1; missing in action,
5. Private Willie Couch of Newnan,
Ga., died of disease and Private
Leonard C. Bush of Buena Vista, Ga.,
was severely wounded.
Washington, June 14. The marine
corps casualty list issued today con contains
tains contains sixty-two name3, as follows:
Killed in action, 8; died of wounds,
6; severely woanded, 48. Corporal
George A. Mincey of Ogrechee, Ga
was killed in action, and Privates Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert C. Hudlow, Atlanta, and Joseph
L. Morris, Palmetto, Ga., wounded
BOARD OF TRADE MEETING
The regular meeting of the board of
trade will be held tonight at eight
o'clock. All members are requested to
be present at this meeting, and visi visitors
tors visitors are always welcome. The Red
Cross drive, which was such a suc success
cess success and to which every one gave
their time, is over. Now we should
turn some of our efforts to our home
organization and help win some in industries
dustries industries for Ocala. It would be a
sad event for us to awaken to the fact
that we were everlastingly lost as far
as the possibilities of getting rjiy rjiy-thing
thing rjiy-thing that was good for Ocala, yet
one will say, why don't you go after
them? Well, who is the one to go
after these things? It is not the in individual.
dividual. individual. The citizens of Ocala are
the ones interested, and unless the in interest
terest interest is shown, there is no benefit
derived. As a request for the benefit
of our town, won't each member and,
in fact, all who see this urgent call,
come out to the meeting of this or organization
ganization organization and let's accomplish some
WORK FOR WOMEN
"The women of my state (it was a
western state) aren't very much
aroused," said a home economics di director
rector director at a recent Washington food
conference, "but the work is being
"The work for the country isn't
done," replied Miss Ida Tarbell, mem
ber of the Woman's Committee, Coun Council
cil Council of National Defense, "until the last
woman in the country is working, the
worrlan who belongs to several groups
or societies and the woman who Toe Toe-longs
longs Toe-longs to no group; the millions born
in other countries as well as our own
millions. Not one single woman
among them but has her war service
to give. Every woman has a chance
now, no matter what her station, to
gain the wonderful spiritual exper experience
ience experience of working in unison to support
civilization. Neither food conserva conservation,
tion, conservation, nor relief, liberty-finance nor
child welfare, nor work to help our
women in industry, is done until every
woman has become aware of all these
great questions, and is giving her
strength to the great effort. All
shoulders must be placed to the wheel,
not the shoulders of one class, nor one
color, nor one creed.
"Calamity threatens us. No work is
complete until participation in the
job is complete. No leader may feel
satisfied until she can say, "There is
not one woman left in my district who
needs to be stirred to a higher pitch
of enthusiasm, nor one who could
work more effectively."
BUY IT AT
"WHY PAY MORE"
Official Report of the Proceedings at
the June Meeting of the
Ocala, Fla., June 4th, 1918
The Board of County Commission
ers met with all members present
except Commissioner Baskin.
Rifle bond of H. T. Stephens ap approved.
proved. approved. -Pistol bond of J. P. Philips ap approved.
proved. approved. Mr. T. T. Munroe and John L. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, in behalf of the Marion County
Liberty Loan Committee, presented
the County Commissioners with an
Honor Flag which was given to the
people of this county for contributing
so liberally to the Liberty Loan. On
motion the Honor Flag was accepted
in the name of the people of Marion
County and thanks was offered to the
Committee for the same.
A committee consisting or W. D.
Carn, T. T. Munroe, John L. Edwards,
Mrs. William Hocker and Mrs. W. T.
Gary were appointed to get up plans
for and have made a cabinet to be
used in displaying and preserving the
Honor Flag and the Service Flag.
Road Warrant No. 6750 in favor of
J. W. Gardner for 70.00 was ordered
Petition to raise pauper allowance
of Mrs. Mary Sewell from $5.00 per
month to $12.00 per month was re received.
ceived. received. On motion pauper allowance
of Mrs. Mary Sewell was increased
from $6.00 per month to $10.00 per
Estimate prepared by J. R. Moor Moor-head
head Moor-head as to the cost of making a
county road map, with index of all
roads, was received and ordered filed
for use in making budget.
Petition of R. L. Martin and others
asking that the following road be
laid out as a public -road, to-wit:
"That part of Orange Avenue Plot of
Weir Park, Village of Lake Weir,
Sec. 4, Tp. 17, R. 24, Marion County,
Florida, beginning at intersection of
Orange Ave. and Bay St., said point
being in the center of the Dixie High Highway,
way, Highway, and said point being the south southern
ern southern terminus of the Lake Weir and
White's Ferry Public Road, running
thence south 33 degrees, west about
1100 feet in the center of said Orange
Avenue, to the waters of Lake Weir,
said roadway to be forty feet wide,"
was received, and on motion was or or-dered
dered or-dered that same take regular course.
M. M. Proctor, A. D. Proctor and J.
C. Perry were appointed a commis commission
sion commission to view and mark out the follow following
ing following road, to-wit: "Beginning at a
point on the Orange avenue hard road
at the coutheast corner of the south southeast
east southeast quarter of Section 29, Township
17, Range 22, thence running west
along- section line to the northwest
corner of Section 29, Township 17,
Range 22, and there intersect with the
Ocala and Sumterville road known as
the New Cut Road.
Petition of O. H. Rogers and others
to open as a public road, as follows:
"Starting near corner of Sections 4,
5, 8 and 9, Township 15, Range 24,
running west by way of old cemetery
to Wm. Walls in Section 7, then
northwest by way of Duffy Peeples,
then north to Grahamville and Lynne
Road in Section 36, Township 14,
Range 23," was received and on
motion it was ordered that same take
the regular course.
The Clerk was directed to pay the
State the sum of $403.00 for hire of
state convicts and outstanding re
wards for escapes still at large, $300
to be paid out of the fine and forfeit forfeiture
ure forfeiture fund and $103 to be paid out of
the Road Fund, settlement in full to
April 1st, 1918.
June 5th, 1918.
Commissioners met with all mem
bers present except Commissioner-
City Attorney T. S. Trantham ap
peared and asked the Commissioners
to pay the City the Road Tax due the
City which haM been collected. There
being ro appropriation in the budget
for the purpose, the commissioners
called "on Attorney William Hocker
for advice, and the verbal opinion of
Mr. Hocker was that as the appro appropriation
priation appropriation had been made to only pay
one year's roadtaxes to the City,
which had been done, and there being
no funds left in that appropriation,
the Commissioners could not pay the
Road Taxes to the City until same
was provided for in the next budget.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead appeared be before
fore before the Board and explained delay in
filing her report, which was satisfac satisfactory.
tory. satisfactory. She also asked that the Board
Enemy Expected to Make a
Drive at Amiens
OR ELSE TO MAKE THE FLAIIRS Ell 03JEGT OF MI
German attacks on each side of the
(salient between Montdidier and Sois-
Unns Vina Kaon lofinitoltr faraA TT
French official statement says only
local fighting has occurred along the
front of attack for the past few
hours. The sectors further north,
which include points at which Amer American
ican American troops are fighting, have been
heavily bombarded, but no further in infantry
fantry infantry attacks were launched by the
enemy. It is not improbable, record recording
ing recording to French opinion, that the next
heavy, blow will fall on the British
front, either on the front at Amiens
on in the Flanders sector.
ATTACKS HAVE CEASED IN THE
Paris, June 14. -Fighting on the
front of the German attack has died
down, there being only local opera operations
tions operations last night, an official announce announcement
ment announcement today states. Between the for forest
est forest of Villers-Cotterets and Chateau
Thierry, which includes the sector
held by the Americans, there was ar artillery
tillery artillery fighting during the night. The
German attack near Anthuil, west of
the Oise" river, was completely brok broken
en broken up.
BRITISH REPULSE HUNS
London, June 14. A strong enemy
party this morning attacked one of
the posts recently established by the
British, southwest of Merris on the
Flanders front, the war office an
nounces. The attack was completely
London, June 14. British casual
ties reported for the week ending to today
day today were 34,971 officers and men. Of
these 4447 were killed.
increase the amount of premiums
offered the Canning Club for prizes
at the Fair. And she asked that the
Board take into consideration the fix fixing
ing fixing of an expense account to which
she might charge her necessary ex
penses while in the discharge of her
duties as Canning Club Demonstrator.
In re petition of A. Cuthill and oth
ers for road near MarteL Mr Miller
and his attorney, Mr S. T. Sis trunk,
appeared before the Board to protest
against the granting of the road. Mr.
Cuthill and others were present and
requested that they be allowed to
withdraw the petition and upon mo motion
tion motion they were allowed to do so.
The Board recommended that H. M.
Hampton, of Ocala, Fla be allowed
to redeem the following tax certifi certificates
cates certificates at face value, omitting interest,
penalties and omitted years, to-wit:
Certificate No. 1399 of the year
1901, Amount $1.09.
Certificate No. 1408 of the year
1901, Amount .93.
Certificate No. 1406 of the year
1901, Amount .79.
Ceatificate No. 1401 of the year
1901, Amount $1.09.
Certificate No. 1403 of the year
1901, Amount $1.09.
Certificate No. 1404 of the year
1901, Amount $1.09.
Certificate No. 1640 of the yeai
1898, Amount .78.
Certificate No. 1643 of the year
1898, Amount $5.56.
Certificate No. 1641 of the year
1898, Amount .78.
Certificate No. 1640 of the year
1898, Amount .78.
Certificate No. 1639 of the year
1898, Amount $1.08.
Certificate No. 1633 of the year
1900, Amount $1.08.
Certificate No. -1132 of the year
1900, Amount $1.08.
Certificate No. 563 of the year
1908, Amount $2.62.
Certificate No. 568 of the yeai
1913, Amount $1.22.
Certificate No. 405 of the year
1911, Amount $2.80.
Certificate No. 524 'of the yea,r
1907, Amount $2.51.
Certificate No.' 559
1908, Amount $2.47.
of the year
Certificate No. 389 of the year
1906, Amount $1.55.
Certificate No. 1135 of the year
1900, Amount .92.
Certificate No. 1134 of the year
1900, Amount $1.08.
Certificate No 1613 of the year
1899, Amount $1.06.
Certificate No. 1612 of the year
1899, Amount .76.
Certificate No. 1608 of the year
1899, Amount $5.18.
M li .U m
?! M :
ft h-A ft- I ;
1 iii U
Assault on Summit of the Monticello
Ridge Defeated with Heavy
Loss to Invaders
Rome, June 14.- The Austro-Hun-garian
attack yesterday against the
Italian lines ax Cady summit, Monti Monti-cello
cello Monti-cello ridge, va3 broken up by the
Italians, the war ofUce announces.
HASNT LOST HIS LUCK
San Antonio, June 14. Lieut. Pat
O'Brien, of the Royal British flyii.?
corps, who escaped Xroui a German
war prison, fell nearly 2000 feet in an
airplane today, but was only slightly
Certificate No. 1603 cf
1899, Amount .76.
Certificate No. ICO i of
1899, Amount .76.
Certificate No. 533 of.
1904, Amount $2.95.
Board directed Clerk to rnr.il pau pauper
per pauper warrant of Geo. Washington to 21.
L. Payne, R. F. D. No. 2, Reddick,
Fla., instead of the oi l ad dress.
Application for pension of Mrs.
Sarah F. Phillips was approved.
The Clerk was directed to draw
warrant on the Outstanding Indebted Indebtedness
ness Indebtedness Fund to retire Interest Ccupcr.3
No. 5 on the Outstanding Validated
Genetal Fund Warrants, which are
due and may be presented for pay payment.
ment. payment. The Clerk represented to the Eeard
that the law provides that his office
be checked up by the State Auditor
once a year and stated that all of the
county offices had been checked up
since the Cleik's office had been ex examined.
amined. examined. He very earnestly requested
as his right under the law, that his
office be checked up, and the Board by
a unanimous vote directed that the
Governor be asked to have the Stats'
Auditor check up the cflice cf the
Bid "of J. L. Adams to cat down the
hill at Lake Weir, as advertised, was
received and upon motion -.the': whole
matter was referred to ComEils.dcr.er-.
Davis and parties interested at'Yeirs at'Yeirs-dale.
The Clerk was directed to drav drav-warrants
warrants drav-warrants on the General Fund to pay
the inspectors and c!erk3 cf the Primary,-
providsd their bilk were pre presented
sented presented before the loth instant.
On recommendation of Co mm: 3 3-sioner
sioner 3-sioner Fort, Mr. J. L. Cox was-, ap appointed
pointed appointed Ferryman at Grahamville" ar.d
Mr. Wm. Hcgan to be sent hath to
Sharpes Ferry. ;
On recommendation of Corr
sioner Davis, Mr. George Davis wr s
made temporary overseer.
Following warrants were ordered
drawn to cover outstanding tills:
General Fund No. C309 to 561
Fine and Forfeiture No.'
to 5963, $731.07.
Road Fund No. C7G0 to 076
Agricultural Fund No. 375 to
Outstanding Indebtedness N
to 63, $2,364.90.
Reports of County Judce, Tare Col
lector, Sheriff, Justice of the Peace,
Inspectors of 2.1arks and Brands, and
County Agent, were received.
Adjourned to meet June ISth, 1313,
to receive bids on roadi in Dunr.ellcTi
Special Road and Bridge Dktrict and
such other business as nay come be before
fore before the Board.
W. D. Carn. Chairman.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
. We have the"fin2?t porch sw
town. Sea them. Welch-Todi I
Co., two blocks north cf the m:
pot. Phone 223. 3-tf
Sorghum seed and
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 13. 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
f'uMUlied Every Day Escept Suaday by
STAR PURLISniNG COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
n. R. Carroll, Prealdeat
f. V. lMraTeHXol, Seretary-Treaarr
J. if. Urnjamla, Editor
l?nRiBeMi Office .,..
I y Editor
- Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postoffice as
eond -class matter.
3IE3II1EII ASSOCIATED PRESS
tvia AcriatPd Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
Ali news disoatcnes cretnieu 10 n ur
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
social dispatches' herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
ne year, In advance J5.00
tlx months, m advance 2.50
three months. In advance 1.25
Te month, in advance .50-
One year, In advance $8.00
Mr months. In advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 2.25
One month. In advance 80
llxplayt riate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser inser-1
1 inser-1 oris 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ad, that run less than
six times 6c. rer inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional, nates Dasea on
4. Inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take hljfher rate, which will be
f n rr?!shfd on a indication.
Itendlntc Notlcem 5c per line for first
insprtifm: 3c. nei" line for each subse-
jnent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com
I.etral advfc. .lsements at legal rates,
Klfctros must be mounted, or charge
will he. maele for mountinsr.
Board of trade meets this evening.
The next seven days
longest of the year.
will be the
We wish Dictator Garfield would
order at least one
heatless day a
If everybody thought a whole lot
about what other people thought
about them, what a lot of suicides
there would be.
We think we are doing a lot and
we are, but France, in addition to her
guperheroic fight has given homes to
The Bolshevik! have adopted the!
cubist style in decorations for Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. Now, we all know they should
be eternally condemned.
Our Catts thought we couldn't have
a flag day unless he proclaimed it.
Next thing we know he will be pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming the 4th of" July. j
Claude Kitchin hasn't offered any
testimony in support of his accusa accusation
tion accusation that President Wilson an4 Secre Secretary
tary Secretary McAdoo were influenced by a
It was a wise German who told his
countrymen the other day it would
take a huge Teutonic success to bal balance
ance balance the crushing out "of Germanism
in the United States.
One of the silly accusations against
the Germans is that they are disciples
of Odin. Nothing to it. In all the
stories about the war god of the old
Northmen, you will find that. he was
devoted to the truth.
'"The devil took Kaiser Wilhelm to
the top of an exceeding high moun.
Iain and showed him all the kingdoms
of the earth and told the poor fool he
could give them to him. And Wilhelm
The "big five" packers boast they
make money by close -economy in us
ing everything about the pig except
th3 squeal. Judging by recent events,
the packers have even found a way
to use that. Tampa Times, v
They generously give the squeal to
'the public. It needs it.
The Prussian war minister, Gener General
al General Von Stein, says the French army is
beaten and the Foch reserves no
loncrer exist. We never could see what
it profiteth a man to toss the poor
old bull around unless it was fooling
somebody. St. Augustine Record.
Perhaps he fools some of the Prus
Senator Underwood's rule to re restrict
strict restrict debate to ninety minutes for
each senator was a wise, and timely
one, but it was defeated. Mr. Under
wood can say all that he needs to
say, on any subject in an hour and a
half. It's a great pity all his col colleagues
leagues colleagues do not resemble him in this
The newest type of slacker and one
who is doing the country a great
amount of harm, is the man or woman
who bus or even encourages the
purchase of 'platinum jewelry, accord
ing to the bureau of mines, depart
ment of the interior. For the country
is and for many years will be des
perately in need of the scarce and
precious platinum in its industrial
work and must have it if the war ma
chine is to go full speed ahead.
Jacksonville is enjoying another
streetcar strike. The streetcar opera operators
tors operators of Jacksonville are among the
most poorly paid workers in the slate,
as may be seen by their plea for a
wage of SO cents an hour, or a min
imum of $2 per day. This in a city
seething with business activity, where
workingmen are making $5 a day and
up, is very moderate. The men who
handle streetcars have difficult and
responsible work to do. They should
be among the best paid workers in the
country. Instead of that they are
among the worst.
Says the St. Augustine Record:
"Last week when two airplanes from
the Miami station flew low over St.
Augustine,' landed here, later circled
the city again and sailed away, an old
colored woman who lives on Charlotte
street ran into her little home ,and
hid under the bed. 'I 'lenowed them
German submarines was coming her;
I done hear de whit folks say so,'
The interest taken by our people in
war work was illustrated by the au audience
dience audience that listened to Lieut. Gibbs
at the Methodist church yesterday.
Three o'clock of a summer afternoon
13 not a good time to obtain an au audience
dience audience in Ocala nor elsewhere. But
the church was almost filled with in interested
terested interested listeners, who were well paid
for their time. Lieut. Gibbs, like
most men connected with war work, is
a talker rather than a speaker. He
gave a most interesting talk, replete
with information, which was listened
to with the closest attention. When
it comes, to telling about the war, the
man who has been there always 're
ceives a better hearing than the one
who theorizes from this side of the
The food administration has asked
up to put ourselves on an allowance
of beef from now until Sept. 15, in
order to keep our armies and our allies-
supplied. It's a very moderate
demand the food administration
makes. Two and a half pounds of beef
a week, including the bone, for each
person, when mere are millions in
Europe who can't obtain that much
lor an entire family, it is a very
foolish person, as well as unpatriotic
one, who won't stint him or herself
for the beneftt of the army and navy
at this time. They will have no more
plenty and no more safety unless the
army and navy win.
It is up to Marion county to enter
at once on a vigorous campaign for
the sale of war savings stamps. We
are far behind in our quota, and tho'
we can hardly make it up this month
we can greatly reduce the deficit
Everybody should buy a thrift stamp
whenever they have a quarter to
spare. Any person who denies him or
herself a small indulgence in order to
make a little contribution to the cause
of the nation has at least the begin
nings of a patriot.
President Wilson again threw the
weight of his influence into the bal
ance for the woman's suffrage amend
ment yesterday, in a memorial which
he asked Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt
to transmit to the French union for
woman's suffrage. The president ex
pressed the hope that the Senate
would act favorably at this session on
the. resolution for submission- of the
amendment to the states, which was
passed by the House last January.
We see that a number of Jackson
ville .women, members of the "Liberty
League," have volunteered from "pat
notic motives" to act; as street car
conductors, in order to help break the
strike. It's a safe-bet those same
women have no. work to do at home
or if they have are neglecting it
They are helping the profiteers rather
In a letter to Governor Harrington
of Maryland, made public last night
President Wilson endorsed the adop
tion by other states of Maryland's
compulsory work law, under which
tne "worK or ngnt principles are
made applicable to all men between
the ages of 18 and 50.
The tap of the little hammer when
bulletin is being tacked up on the
Star's front door can be heard fur
ther than the fire bell.
The county division question hav
ing been settled, there is again some
pleasure in reading the Arcadia News
and the Wauchula Advocate.
Military experts say that when the
umtea states nas i,zou,uuu men in
France, the tide will turn. If this is
so, the time isn't far off.
Henry Ford has decided to accep
the democratic nomination for United
states senator from Michigan.
Buy War Savings Stamps.
Use These Substitutes
Nutrimeal (Peanut Meal)
50-50 Flour (Rye & Wheat)
We can supply you
1 1 V n :
0. 1. TEA
Anthony, June 13. Mrs. Jim Hill Hill-man
man Hill-man and children are visiting Mrs.
Gecrge Pasteur for a few days.
Children's Day services will be held
at the Methodist church Sunday
morning, June 16th. All are invited
The remains of Mr. Lane of Oak,
were interred in the Anthony ceme cemetery
tery cemetery last Sunday afternoon.
Little Miss Sue Lamb returned
Monday from a visit to her brother,
Mr. W. T. Lamb of Center Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sims spent Sun
day in ucaia witn tneir daugnter.
The drought was broken Friday by
heavy rain, which means dollars to
Mrs. A. B.. Moore and daughter are
visiting Mrs. Clarence uates near
Mrs. A. P. Baskin returned to Dun
ne-Ion with Dr. J. G. Baskin and wife,
who spent Sunday afternoon here.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Eaton have re
cently heard their two sons, Messrs.
George and Arnold, have joined the
Mrs. Henry Griffin and children of
Orange Lake are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. A. R. Griffin.
Owing to the drought our shipping
season is almost over, lnis aoesn t
mean the farmers are through, for
they yet have large crops of cotton,
corn, peanuts and potatoes. Quite an
acreage of caston beans has been
planted around Anthony.
Miss clith Williams of Ucaia is
spending a few days with Mrs. E. C.
Mr. Albert Griffin, who joined the
marine corps some time ago, is very
anxious to go across.
Mr. Floyd Keeney is a traveling
salesman in Ohio.
The store building of Mr. W. H
Webb, occupied by Mr. L. M. Hill, was
struck by lightning last Friday. Mrs.
Hill's hair was slightly burned and a
red streak left on Clarence Hill's
ankle. Others who were in the store!
felt the shock. We are glad nothing
more serious resulted.
The many friends of Mr. J. A. Tal-
ton were proud to learn of his being
nominated county commissioner. Mr.
Talton has lived in Anthony a good
many years and has friends all over
Florida. Most every vote in Anthony
was cast for him, which shows what
his friends here think of him. We
feel sure he will in every way make
a fine commissioner.
Misses Lillie and Hattie Milligan
recently received a letter from their
brother, Ralph, who is with the artil
lery in France. He is getting along
Mr. Grady Bargeron, after spend spending
ing spending several months with his cousin,
Mr. F. W. Ellison, returned Monday
to the bedside of a sick brother in
Georgia. Mr. Bargeron made many
friends while here.
Mr. Ima Forbes, who has been in
the hospital corps in San Francisco,
has been moved to Minnesota.
Mr. Bennie Hamilton, who joined
the army a year ago, is now at Fort
St. Philip, La. Bennie is well pleased
and doing nicely and says when his
time is out he expects to re-enlist.
Mr. Leo Page, formerly an An Anthony
thony Anthony boy, has for some time been a
"Yank'!, in Deming, N. M.
Mr. Xavier Adams, who left for
the army several weeks ago, is locat
ed at Long Island.
Mr. Dan Boone is locatedat Camp
We -were surprised to hear of the
wedding of Mr. Walter Boon, who is
now living near-Miami.
Mrs. X. r. Jones and otners are
practicing for a play which is made
up of twenty-seven characters. This
play is for the benefit of missions.
Mr. H. A. Atwater of Palatka spent
Tuesday night with his sister, Mrs.
R. R. Russell. Mr. Atwater says his
son, Hatton is now in France. An
other son, Ed, also Willie Simmons,
are in Camp Jackson.. His third son,
Hull will leave in a few days for the
We regret to learn that Mr. Stuart
Baskin, former wireless operator on
the South Carolina, is still in a hospi
tal in Philadelphia. After spending
several weeks in the hospital he seems
to be no better.
Anthony is well represented in all
parts of the service. May God bless
acid protect all of. our brave boys.
Below is an extract from a letter a
lady has just received from France:
"May 18. We have just returned
from the trenches, after being in for
seventeen days. It rained the entire
time we were in, but now has faired
off and the trees are looking so pret
ty. This must have been a beautifu
country before the war, but some of
the villages and cities have been en
tirely torn up by large shells. While
in the trenches our artillery put up a
considerable bombardment for three
days. There could not have been any
living Boche over there. We have re
ceived a few shells from the Boche
Had a few trees cut down near our
position and limbs taken off of trees
in fifty feet of us. But this was our
third trip in and we had gotten used
to them. We are going to give them
better than they send. The Ameri
cans are so enthused and anxious to
The only boys from here who reg registered
istered registered last week wers Messrs. Pres Preston
ton Preston Martin, Jim and Ben Gill.
The W. O. W. held their usual meet meeting
ing meeting in their hall Tuesday night. They
have a good lodge and meet every
second and fourth Tuesday evenings.
Miss Fannie Pasteur, who recently
graduated at the Cathedral school in
Orlando, is at home with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George Pasteur.
BUY IT AT
"WHY PAY MORE"
THE ROOKIE'S PRAYER
Oh, Lord, I creak like a rusty hinge,
And my feet have gone to sleep.
My nerves are like a tangled fringe;
There's a hole two mcnes deep
Where the trigger-guard rubs collar
And my brain goes in a reel.
But I mustn't "cuss' and I will not
In spite of my blistered heel
I made the hike, and I stood the test.
It wasn't just merely luck,
For I wasn't allowed to stop and rest;
But I stuck, Oh Lord. I stuck!
I took my turn at the shovel and pick,
When the sun was broiling red.
I didn't stall or play off sick
Tho I longed for a day in bed.
But I squared my jaw till it ached
And 1 swore than I would not quit.
I needed some rest so much just then;
But I would not ask for it.
In spite of the burning and blistering
. That fall' to the lot of the "Buck,"
With the tired back and the aching
I stuck, Oh Lord, I stuck!
It won't be long till I'm on my way
To ship from a Jersey pier.
I'm ready now, Lord, speed the ady!
Oh, when do we go from here?
The transport's path across the foam
By the "U-boats" is beset,
And I'll be a long, long way from
And the sea is awful wet!
But bayonet thrust or cannon's roar,
Or saber, or bomb, or pick,
Just give me nerve and I won't ask
God give me the grit to stick!
By Private Lawrence Minor Connolly,
Co. A, 103d Ammunition Train,
Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga.
"WHO WILL WIN
Your kidneys are the filters of the
Body. Jf they become inactive and
fail to eliminate the vaste matter.
they are ant to throw the whole
mechanism of the body out of order.
thus toxic poisons can accumulate in
the system and be as deadly as snake
Besides causing the minor ailments
of rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago and
backache, neglect of the kidneys is apt
to develop into more serious diseases.
such as diabetes or stone in the blad
Rid the body of toxic poisons clean
the bladder and kidneys and cure- tho
twinges of rheumatism with Anuria
and you win the battle of life.
Anuric was first discovered by Dr.
Pierce, and has benefited thousands of
sufferers as well as appeased and eli eliminated
minated eliminated the ravages of the more
serious kidney diseases. Now procur
able for 60 cents at any good drug
store, or send Dr. V. M. Pierce, Buf Buffalo,
falo, Buffalo, N. Y., 10 cents for trial package.
Ala. "When I com commenced
menced commenced treatment
with Anuric I
was in bad shape.
My back ached all
the time. Oh! how
m y b a c k would
ache at night until I
would have to get
up. I could never
sleep all night.
But siuce I have tak taken
en taken the Anuric Tab Tablets
lets Tablets my backache Is
all gone and I can
lie down and sleep good and sound all
night. Oh! how much better I do feel
-no one knows but myself. My ad
vice to all sufferers of kidney troubles
Is to give Anuric a trial and they will
find relief from their trouble." Mas.
B. G. Cokeb.
Old fashion and two crop conk peas.
Ocala Seed Store. 27-tf
. Keep your lawn in shape by using
the Gold Medal Lawn Mower. It is a
real pleasure to use it. Ball bearings
throughout. Let us show it to you.
Clarkson Hardware Company. 28-tf
In. Hhe Circuit Court of Marlon County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Munroe, et al, Complainants, vs.
W. E. Dicken et aL Defendants.
The complainants having filed a
sworn bill in this cause alleging' that
they believe there are certain persons
interested in the property Involved
herein whose names are unknown to
them, and having demanded this order
and otherwise- complied with the law.
all parties claiming interests in the
property neremaiter aescnoea imaer
Cynthia M. Burnett, deceased, or under
J. T. Elliott, Jr., deceased, or under
Wm. J. Keith, deceased, or under
.Spencer M. Nash, deceased, or other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, and all parties claiming an inter interest
est interest in said property situate in Marion
county, Florida, to-wit:
Sw of nw ;
N of neA lying west of the Ocala
and Dunnellon public road;
SeVi of nwi;
Sw4 of ne4 west of the Ocala ana
Dunnellon public road; all in section
28. townshi.r 15 south, ranee 21 east:
Sw4 of se of section 23, township
15 south, range 21 east;
West 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and Shady
Grove hard road and being In section
25, otherwise described as: that part
of the following described lands east
of Ocala and Shady Grove hard road,
in section 25, township 15 south, range
si sast. to-wit: commencing: at the
northwest corner of said grant, being
the westernmost point or said grant m
Ration 26. townshiD 15 south, range 21
p-ast. thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 35 degrees,
ast 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25, township 15 south.
And each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of eom-Dlaint heretofore filed In this
cause on the
5th day of August, 1918,
the San-la hlTi a rule day.
It is further ordereo thai mis oraer
te published once a weeic ror twelve
(12) consecutive weeKs in tne vcaia
Evening Star, a newspaper puonsneo.
!n sai.l pniintv una state.
witness my nana ana me seai oi
said pourt at Ocala. Florida, tnis tne
25th day of April, 1918.
nierk of the Circuit Court, .aiarion
By Ruth Ervin, D. C
HOCKER & MARTIN, mm
Complainants' Solicitors. 4-28-FRI
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Munroe et al. Complainants, vs.
W. E Dicken et al. Defendants.
Order for Constructive Service Service-It
It Service-It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: "W. E. Dicken, J.
T. Elliott, 'Jr., Wm. J. Keith. Spencer M.
Nash and William B. Williams and each
of them be and they are hereby requir required
ed required to appear to the bill of complaint in
this cause, on or before the
First Day of July, 1918
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for eight (8)
consecutive weeks In the Ocala Eve Evening
ning Evening Star, a newspaper published In
said county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 25th day of April. 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida, By Ruth Ervin, D. C
HOCKER & MARTIN,
Complainants Solicitors. 4-25-FRI
NOTICE TO BUILDING
AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
Sealed bids will be received at the
White House, Gainesville, until ten
o'clock a. m. June 10th, 1918, for re remodeling
modeling remodeling on interior of Science Hall;
for completing third floor of Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Building and adding mechani mechanical
cal mechanical laboratory thereto: completing
Dining Hall and Kitchen; and for the
construction and heating of Assembly
Building for the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida on its grounds. Gainesville, Fla.
Each bid must be accompanied with
a certified check in the amount of
$1000 for one or all projects and each
bid for the heating with a 'certified
check in the amount of $100 made
payable to Joe L. Earman, Chairman,
as a guarantee that if awarded the
contract the successful bidder will
immediately enter into contract and
furnish a surety bond as required by
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Drawings and specifications may be
seen at the office of A. A. Murphree,
President, Gainesville, and at the of office
fice office of Edwards & Sayward, Archi Architects,
tects, Architects, No. 609 Chamber of Commerce
Building, Atlanta, Ga.
General contractors wishing to bid
may obtain drawings and specifica specifications
tions specifications from the architects by immed immediately
iately immediately applying for same, provided it
is the intention of the contractor to
give a bona fide bid on the work and
return the drawings and specifications
to the architects at hi3 own expense
immediately after the letting of the
By order of the Board of Control
of the State of Florida,
5-15-eod Joe L. Earman, Chairman.
Standard Sheet Music, 4000 titles
to select from at THE BOOK SHOP.
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 Payments
ments Payments of
Room 5, Holder Block,
Of Chic Millinery To Become
on every Trimmed or Untrimmed Hat in the
house, also feathers and flowers.
You will all want a
hats marked so low.
Thursday Morning, June 13th
and will continue until
Monday, June 17th.
Remember 1-3 off the ffirice 011 every hat in
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
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 5V interest and for a
35 year term, with privilege of repayment
after five years.
Detailed information given by
R. S.. Rogers, Secretary.
Ocala NationafFarm Loan Association.
M. & C. Bank Building. Phone;481.
t. leo colijsge:
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEHREMEfl
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1S17.
new hat when you see these
The inspirations for them
master models and
their beauty lies not in
an overabundance of
materials or trimmings
but in the effective use
and placement ot them.
To think that such beau beautiful
tiful beautiful hats can be sold for
so little is our suprise for
you to take advantage of.
"The Fashion Center"
T?rrrta Buy a
Tire Troubles Vanish
When the tires are brought here for
treatment. Whether it be the smallest
puncture or a big cut or tear our
vulcanizing will make the tire all
right again and good as new. We
make useless tires useful. If you
have one that is out of commission
bring it here and have us put it back
into active service.
PHONE 7S 107 OKLAWAHA
have come direct from
Tnrift Stamp a Day
the Kaiser Away.
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 141918
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
eel they should continue to be repre- i ler and family for several day-. Mr. j Ruth Moore of St. Petersburg, -who
rented hv the blue service star. The-! Barber went to Jackson :;!- y-tt-r-.h&s been the guest of her schoolmate,
roll of honor should be limited toldar' but Nvi11 return t 0caja .Sunday, j Ziliss Nan Brooks, is now visiting her
inmsl n-ill domain ti-i f Vv f n ..V, r- 1 f T II TV t J
tWp pnt.it.lpH tn rpnrpepntAtion mi the L,1U -- utr aunt, rs. j. xi. uunn ior a iew aays
iicic um.ii suiiic unit i.cai et a.
To Wynona Marjorie
A rose rs she! Her eyes the sparkling
That falls at eve from out the heavens
Her cheeks the petals are sometimes
No ro3es ever were so sweetly pink.
Her smiles, the circling bud.3, fair
promise of -t
A later bloom in floral gifts of love.
Her glances are the rose's greetings
In graciousriesa to all that wander
The rope's fragrance lingers in her
A mingling' of sunbeam and caress
And like a regnant queen upon her
She rules the garden of my heart,
And, finally, this likeness to complete,
When this my rose and I do pace the
I even find 'the thorn that shaft of
With which he spikes her boanet to
her head!' Selected.
The Origin, Design and Proper Dis Display
play Display of the Service Flag
In response to many inquiries with
reference to the service flag, its origin
and established usage, the following
memorandum has been prepared from
the best available information not
as an official, authoritative statement,
but to answer such inquiries and for
the information and guidance of
those who may desire to follow it:
First. The service flag is not an
official flag of the government. It has,
however, taken such firm root in
popular sentiment and has been of
r.ueh beneficial influence that it is of officially
ficially officially recognized, and everyone who
is entitled to fly it is encouraged and
urged to do so.
The service flag was designed by
inspiration in the following manner.
Mr. R- L. Ineisser, of Cleveland, O.,
formerly captain of the machine gun
company, 5th Ohio Infantry, retired
because of accident, decided shortly
after war was declared that some
sign or symbol should be evolved by
which it might be known that his
sons were- away in their country's
service, and one which would be to
their mother a visible sign of the sac
rifice her sons were making. He then
designed the flag. The city council of
East Cleveland adopted an ordinance
providing that one be presented to
the family of every soldier and sailor
entering the service, and it soon re
ceived favorable' recognition else
where, so that it was suggested to
him that he patent it, which he did,
the patent being issued to him Nov.
6, 1917. The basic idea of the serv
ice flag is that there shall be a star
to represent each person serving
with the colors.
Perhaps the best fruide as to what
persons shall be entitled to this honor
is the legislation enacted by Congress
for the benefit of those in the milita
ry service conversely, those to whom
Congress has not seen fit to extend
such recognition ought not to be rep
resented on the service flag, which is
limited to those in the military serv
All persons included in the several
military forces are, without regard to
their sex, deemed to be persons in
military service." A woman should be
accorded the honor of representation
on the service flag also when in any
active service. When, flown from a
home, a husband, son, father or
brother may properly be represented
on the service flag, even though he
did not actually leave from that
household directly to gti into the serv
ice. In case of any more distant rela
tive, they should actually be members
of the household where the flag is
.displayed and have left for the serv
ice directly from such household.
There is some sentiment in favor of
distinguishing flags representing
members of a family from those rep
resenting members of an organiza
tion, by limiting the individual stars
to the family flags, the organizations
to use a single star with a numeral
to indicate the number who have
gone. And to represent by silver and
gold stars only those who are invalid invalided,
ed, invalided, wounded or killed. This would
enable anyone clearly to determine in
any doubtful case whether the per
son represented were members of the
family or employees, and in any case
where there ere a large number,
would show more distinctly how many
havegone from such organizations.
A blue star is used to represent
. each person, man or worrfan, in the
military or naval service of, the Unit United
ed United States. For those killed in action
a gold star will be substituted for the
blue star. The idea of the gold star
is that the honor and glory accorded
the person for his supreme sacrifice
in offering up for his country his
"last full measure of devotion," and
the pride of the family in it, rather
than the sense of personal loss, which
would be represented by a mourning
symbolj even though 'white were to
be used instead of black. For those
wounded in action a silver star will
be substituted for the blue star or
superimposed on it in such manner as
to entirely cover it. Use of the star
in this manner would be limited to
those entitled to the official wound
chevron, which is awarded to thoso
receiving wounds in action with the
enemy or disabled by a gas attack,
necessitating treatment by a medical
officer. For those, who die from such
wounds the gold star will be put on
the silver star with a margin of sil silver
ver silver around the gold. For those dis disabled
abled disabled in line of duty a silver star will
be placed on the blue star, with a
margin of blue around the silver.
For those who die as a result of
action in line of duty, a gold star
with a margin of blue will be substi substituted.
tuted. substituted. Where men. are reported missing,
the presumption is that they have
been taken .prisoner, unless circum circumstances
stances circumstances indicate the contrary, and un unless
less unless authentic information is received
that they have been wounded or kill-
service flag. It should be headed by
those who have made the supreme
sacrifice under the designation "In
Mr. Bascom Barber and wife of
Clearwater, have been the guest: of
Mr. Barber's sister, Mrs. T. W. Trox-
before going to Gainesville, where she
will attend the summer normal
Miss Alice Campbell returned to!
her home in this city yesterday after;
a very pleasant visit to her friend,!
r pi J A : u, n
A"s' "cuu 111 cellence was given last evening at
j the industrial school which was great great-Mrs.
Mrs. great-Mrs. Ruth M. Deal, formerly Miss j ly enjoyed by all the participants.
Industrial School Girls Entertain
An entertainment of unusual ex-
The ilaraca and Nt-tdharn orchestra the" excellence of her exquisite touch,
furnished the music. Messrs. Lucas' At the conclusion "of the program,
and Frank' Gates sang several beau-jthe u invited j t din.
iu ui :uiis, which were ueariiiY en-1 i
cored and deeply appreciated. They
were accompanied by Miss Irma
Blake on the piano. Mrs. Lucas, who
is an accomplished pianist and who'
cream cake and mints, which were
made by the girls, were served.
Those invited to this pleasant little
has in times past so often pleased j affair were the following: The young
Ocala audiences, played several in- j men of the orchestra, Mr. and Mrs.
strumental pieces, the girls showing
a quick perception and recognition of
Lucas, Mr. and Mrs. DeCamp with
their ward, Helen Applegate, Mrs.
Harry Cole, Misses Annie Davis and
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. LVS.,
held its regular meeting last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Strunk of Gainesville
Chapter No. 44, .ere pleasant "vis "visitors,
itors, "visitors, both making bright talks -nhich
weer enjoyed by all. There will bi
initiation at the next meeting.
(Continued on Fourth. Page)
ij K I m a w
'dy u ; w m
g ananja -j Hiir3
T o o -pa rt T
Having rented a store building in Jacksonville, I have decided to close
out my entire stock in Ocala, which must be done by August 1st. A3
I shall handle strictly ladies' ready to wear line, including millinery, in
Jacksonville, everything not pertaining to these lines must be closed out
at some price. This includes not only Stock but Show Cases, Counters,
Shelving, etc. I do not care to go to the expense of moving anything that
I; can help. This is a bona fide sale and no bluff. Come early and secure
some of the bargains.
Few A lie le
isses9 and Children's Shoes
Two Hundred Pairs of MISSES AND
CHILDREN'S SHOES, from 50c. to $2.25 Full
line ol sizes, while they last. Nearly all
King Quality Shoes
One Hundred Pairs of KING QUALITY
SHOES for Men, Sizes 5 to 6 1-2 only, at less
than wholesale price.
Four (Hundred Pairs LADIES SHOES
both high and low quarters, in all sizes,
at prices ranging from $1.00 to $4.50. Most
of these are new.
Having contemplated this change for some time I have allowed my piece goods line to run down somewhat,
but we have many bargains still that must go on this sale. These consist of SERGES, POPLINS, SILKS, SILK
MIXTURES, ORGANDIES, VOILES, GAL ATE AS, LINENES, SATEENS, CREPES, and many other goods to
numerous to mention.
Mosquito Netting, Etc. Notions, Etc. Flowers
Mosquito Netting and Canopies at prices Full Stock of Notions, Ribbons, Laces, c lot o nowcrs at 10c Per Bunch,
.m. V 1 Dress Trimminings, Buttons, Handker- .A0lnACc i iuci nnd
thai will suprisc you. cheils, etc At prices below cost. regardless ol llrst cost.
Ladies' Coat Suits Millinery Shirt Waists, Etc.
Ladles' All Wool Coat Suits trom 5.00 Our regular line ol Millinery and Hats, Shirt Waists and Sldrts will be sold at
to $11.00. Less than the lining could be with very few exceptions, will be closed a reduction, but not at cost, as this is the
bought for. out at and below cost line we will handle in Jacksonville.
200 anyTa8 25c SSg.KgES .' IS 1 Nctv $500 Everett Piano $350
Iot -Shoes,-; sizes S to.5, at TSc
Lot Slices, sizes 2 to T at SOc.
Sale Starts Saturday June 15th. and will continue until stock is closed out During the sale no goods will
be charged and none exchanged or taken back. I trust that my patrons will call and settle their bills before
Aug. 1st, and also avail themselves of many bargains that will be offerred.
liberal patronage during my long residence in your midst. I remain,
' Respectfully yours,
Thanking all of my friends for their
a i a
a f a
a t a
a t a
- a a
a V a
a A a
a A a
a A a
a i a
a (f a
a f a
a a a
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, JUNE 13. 1918
Woodmen meet this evening.
Iced Tea Glasses, plain, fancy and
cut glass at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Mr. W. W. Harriss, who has been in
Jacksonville since Monday, returned
home last night.
There will be a very interesting
little Flag Day program at the Tem Temple
ple Temple this evening, bet wen pictures, and
as many "as possible should attend.
Some new rulings in loose leaf
books at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Corporal A. E. Knight is home from
Camp Sevier for a ten-day furlough,
most of which he is spending with his
relatives at Lake Weir.
Sergeant Geo. C. Wood3, who has
been at home on a furlough, recover recovering
ing recovering from a severe siege of illness, will
return to Camp Wheeler Sunday. j
The Pony Express Lawn Mower
can not be equalled at the price. Com&
in and se it. Clarkson Hardware Com Company.
pany. Company. 28-tf
One of our prettiest young sales salesladies
ladies salesladies has set herself the task of sell selling
ing selling $5 worth of thrift stamps a day,
iinii she should have imitators at eve every
ry every store in town.
Most of the goods at the Good
Fairy TeaShop were sold yesterday,
but some remain, and will go at a
bargain. See Mr. Allemand in the
jewelry store about them.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
dhtplay at Gerig's Drug Store. We
aljio sell War Savings and Thrift
7 All the Company A boys who were
here two weeks ago are on their way.
They left Camp Wheeler a few days
ago and are now probably at one of
the shipping camps near "An Atlantic
Port." With them is Julian Bullock.
ENTRAIN JUNE 26
The Star is informed that Mr.
Johnson the photographer has sold
out to Professor Booe and will seek
another location. Mr. Johnson is one
of the most skilled photographers who
has ever been in Ocala and the town
'11 A. 'Ll- 1
win pari irom mm wun regret.
' t Ml l.ll-ll II II..
Now is the time to plant chuf as,
$5.50 per bushel; Spanish peanuts,
$2.25 per bushel. Ocala Seed tSore,
phone 435. tf
Mrs. O. W. Weaver, who came over
from Gainesville yesterday, had a
good attendance at her class in home
economics in the afternoon. She was
out at the industrial school this morn morning
ing morning and had a very appreciative class
composed of practically the entire
school. She says the industrial school
is building a tireless cooker big
enough for Mrs. Goliath. Mrs. Weaver
will make Ocala only two more visits
this season, so her students had bet better
ter better make the best of them.
The Star has received the following
from Lieut. Alsopp, now with the
104th. Supply Train, Carnp McCIellan,
Editor Star: Enclosed is a clipping
from the Atlanta Georgian of today,!
which, should be of interest to the
people of Ocala and more especially;
the eld members of Co. A, of which, i!
am one." Lieut. Lawrence was a ser-j
geant in Co. A in 1916-17 and was;
loved very much indeed by his com-1
rades. He and I enlisted in Co. A at!
Black Point June 27th, 1916, together j
as Ocala was very much like home to!
me was the reason for enlisting in j
Co. A. With best wishes I as, asj
eve:, Yours very truly,
Following is the clipping:
Lieut. J. J. Lawrence
News of a severe wound received
in action May 28 by Lieut. James
Jackson Lawrence, of Atlanta, has;
been received by his mother; Mrs.i
Mary W. Lawrence, No. 353 Central!
avtnue, while Lieutenant Lawrence's!
nane appears in the Tuesday list of i
casualties among the severely wound-!
The war department telegraphed
Mr: 5. Lawrence:
"Deeply regret to inform you that:
it is officially reported that Lieuten-I
ant James Jackson Lawrence, inf an-s
try, was severely wounded in action
May 28. Will report any further in information
formation information received."
Lieutenant Lawrence went into the
service from Florida, Second Regi Regimen;,
men;, Regimen;, and was on the border during
the Mexican troubles. He entered the
first officers' training camp at Fort
McPierson and gained an appoint appointment
ment appointment as first lieutenant. After a two
weeks' furlough, he was sent to a
British training camp in France. His
work there resulted in the distinction
of tjing with another officer for the
highest mark in fcis class. He was
then assigned to Company B, Twenty Twenty-eighth
eighth Twenty-eighth Infantry, with which command
he took part in the battles of Cantig Cantig-ny
ny Cantig-ny an t Picardy, being wounded in the
Bro hers of Lieutenant Lawrence
are S.isnett and Henry Lawrence.
Miss Eunice Lawrence and Mrs.
Georgf Lunsford are his sisters.
The date of leaving, for the white
selected men, who were to leave June
24 for Camp Jackson, has been de deferred
ferred deferred to June 26.
The young men are as follows:
Travis W. Collier, Ocala.
Earl C. Marshall, Candler.
Edward O. Marshall, Oklawaha.
Frederick M. Black, Weirsdale.
Otis B. Fort, Lynne.
Wilbur B. Pasteur, Sparr.
Hue C. Remington, Summerfield.
Ernest Roberts, Lynne.
Thomas A. Pullen, Jacksonville.
Fred E. Wellhoner, Fort Pierce.
Archie Osteen, Enville.
Robert L. Cameron, Reddick.
John L. Whitfield, Ocala.
Earl L. Drawdy, Higley.
Joel T. Hall Jr., Williston.
Frank Russell, Weirsdale.
John Morgan Bellah, Dunnellon.
Charles A. Owen, Summerfield.1
Robert K. Redding, Belleview.
George B. Smith, Martel.
T. J. Seaman, Livermore Falls, Me.
Olice D. Curry, Morriston.
Arthur L. Britt, Williston.
Henry T. Marsh, Electra.
Samuel C. Hickel, Jacksonville.
Walter O. Perkins, Ocala.
Alex J. Jerrell, Williston.
Vance L. Hastings, Lake Kerr.
Cornelius Mathews, Williston.
George W. Shuman, Dunnellon.
Floyd Old, Ocala.
Arch D. Shealy, Anthony.
Almyr Seckinger, Ocala.
Joseph O. Parker, Cotton Plant.
Cedrick M. Smith, Micanopy.
John B. G. Tomlinson, Oak.
Wilbur D. Niblack,. Dunnellon.
Joseph G. Parrish, Ocala.
Charles E. Walker, Martel.
John Needham, Macon.
Fred D. Drawdy, Higley.
Ira B. Waldron, Bay Lake.
Edwin J. S. Ford, Fort McCoy.
Eddie L. Hall, Citra.
Eldon L. Knight, Dunnellon.
J. E. Jordan, Dunnellon.
Local Board for Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
Ill SOfig AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page
contempt" for this most
Tiff V, 7 1 f voJAr rM-A r w-7 t MtoI"
for "nature's full' blessings well d?s- 3
Jjp-rj cient :' ,?-'Tr?'tri awrsvrtiftj;-,.
-Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you czi al?o gel Thrift Stamps, tf
Phonu No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon,, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Judge Wm. E. Smith went home
yesterday smiling in the way of a
man sure of having performed a good
deed. He had just tied the matrimo matrimonial
nial matrimonial knot for Mr. Horace M. Lollie
and Miss Jettie Mae Leavengood; for
Mr. Charlie Rentz Whitehurst and
Miss Almeda Lucretia Shafer. Mr.
Lollie is a young man living out Mar Martel
tel Martel way and his bride is the pretty
daughter of Mr. A. M. Leavengood of
Lake Weir. The other young couple
was from Gainesville.
Our magazines are carrying authen authentic
tic authentic news from the front. THE BOOK
Lute Out of Existence.
The lutu has vanished. It was one
of the old ist of instruments,-and had
a beautiful vibrant tone somewhat like
that of tie harp. But its size "and
complexity were against it. It had a
long tail a id many strings, and while
Its size increased its power and range,
it also increased its weight and made
it cumbrous. The minstrel of today
plays on tie mandolin, the guitar or
the banjoand the lute is forgot.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's ch emicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. Wa r Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
Cieans Inside of Dottles.
For cleaning the 'inside of bottles a
French inventor has made a brush that
can bo adjusted to any r-.ngle from its
handle by a tcrc-w running through the'
WAR WORK OF NATIONAL AMER.
ICAN WOMAN SUFFRAGE
Standard Sheet Music,' 4000 titles
to select from at THE BOOK SHOP.
The National American Woman Suf Suffrage
frage Suffrage Association, of which Dr. Shaw
is honorary president and Mrs. Carrie
Chapman Catt is president, began its
work for the war by an offer of serv service
ice service to the government in February,
1917. For the past year the associa association
tion association has had vigorous campaigns of
war service all over the counlry.
The women of the suffrage associa association
tion association have helped to take the military
They have raised millions of dollars
f the Liberty loan.
They have worked for the Red
They did a nation wide work in
food production and food conservation
in 1917 and will do a blefrer one in
They have now co-operated with
other women's organisations to raise
an army of women to work on farms.
They are carrying on an extorsive
work in Americaniration of the alien.
They have a committee on guard for
Mjual pay and ,for the protection of
women in industry.
They Lav pledged xupjort to the
work for the children of the nation.
IV UN i
i) ILj W
"SEHVICE".is not only our middle name name-but
but name-but it is the first and last name also.
Our service is QUALITY service. Weal Weal-low
low Weal-low no camollaging, whether it's a small job
or a large one.
Cur unlimited f aciliUes allow your work
to be begun as soon as the order is placed.
Among our forces will be found special specialists
ists specialists for every kind of work. No experiment experimenting
ing experimenting or; tinkering at your expense.
If it should become Inecessary we have
thirty available men in this department.
i quick and" efficient SERVICE is what
you arc looking for let us serve you.
hn n n n IT
i i ft in i i t
f i tin u i;
New Non-Fiction in the Library
Study and Enjoyment of Pictures
Adventures and Letters (Davis).
Godward Side of Life (Atkins).
Plays of Gods and Men (Dunsay).
The Secret of Typewriting Speed
Books and Persons (Bennett).
Stories of Popular Operas (Guer (Guer-ber).
ber). (Guer-ber). Rhymes of the Rookies (Christian).
Rambles in Old College Towns
Old Seaport Towns of the South
Folk Dances for Young People
The Wonderland of Stamps (Bur (Burroughs).
roughs). (Burroughs). Boy's Book of Famous Warships
At the Temple
Shannon Fife, the well known
scenario writer, is responsible for the
story of Dorothy Dalton's latest Par Paramount
amount Paramount production, "Love Letters."
This is a fascinating story of the love
affairs of a very young girl, followed
throuerh the years and across the
rocks of the first matrimonial mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding due to certain love let letters
ters letters the heroine had written as" a
very young girl. The crisis is very
exciting, but Shannon Fife, by deli delicate
cate delicate and skillful handling, has given
to this production all the fascination
and charm of romance. The picture
will be shown today.
Followed by a short program in
honor cf Flag Day, Miss Musie Bul Bullock
lock Bullock will sing, which of itself will be
a great delight to the audience.
Rebekahs meet next Monday eve evening.
ning. evening. Many of our surrounding villages
were represented by their prominent
citizens at the picture show last evening.
Mr. George Davis, who is now
working at Oklawaha, came home
yesterday for a few days' visit to his
Misses Ernestine Brooks, Ruth and
Susie Ervin expect to go to Jackson
ville tomorrow for a visit to friends
and also to see Mr. Carlton Ervin,
who is at Camp Johnston.
Cards have been received by friends
of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard. They
are enjoying thei routing at Auburn-
dale very much, and wish to be re remembered
membered remembered to their Ocala friends.
Mrs. Ella Ervin, who has been
visiting her daughters, Misses Ruth
and Susie Ervin at the home of their
grandmother, Mrs. Carlton, returned
to her home in St. Petersburg yester yesterday.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will hold their regular monthly busi business
ness business meeting at the residence of Mrs.
L. T. Izlar this afternoon at four
o'clock.. All members are urged to
Miss Cora Rast of Riverside, Jack
sonville, was in the city yesterday on
a visit to Miss Maud Lillian Little.
Miss Rast is spending a few weeks
with her relatives, Rev. and Mrs. R.
A. Guy of Williston.
Mrs. D. S. Woodrow and daughter,
Miss Blair Woodrow, accompanied by
Miss Nettie Camp and Miss Agnes
Burford and her guest, Miss Turman
and Mr. Sam Burford left today for
Woodmar on Lake Weir to spend the
Mrs. Bessie Hammack and niece,
Miss Nellie Gamble, will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Clinton, S. C, to see Mrs.
Hammack's two daughters, Louise
and Cora May, who have been attend attending
ing attending school there. They will return to
Ocala with her later in the summer.
Marguerite Clark, cute and pretty,
held the screen at the Temple yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, to the delectation of about three
full houses, which were also much
tickled over another chapter of the
comical adventures of Mutt and Jeff.
The attraction this evening is Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Dalton, in "Love Letters." We
shouldn't be surprised if it was quite
an interesting picture. The Pathe
News will also be shown. Tomorrow
will appear that cheerful adventurer,
Franklyn Farnum, in "Fast Com Company,"
pany," Company," a lively Blue Bird.
Lieut, and Mrs. Gibbs, who arrived
in our city Thursday afternoon by
auto, accompanied by Mrs. Weaver,
from Gainesville, were guests of Mrs.
Emily Green yesterday. Lieut. Gibbs
was a member of the same company
of engineers as Mrs. Green's son,
Sergeant Edward Green. He reports
that Sergeant Green is doing good
work, that he has lately been in the
front line trenches and is doing pa patrol
trol patrol work in he danger zone and "no
man's land." All of which is not sur surprising
prising surprising to Ed's host of fiiends, who
know him to be a brave and manly
boy, and feel that he will encounter
with courage and fortitude any task
set before him in his own stout stouthearted
hearted stouthearted and intrepid manner.
Yesterday being Thursday, quite a
large crowd of Ocala young people,
as well as many not quite so young,
and several parties of out of town
folks, were enjoying the beauties and
delights Of Ocala's ever popular sum sum-mer
mer sum-mer resort, Silver Springs. Swim
ming parties are now the order of the
day, the waters of the springs are de delightfully
lightfully delightfully cool and invigorating, and
we should not forget to court these
famous waters, whose praises are
sung in song and verse the world
over. When we realize how many
would cross the continent for a dip in
these magic waters if possible, we
must not allow "familiarity to breed
re now in Tif-1
Mrs. G. W
Miss Gladys" Martin,
ton, Ga., visiting Mrs. Willie Wilson I
and family. Miss Gladys will prob probably
ably probably accompany h- r sister, Mrs. Wil- ;
so nand children to the mountains of
North Carolina for v. rr.ontb before
returning home. Mrs. Martin vill o;
from Tifton to Jacksonville for a;
short visit with her ?rn, Gecnre Mar Martin
tin Martin Jr., and will arrive home in a few.
PEAS, RAPE AND HEAVY FIELD SEED.
Brand New Stock.
L. BRIDGES, Manager.
FOR THIS WEEK
Today: Dorothy Dalton in "Lov
Saturday: ria'nhlyn I
Monday: Jack Fickfori
Tuesday: Just TJary Fickford-ced.
Ki'iht & Lang Building
Ocala, Florida. I
!;-; a n H l.
If you will go early to the Amer-K
ican Fruit Store, Saturday morning,
you will find on display apples, pine-;:
apples, bananas, Georgia peaches,
lemons, Florida grapes, California
cherries, Cuban mangoes, peas, corn,U
green pumpkin, torn p. toes, bell pep-; I
pers and cocoanuts. 14-lt
WANTED, LOST, FOUND,
SALE, FOR KENT AND SCI
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
-3ix lint lint-three
three lint-three times
ojc; six ti
73c; one month ?3. Payable In advsoice.
MONEY TO LOAN In small sums on
Ocala property. Apply Box 123,
Weirsdale, Ha. 33-lt
: J j, w-.
In the heart of the city with Uemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern" convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
-I ron: 51.50 per day per person to $3.
M. MEYER, J.
WANTED CO Hp. boiler, 40 Hp. en
gine, 15 to 25 Hp. kerosene-bui-ning
engine. Must be in good condition.
Nathan Mayo, SummerSeld,- 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 333. 20-tf'
FOR SALE Ten acres with house
and barn, with well and running wa
ter; on Orange avenue, one mile out.
Cleared. Will exchange for city resi residence.
dence. residence. Jay Stanhope Ileisler, Orange
avenue, Ocala, Fla. 10-Gt
II..-. ,..!-,, ...J I ,. ,.. .,,,
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to $15
per set, also cash for old gold, silver,
platinum, dental gold and eld gold
jewelry. Will send cash by return mail
and will- hold goods ten days for
sender's approval of my price. Mail to
L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th St., Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Pa. 13-lm
T3i AH! K33 STRIPS
.S SITED mr THE.
long and Short Hauling
S IM &
Storage and Packing
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is net a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one .p;nds for unnecessary things commands good3 and ser service.?,
vice.?, service.?, that i-, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by leaning your mon money
ey money to your. Government.
r J ki53
now- a universally
tcknowledged necessity. No business man i3
n 9. 5
1 tl--- I
0 h ? i i t I)
ijci l i ta fcj l a V','
only the be:;t fire irisurar.ee
i the b.igh-ct ciass
-7orId. Talk is over
n n vi fiAinc agency np
'j IK U. fj-lwMa, Holder Oik. UUi
.. '. ... '..v ...
On Palm Beach and
Cool Clotli Suits.
CI.. -Z- -Z.- Z- w T.-'
WtHill. several hundred
pounds of clean rags table rnd bed lin linens
ens linens preferred.
t i U Xr
w -s -i- -.3. -Z-- t- .: .3r;.$.".i."..1
Careful Estimates made on all Con-
A. E. GERIG
- Ocaia, Florida
tract work. Gives More
Work for the Money than any other Flags are hard to get. Ve have
contractor in the city.
jthem. THE BOOK SHOP.
DR. K. J. WEIIIE
(With Y'eihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
lelfe? ii laeSay
UNDERTAKERS and EIIBAUIEHg
PHONES 17, 101, t:Z