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OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1918.
VOL. 25, l0. 155
.4 tl li i U
i PI i(3 lHlH
J U d
Korniloff and the Teutons Said
to be in Cahoots
OiiE STORY SAYS BfiMID DUKE niAS.HAS REAPFEflnEO REAPFEflnEO-AliDIHEB
AliDIHEB REAPFEflnEO-AliDIHEB THAT KEREflSKY VILL SO0I1 BE THE
. London, June 28. Unconfirmed re-'
ports 'state that the Bolshevik gov government
ernment government at Moscow has been over overthrown
thrown overthrown and Moscow captured by Gen General
eral General Korniloff, supported by German
troops, says a Copenhagen dispatch
to the Exchange Telegraph Company.
GRAND DUKE NICHOLAS CHAS CHASING
ING CHASING LENINE AND TROTZKY
Bolshevik advices from the same
source say" Grand Duke Nicholas has
been proclaimed emperor, and that
Premier Lenine and War Minister
Trotzky have fled the Murman coast.
COMEBACK FOR KERENSKY
Copenhagen newspapers give prom prominence
inence prominence to the Berlin dispatch quoting
the Tages Zeitung, saying, "It is be believed
lieved believed the Bolshevik government will
soon be overthrown, And that Keren Keren-sky
sky Keren-sky is the man of the future in Rus Russia."
sia." Russia." :;.
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH SALT
The Exchange Telegraph points
out that the information emanates
mostly from German sources and
should be received with caution.
Washington,, June 28. Reports
from an Ukraine newspaper, quoted
in a German 'official wireless bulletin,
says that former Czar Nicholas was
killed by the Russian Red Guard in a
personal quarrel. Another German
bulletin stated the family of the czar
had been taken to Peruz.
LITTLE CROWN PRINCE DEAD
. ; ,y '.ALSO' -V' V';-.tA;
Amsterdam, June 28. The Wolff
Bureau, which is a semi-official Ger
man news agency, says it learns from
Russian sources that former Emperor
Nicholas was murdered on a train
leaving the Yekterinburg after the
Czecho-Slovaks had captured the city.
The bureau also repeats the report
th?.t Crown Prince Alexis died a fort
i Grincr Farm, June 26. At the
request of several, a compliment
which I appreciate very much, I will
resume my correspondence for this
paper, although our quiet little vil village
lage village docs not afford much news.
Saturday news was received here
which shocked and saddened us all,
for the message told that Mr, Lee
McCormick, who left in the April call
for Camp Gordon, was dead and
would be buried at his home, Well
borne, near Live Oak. He lived here
about five years and gamed many
friends who feel that it is impossi-
. ble that he haa gone into the grea
beyond. There were several cars
Hlled with people from here who
went to his funeral. Among them
was Rev. Strickland, whose loving
teachings had drawn this young man
to join the Baptist church about three
years ago, since when he had been in
regular attendance, teaching in the
Sunday school and was president of
the B. Y. P. U.
I am glad to report that cur three
typhoid patients who have been fn
the hospital are now at their homes
ana doing fine, and no new cases have
Tuesday of last week Mr. and Mrs.
P. T. Wilson gave an ice cream social
and Friday evening Mrs. C. M. Mur Murphy
phy Murphy gave a .sandwich supper, both in
honor of Mr. Gordon Tomlinson and
Mr.- John Whitfield, who left for
Camp Gordon this week. Mr. Tom Tomlinson
linson Tomlinson expects to be back in about a
month on an indefinite furlough to
harvest his cartor bean crop.
Mrs. E. W. Davis and daughter,
Sarah of Orlando, motored up Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and were guests over night of
Mrs. B; IT. Leitner, but receiving a
phone message that their son and
brother, Robert Davis of Camp
Wheeler, was to be at home that day,
they returned home, taking Master
Uill who has been up on a visit for
several weeks, and Mrs. B. H. Leit Leit-ner
ner Leit-ner as her truest for an indefinite
Mr. B. II. Smith and Mr. L. V. Hil
ten are on the s'ck list.
Phone No. 451 Is the, American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, th best in the city, at trunnion
Of Marion County's Young Men in the
Following are the names and num
bers of the Marion county young men
who" came of age between June 5,
1U17, and tne same date in lyis:
1 Loonis Blitch, Ocala.
2 Ralph F. Shortridge, Citra.
3 Walter Shepherd, Dunnellon
4 Sandy Phillips, Weirsdale.
5 Earthly Brown, )cala.
6 John Stephenson, Mcintosh.
7 Willie Russell, Dunnellon.
8 Manuel Harris, Mcintosh.
9 George Grilfin, Kendrick.
10 Phonza Pool, Ocala.
11 Fred Z. Sherouse, Flemington.
12 Charlie Thomas, Mcintosh.
13 Paul Simmons, Ocala.
14 Nathaniel Phillips, Citra.
15 -Andrew Davis Mcintosh.
16 Robert Leroy Bridges, Ocala.
17 Thomas Roy Gates, Ocala.
18 Charles H. Srofe, Conner.
19 Marion C. Standley, Ocala.
20 Hugh .F. MacManus, Burbank.
21 John Albert Pitts, Moss Bluff..
22 John Ford, Moss Bluff.
.23 Henman Rothschild, Belleview.
24 John Carl Pfeil, Lowell.
. 25 Lonnie Jennings, Fairfield.
.26 Harry George Baker, Ocala.
27 George Nelson Looney, Ocala.
28 Julian C. Weathersby, Ocala.
29 Clarence Lucius, Summerfield.
30 Rufus Forbes, Martin.
31 Earle A. Grantham, 'Ft. McCoy.
32 Willie Finley, Ocala. ...
33 Robert Nun, Oklawaha.
34 Ernest C. Davis, Ocala.
35 Richard Tydings ; Stroud, Mteala.
36 Fred Douglass Collins, Ocala.
37 Andre w Ward, Martin.
38 -Leon Mulkey, Reddick.
39 Jessie Prevatt, Fairfield.
40 Emmett Stephens, Sparr.
41 Robert E. Crowell, Ocala.
42 William H. Britton, Martin."
43 Ben Denney, Cornell.
. 44 William Andrews, Anthony.
45 Louis H. Martin, Sparr.
46 Roy Lewis Freeman, Belleview.
47 Jesse Parker, Ocala.
48 Norris H. Lanier Morriston.
49 Jessie Daniels, Citra.
50 Arthur Frazier, Irvin.
51 Leroy Crowell, Flemington.
52 Rufus Williams, Blitchton.
53 Claude Harrison, Williston.
54 Clarence N. Smith, Micanopy.
55 Sam Coldmg, Williston.
56 William Robinson, Martel.
57 Richard Nichols, Kendrick
58 Josh Myers, Ocala.
59 Gilbert Michael, Ocala.
60 -James Pasley Hall, Williston.
, 61 James G. Caldwell, Electra,
62 Lionel W. Reynolds, Fairfield.
63 Joshua Johnson, Weirsdale.
64 Raymond Martin; Orange Lake.
65 -Willie Waters, Reddick.
66 Frank Chappell, Kendrick. -.
67 Willie Nasrey Jones, Kendrick.
68 Claude C. Godwin, Morriston.
69 Charles E. Cassels Bay Lake.
70 Charlie Wilson, Micanopy.
71 Limial Houston, '"'.Fairfield.
72 Willie Parker,1 Reddick.
73 Dolphus Haynes, M clntosh.
74 Washingtcu Fornell, Martel.
75 Matthew Neil, Lowell.
76 Clarence D. Nettles, Romeo.
77 Lonnie S. Tindale, Williston.
78 Christopher C Hill,' Anthony.
79 John Bright, Ocala.
80 Walter Walls, Dunnellon.
81 John Lindner McConn, Ocala.
82 Maxwell A. Bogue, Burbank.
83 Hardie Wiggins, Ocala.
;" 84 James Miller Ocala. "C"
85 Willie Baldwin, Burbank.
86 Lonnie B. Hammond, Lowell.
87 J ohn Berian Batts, Ocala.
88 Oscar Lippincott, Electra.
89 Abner Mitchell, Blitchton.
90 Joseph Lee Flair, Gaitor,
91 Eddie Lee, Citra. .
92 Thomas Everett, Citra.
93 George Brown, Martel.
94 Alfred James Mac Kay, Ocala.
95 Samuel K. Burford, Ocala.
96 Julian E; Wise,, Dunnellon.
97 Peter Finley, Ola.
98 Joseph Watson, Ocala.
99 James Ira Tuggerson, Blitchton.
100 Thomas Eaton, Micanopy.
1C 1 Fayeln Hawkins, Hhady.
1 02 Norboume B. Chearrey, Ocala.
103 Reed J. Bewley, Fort McCoy.
104 Marion Brinson, Eureka.
H AI D IIS
HIED li H OF
Heroic Teuton Airmen Perpetrate
Another of their Dashing
. Attacks on the Helpless
Paris, June 28 Eleven people were
killed and fourteen injured through
the explosion of bombs dropped by
German airmen in last : night's raid
over the Paris district.
j .,': ....... , -.- "-..;;'. .,
FRENCH ADVANCED THEDJ
. Paris, June 28. The French last
night advanced their lines in the tSen tSen-ecat
ecat tSen-ecat wood on the Avre river, south southeast
east southeast of Amiens, the war office an announces.
nounces. announces. In this and other fighting
between the Marne and Ourcq rivers,
south -of, Dammard, 122 prisoners
BRITISH WORRIED THE BOCHES
London, June 28. The war office
announces there was considerable ar artillery
tillery artillery activity on both sides of the
region southeast of Commeeconrt,
southwest of Arras, last night., Brit British
ish British patrols inflicted casualties on. the
Germans in clashes in this area.
REPORT THEM TO
THE LOCAL BOARD
The local board of Marion county
requests the citizens of the county to
report- to it the names of any idlers,
delinquents, deserters or slackers, to together
gether together with the names of witnesses
in each. case.
It is also requested that the names
of any registrants who may have re
ceived deferred classification by rea
son of unjustified claims made in their
questionnaires be reported, with the
names of at least two responsible wit witnesses
nesses witnesses in each case.
.' Local Board Marion County,
W: L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
105 Jenks T. Thompson, Dunnellon.
106 Willie B. Thomas, Mcintosh.
107 John T. Bishop, S. Lake Weir.
108 Dillon D. Long, Conner.
109 Alexander W Keeffe, Ocala;
110 Glen C.' Kinard, Fairfield.
111 James W. Gill Anthony.
112 Lewis P. Martin, Anthony.
113 John James, Kendrick.
114 Willie T. Tuggerson, Citra.
115 Jimell Barnwell, Lowell. ;
116 Herman Hogins Ocala.
117 Eddie Sellers, Ocala.
118 Ben F. Gill, Anthony.
119 Leman Joyner, Ocala..
120 Louis F. Lanier, Summerfield.1
121 James P. Holly, Electra.
122 Ralph W. Whiting, Ocala
123 John Raymond Johnson, Sparr.
124 Michael M. Waldron, Bay Lakfe.
125 Bryan Curry, Ocala.
126 Ralph F. Shortridge, Citra.
127 Elbert R. Hayes, Oak. L
128 Charlie Davis, Martin. -12
Chester Johnson, Reddick.
130 James Thomas Clark, Eastlake.
131William Walker, Brooken.
132 William J. McCoy, Reddick.
133 Sebron W. Ferguson, Ocala.
134 Simond Morgan, Anthony.
135 Henry Shealey, Ocala.
136 James E. Rhodes,. Micanopy.
137 William I, Messer, Reddick.1
138 John F. Gandy, Higiey.
139 John Lanier, Summerfield.
140 John Cummings, Ocala:
141 John Jones, Ocala.
142 Link Harris, York.
14:3 Alonzo Johnson, Ocala.
Ii4 Jake Goldman, Ocala.
145 Samuel H. Bozeman, Fairfield.
146 Elijah Montgomery, Dunnellon.
147 Alex Garvin,- York.
148 Henry P. Heinemann, Conner.
149 John McMahon Morriston.
150 Tommie Williams, Anthony.'"
151 David T. Rollins, Romeo.,
152 Daniel Bennett, Ocala.
153 Ellis McCullough, Kendrick.
154 John Davis, Martin.
155 Isaac C. Lightsey, Santos.
158 Albert, Hawkins, Ocala.
157 Judge Knight, Summerfield.
158 Charles Nelson, Ocala.
159 Calvin Harris, Ocala.
160 Harry S. Jones, Belleview.
161 Jeroel Hankerson. Ocala.
162 Orsbon Heatti, Reddick.
163 Solomon Braddock, Ocala;
164 Frank Myers, Ocala.'
165 Abe B. Bellamy, Dunnellon.
Order in Which They WU1 be Called
Following is the order in which
their names were drawn in Washing
ton yesterday, and in which conse
quently they will be called into the
service.1 Everybody interested should
keep a copy of this list, as it has been
carefully compiled from the official
The numbers were drawn in the
following order: 154, 10, 29, 17 74,
136, 145, 57, 76, 78, 122, 87, 4, 130, 70,
108, 28, 89, 151, 90, 65, 125, 45, 72,
135, 61, 91, 51, 63, 41, 84, 32, 66, 16,
82, 147, 55, 33, 56, 102, 48, 13, 3, 64,
137' 155 11 69 35 113 62 18 143 54
81 88 114 39 30 119 160 98 49 25 58
12 34 149 112 2 95 77 46 8 107 93
99 131 123 120 150 94 148 156 67 40
38 7 27 16 3 1 52 6 24 14 165 71 19
59 37 36 68 85 161 83 44 116 138 92
164 140 128 103 79 15 141 26 110 104
157 31 96 124 53 43 142 106 134 80
127 101 159 144 23 22 21 75 50 47 126
86 60 129 73 111 146 9 20 100 115 103
5 117 139 133 105 42 121 162 132 118
We do engraving. J. Chas. Smith,
Jeweler and Optician. 6-tf
After Ten Days in an Open
Seamen of the Dvinsk
, Came Ashore
Halifax, June 28, A boat contain
ing 24 sailors from the British steam steamship
ship steamship Dvinsk, torpedoed June 18, land landed
ed landed this morning at Shelbourne from a
fishing vessel which picked them up
after they had been drifting eight
Bunch of Financiers Rounded Up on
Occount of Failure of the
. (Associated Preaa)
Jacksonville, June 28. Three more
arrests growing out of the failure of
the Heard National Bank were re revealed
vealed revealed today when George A. Sharpe,
T. R. Jones, and W. Lm Shumate, all
of Birmingham, appeared and made
bond. July 22 has been fixed as the
date for appeafVnce of all eight de
NEXT ON TOE LIST
Questionnaires were mailed to the
following named registrants of the
class of 1918 on June 25th:
Willie Baldwin, Burbank.
Lonnie B. Hammond, Lowell.
John B. Batts, Ocala.
Oscar Lippincott, Electra. :
Abner Mitchell, Blitchton.
Joseph Lee Plair, Gaiter. v
Eddie Lee, Citra.
Thomas Everett, Citra.
George Brown, Martel.
Alfred J. MacKay, Ocala.
Samuel K. Burford, Ocala. Ocala.-Julian
Julian Ocala.-Julian E. Wise, Dunnellon.
Peter Finley, Ocala.
Joseph Watson, Ocala.
James I. Tuggerson, Blitchton.
Thomas Eaton, Micanopy.
Fayem Hawkins, Williston.
Norboume B. Cheaney, Ocala,
Reed J. Bewley, Fort McCoy.
Marion Brinson, Eureka.
Jenks T. Thompson, Dunnellon.
Willie B. Thomas, Mcintosh.
John T. Bishop, South Lake Weir.
Dillon Davis Long, Conner.
Alexander W. Keeffe, Ocala.
Glen C. Kinard, Fairfield.
James W. Gill, Anthony.
Lewis P. Martin, Anthony.
John James, Kendrick.
Willie T. Tuggerson.
Jimell Barnwell, Lowell.
Herman Hogins, Ocala.
Eddie Sellers, Ocala.
Ben F. Gill, Anthony.
Leman Joyner, Ocala.
Louis F. Lanier, Summerfield.
James Preston Holly, Electra.
Ralph W. Whiting, Ocala.
John R. Johnson, Sparr.
Michael M. Waldron, Bay Lake.
Bryan Curry, Ocala.
The law requires that .these ques
tionnaires be executed and returned
to the local board within seven days
from date mailed:
Local Board Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
WILL CLOSE THEIR STORES
ON THE FOURTH OF JULY
We, the undersigned merchants of
Ocala, hereby agree that we will not
on Thursday, July 4th, next, open our
respective stores, or place of bus!
ness, recognizing that it is a national
holiday and should be so observed,
especially now when all loyal citizens
of our country should feel more than
ordinary national pride and zeal:
, Ocala Seed Store.
V Theus Bros.
Hayes and Guynn.
Davie s the tire man.
Moses Grocery Co.
Smith Grocery Co.
J. E. Allemand.
L. R. Chazal & Sons Co.
E. T. Helvenston."
F. G. B. Weihe.
. Clarkson Hardware Co.
H. B. Masters Co.
O. K. Teapot Grocery.
Marion Hardware Co.
5 and 10c. Store.
Rheinauer & Co.
A. E. Burnett.
, H. A. Waterman.
. The Book Shop.
Main Street Market.
M. M. Little.
J. Chas. Smith.
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Auto Sales Co.
Tompkins & Rogers.
Mclver & MacK&y.
Style Hat Shop.
Mrs. Susan Ellis.
Mrs. Minnie Bostick.
G. A. Nash.
M. Fishel & Son.
A. E. Gerig (except for two
hours to deliver papers).
Heagariam Authorities Obliged to
Expend Quantties cf Am Ammunition
munition Ammunition at Home
v (Associated Press)
Paris, June 28. As a result of re
bellious outbreaks among the garri
sons in the cities of Gyor and Peos,
Hungary, two thousand of the mili military
tary military t involved in the. mutiny have
been condemned to deaths according
to reports received by the Matin, to
day. A spirit of revolt is said to be
strongly" pervasive in the army. Vio
lent demonstrations are reported in
KUEHLMANN WILL RECEIVE
ORDER OF THE CAN
Paris. June 28. German Foreign
Secretary Von Kuehlmann offered his
resignation on Wednesday, says a
Zurich dispatch to the Journal. The
dispatch adds it is believed the em emperor
peror emperor will accept the resignation of
the foreign secretary.
LOWELL THE LEADER
First Community in Florida to Go
Over the Top in the War
Lowell, Marion county, district 39,
has oversubscribed its quota 6,000 in
the W. S. S. drive and has the honor
of being the first in the state to go
over the top, according to a telegram
today from State Director Griggs. C.
B."Howell, chairman, notified County
Chairman L. W. Duval, of Marion
county, that Lowell went over the top
yesterday. Mr. Griggs estimates that
Jacksonville will raise $1,000,000 for
the drive before Friday, and that the
state is now wide awake. Tampa
For twenty years or more, Lowell
has been known as one of the most
solid and enterprising communities in
Florida, so it is no wonder it takes
the lead in this work.
A MEETING OF
A meeting from 10:30 a. m. to 4 p.
m., which holds sixty or more women
on a hot June day must have been
one of engrossing interest. However,
the Baptist church had been made
beautiful with ferns, palms and cut
flowers and the electric fans were
buzzing, and it was here the day was
spent by the Baptist women of the
second district of Marion association.
The program as published in the Star
was earned out and was full of in inspiration
spiration inspiration and interest. Mrs. Duval,
president of the woman's work in the
Ocala church extended a most cordial
and gracious welcome, to which Mrs.
William Christian of Mcintosh re responded.
sponded. responded. The address of Mrs. Peel Peel-man,
man, Peel-man, state secretary, in which she
told of the recent great meeting of
Southern Baptist women in Hot
Springs, was heard with absorbing
attention. Mrs. Nichols of Oxford,
gave valuable suggestions on meth methods.
ods. methods. The Sunbeam work was spoken
to by several, Mrs. Van Hood talking
instructively uu vjmm iicuwc,
Two Sunbeams, Willie Huckaby and
Lucretia Hocker, gave a charming lit
tle demonstration. The social hour
was spent in the Baraca hall, which
was made a place of beauty by plants
and flowers. There were 20 tables
laid, on each of which were embroid
ered napkins, floral centerpieces and
shining silver. A simple but delic
ious lunch was served. During the
hour pretty musical numbers were
given by Misses Marie Robertson,
Ava Lee and Marguerite Edwards on
the piano, and Mrs. L. B. Ketchum
singing, iter sweet, cuiturea voice
was never more enjoyed and appre
ciated. To Mrs. Lanier Robertson,
chairman of the social committer, was
accorded a vote of thanks for this de
There were delegates from all the
nearby churches. The afternoon meet
ing was conducted by the young wom
en, Miss Lois Dickson of Mcintosh
presiding. Miss Jblsie Hall gave a
loving greeting. The songs, readings
and recitations of the girls were all
enjoyed. Miss Dickson, who is an
alumnus of Columbia College, read &
fine paper on Christian education,
which was ordered published in the
Florida Baptist Witness. Dr. and Mrs.
Wrighton, Ocala's beloved pastor and
his wife, were heard with pleasure
It was a red letter day in a high high-spirited
spirited high-spirited service for all who were
OFFICIAL MEETING AT
THE METHODIST CHURCH
- There will be a meeting of the of officials
ficials officials of the Methodist church this
evening at 8 o'clock. All the stew
ards, trustees, social service commit
tee, president of the W. M. ., lay
leader and president of the Epworth
League are urged to be present. aMt aMt-ters
ters aMt-ters of -importance are to be consid
ered. Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Water wings and bathlrg caps a
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
1B UR H 1 IW'i
LAP Q DUI I
Washington, June 28.--American
officers and soldiers cited for heroism
and gallantry in action during the re recent
cent recent Cantigny operations, by the
commanding general of the French
army, are from almost every section
of the United States.- Southerners in
the list announced today include
Lieut. Moses E. Cox, firaycourt, S.
C; Frederick Hahn, Savannah, and
Louis O. Langston, Monroe, Ga.
LIST OF AMERICAN LOSSES
-Washington, June 28. The army
casualty list issued today is as f ol-
ows: Killed in action, 24; died of
wounds, 4; died of disease, 3; wound
ed severely, 22; wounded, 2; taken
prisoner, 1. Corporals" Thomas E.
Pedin of Graycourt, S. C, and Jethro
Shoemaker of Cem, Ga., were killed
THE MARINE LIST
The marine corps casualty list is as
follows: Killed in action, 17; died of
wound3, 7; severely wounded, 26, a
otal of 50. Corporal Charlie G. Por
ter of Columbus, Ga., and Private
Chester L. Curtis of Atlanta, were
IMPORTANT SUGAR BULLETIN
To Wholesalers and Jobbers
On and after July 1st, all purchases
of sugar must be made by means of
certificates only, which includes all
wholesalers, jobbers, retailers, bakers,
public eating houses of all descrip descriptions,
tions, descriptions, bottlers, ice cream manufac-
urers, cold drink stands, etc., (except
the individual consumer and except
home canning" and preserving, which
is covered by card system).
These certificates must be procured
from the sugar department, federal
food administrator, Orlando, Fla., to
whic hall correspondence relating to
sugar should be directed.
Wholesalers and, jobbers only, can
procure "interim" certificates to cover
such purchases as may be necessary
or them to obtain not over a 30 days
supply of sugar, upon application to
above department. After which time
the certificates they receive from
their customers will permit them to
replenish their stocks in the regular
manner. The purpose of the "in
terim", certificates is to provide a
means for them to fill their orders
until the present plan gets into full
operation so as to prevent any confu
sion or injury to the trade.
On and after July 1st you are re
quired to make a statement under
form "E," which can be obtained upon
application to sugar department, fed federal
eral federal food administrator, Orlando, Fla.,
of amount of sugar, sold by you dur
ing the months of April, May and
June, 1918 (with certain exceptions)
and your requirements for the months
of July, August and September, 1918,
and certificates for the purchase of
amount of sugar necessary will be
furnished you s you can obtain no
sugar from your jobber or wholesale
merchant without such certificates.
To All Public Eating Places
Under this hear are included hotels,
boarding houses, restaurants, public
and other refreshment houses, dining
cars, boats, clubs, buffets, .caterers,
institutions (city, county, state or
federal) hospitals ( private canteens,
internment camps and other similar
eating places. Also all households,
whether boarding houses or private
families, who have to take care of 5
persons or more.
All of the above are required to file
statement under form "C," with the
sugar department, which form will be
furnished them on application, and
must obtain from said department
certificates for their sugar require
To All Bakers
Under this head are included man
ufacturers of all bakery products, in
cluding bread, rolls, sweet yeast
dough goods, crackers, bisquits, cook
ies, ice cream cones, cakes, pies, fried
cakes, pastry, quick breads, Boston
brown bread, batter cakes, waffles,
etc. AH of the above are required
toy file statement with the sugar de
partment under form "D," which will
be furnised them on application, and
must obtain from said department
certificates for sugar requirements.
The above rules apply to all classes
mentioned on and after July st, 1918.
Addres sail correspondence relating
to above to Braxton eBacham fed federal
eral federal food administration, Orlando,
A very nize line of Wash Cloths cn
display at Gerig'a Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
01 II lite
j 1 it fl I f i tJ I J
I liiiLLiUn, ,j
1 1 LI1
?! f i
Commission May Go to Russia
Consult with Better Eelemer.tj
of thst Country
Washington, June 23. Plans for
sending a commission to Russia to
assist the country economically end
industrially have advanced .to the
point where it is permissable to an announce
nounce announce on official authority that 'the
personnel of the commission i3 ncv
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
FOURTH OF JULY
Thursday, July 4th, 1918, (Decla (Declaration
ration (Declaration Day), being a legal holiday in
the state of Florida, the undersigned
banks of this city will be closed for
business on that day.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss.
ATTENTION, K. OF P.
All patriotic, members of the K. cf
P. are cordially invited to be present
Monday night at the lodge room to
celebrate patriotic week and install
officers. If not patriotic, do not come.
Will have an address on "Patriotism" "Patriotism"-by
by "Patriotism"-by C. B. Howell. Five minute talks cn
"The Good of the Order" will be
made. An address by Rev. G. A. Ott Ott-mann
mann Ott-mann will be given. All K. cf P's.
PROGRAM FOR THE
COOTER POND PICNIC
Thursday, July 4 th
10 a. m. Song, "America," by tha
Invocation, by Rev. Guy, pastor of
First Methodist church, Williston.
Song, "Long Boy Goes to War," by
the children of Romeo.
Intioductory remarks by the chair chairman.
man. chairman. Song, "The Boys in Khaki," by Mr.
J. J. Harris, Mr. Landis Blitch, et al,
Morriston and Blitchton.
Toast, "Woodrow Wilson' by 11 r.
J. C. Sale, Bronson.
Song by an Ocala quartet.
Address, "Modern Woodmen cf
America," by our state lecturer, Mr.
Geo. W. Scofield, of Inverness.
Song, "The Grasshopper," by Gerig
brothers of Ocala.
Red Cross address by Rev. Srsit'i
Hardin of Ocala.
12:40 a. m. Song, "The Star
Spangled Banner," led by quarter;
chorus by assemblage.
Dinner. Invocation by Rev. T. J.
Folks of Juliette.
Music and singing during the nocn
2 p. rn. Song, "Somewhere in
France the Lily Blooms," by Ilr. Har Harris
ris Harris and Mr. Blitch, et aL
Patriotic address by tlr. Vcn C.
Swearingen, attorney general.
' Song, "All Aboard for Home.
Mr. Karris, Mr. Blitch, et al.
3 p. rn. Ad libitum.
T ii .J ? ....
.raiLies ue sarin g programs
clip same from their papers.
ANIMALS IMPOUND! )
To Whom it May Concern:
This is to certify that I have t i
day placed in the city poim.i th? ft.
lowing described animals, h. h.-been
been h.-been found running at lars vv!
the corporate limits of thT city
ucaia, contrary to the ordinances
Three spotted cows rruuU j t?
fork and underbit one tar, u S
square in other.
The owners thereof or their
and al whom it may ec.:u-n- ?
hereby notified that if the aU:-i X: ..
hereby notified that if tha &:.;fV,"f i
not claimed 'and all expense (,f'V
ing and impounding thereat ?
paid within three daya frma t;-.
nereoi, to-vm: ua the lt
July, 1918, I will sell lha
thp b5erh; tr,-$ V.est V i.l
to take place between th h:
a. m. and 3 p. m, on e-iU u
city pound in Ocala, 1 h r;.;
O p it!" tr'i.
C. A. Ilolloway, Impo
Phone U3 your want 3-
pure arugs cr
ti Court Fnarrr.r.cy, jhr.r
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 191S
.U:?1 Krry Day i;eyt tday by
of ocala, fla.
ft. .''XL. nrolV Feiiet
P. V. LvavFMjtrettd SeereiaryTreemc
J. i!. Ktajanil, LSUtor.
tKia OHum ............. ftve-Oae
4;Jf ?tai OrgMurtiaeat Tw$mi
Siety ldli.r ........ Twa-Cine-Flve
,,. ,., v M .....
i::itfr-1 at Ocala, Fla., post of See aa
: em ax: u associated toxss
Trti .associated Press Is exclusively
(T.U1- -I tcr the use for republication of
ill i! dl-ipatchei credited to It or
sit tj-. TwUt) credited In this paper
a.:, i aijo the local news published
ho.rvl.i. AH rights of republication of
.-.-..els I lapatches herein ars.&lso re
erred. . : .. -.- ;.'
fs.e ye.tr. la advance
't v-oiith. in. advance
1 :iree Tii'jnthJ-, In advance
t ioaLG, in aivanc
One year, la advance... $8.00
? r. iioiiths. in advance 4.25
'.'in- x-sjTJ.hn, in. advance. ...... 2.25
- :. '.-nth. La advance .10
;f .. rsyi Plate 10c. per Inch for con-t-.'.'itirs
Izsrtlons. Alternate fnser fnser-Mvt.j
Mvt.j fnser-Mvt.j 2 5 pr cent, additional. Codnrposl Codnrposl-tS:;:i
tS:;:i Codnrposl-tS:;:i rh&r;rJ on that run less than
fix c. per inch. Special position
::J i ." crt. 9 litional. Hates based on
4-t- ; ir.Lnlri-.Tirn. Less than four inches
.-.r,i trs higher rate, which will be
f.:rr.! 'M on application.
i?r oOtfi he. per lne for first
!. -rii-V!; So, pe line for each eubse eubse-v
v eubse-v :nt I;. rtior.. One ctiange a -week
aiis.'-vf -.1 j s Te.i'lf ra wiihout extra cora cora-;
; cora-; jiitlo:i ii jff-a.
Jrf j-al ai. .laments at lsgal rates.
f.j-;troa Tiju. be mounted, or charge
e made lor mounting.
atement in the Star yester-
Juy that the Ocala lodge' Knights of
Pyt'iias had subscribed over $55 for
var savings stamps' was a typo-I'-aj
V, :"A error. The amount was over
i:fly-riv?. hundred dollars and it is
curly six thousand now.
Mrs. Story and
of Lad stories?
her sons a
A ru-ht arm in a sling is generally
a Ford croix de guerre.
American people prefer ex ex-to
to ex-to suppression.
i .... ,.
ro b plenty of room at the top
at the hotels now.
It's about time the Huns began an an-otl.tr
otl.tr an-otl.tr drive on the western front."
When en Irishman is right he is all
r; vl.t; vhcn he is wrong, he is all
it 3 more oi a compliment now tnan
. mm a 1
ivcr to call your sweetheart your
71.? American government hopes to
hive 1,450,000 men in France by the
irJ J-le of Aujruit.
The Hussians who went to Brest Brest-l.i'.ovsk
l.i'.ovsk Brest-l.i'.ovsk can consistently say, "In
0-;Lt we trusted.'
say the clucers at the front
t the coolest men to
tarry the ammunition.
Germany would gladly make peace
the Allies if they would turn
i ever to her tender mercies.
In drawing the "draft numbers, the
Ur.ilcJ Stites government has brok broken
en broken its own lottery law all to little
:retary Baker announces that an
re.ment is to be sent to
1'aly at ence and that others will
tuJents of mythology have just
id that Vulcan was lame" because
r tapped on a peal of thunder while
proviing around Olympus.
The people of Paris have changed
the name of the famous Avenue Tro Tro-cidero
cidero Tro-cidero in their city to Avenue Wil-i-on,
ia honor of our president.
;nie of the listeners on party
.3 runninjr out of Ocala were sent
ia France, and stationed at the listen listening
ing listening po;:ts, they would be' invaluable.
:i-:e ti;o titia on the side or tne Al
lies. We are afraid Kerensky has
not much authority to speak for Rus Russia.
bring their suf
frage amendment to a vote in the
Senate test evening. They are hav hav-s;';T
s;';T hav-s;';T lots of trouble with that amend-
rifle 13 the traditional weapon
of the American, and our men who
go to France are being carefully in instructed
structed instructed j:j the use of that arm. It
The reason why most great editors
u-e Utile words is because they are
t-o d.'.mtJ lazy, to look in the dic dic-tioror
tioror dic-tioror to make sure how to spell the
Sri:. oners captured by our men
.'C.ateau Thierry front in the
. d:.iys almost equal in number
. Americans captured by Ger
"nee the" war began.
pr -itlii that Congress .will
x. twenty to thirty-threo us
lor America, The feel
Hi il at less than twenty ia
; and over thirty-three too
:rs to be better paid,
ion that 10-mill tax
,e had an economical
, the teachers could
ths taxes lqwered.
scing'' up', ''steadily
?y go,'' the "greater
"' 4 1 f s
fine thing, but if it costs much zn6re
than it does now, many parents are
going to be unable to give their chil children
dren children any. Between high taxes and
the terrific cost of books, our free
schooU have become the most costly
of our institution.
Pretty near every town in the state
from Dot-on-the-Map to Jacksonville-on-the-St.
Johns has been after the
government for some sort of a camp
or station, even if it was only a sta station
tion station to shove ticky steers into cattle
cars. Ucala has been very moaest in
this regard. She made one little dab
at a convalescent camp, but accom accomplished
plished accomplished nothing except to establish
the fact that she was not much of a
dabber. There is however, one sort
of a training camp that the. govern government
ment government ought to, or rather auto, estab establish
lish establish in our midst. That's an ambu ambulance
lance ambulance training station. Ambulances
on the fighting front have to travel
over all sorts of rough ground
chiefly roads that have been shelled
by the enemy until they are all holes
and bumps. If an ambulance train training
ing training camp was established in Ocala,
just think what fine practice the
drivers' could obtain by learning to
guide their cars over the terrain of
Oklawaha avenue .and Magnolia
street. Or if a veteran trainer from
the front was asked to take some sick
or wounded person from the union
station to the hospital, how much at
home he would feel while negotiating
the bumps on South Orange street.
And then there .'-are several other
streets Lake Weir avenue, f rin rin-stance
stance rin-stance on which the driving is far
Nicholas, formerly emperor of Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, may be dead, and he may be
alive. Dispatches from the chaotic
land over whici he once reigned are
too unreliable for any man on the out outside
side outside to put much dependence in them.
If his one-time subjects have shuf
fled him off, they have committed an
act of useless cruelty that will turn
republicans as well as monarchists
further against them. Nicholas was
not, much of a man, but what there
was of him was of a rather good sort.
He tried to do what was right for his
country and the world, and the great
mistakes of his nation and their re
sultant tragedies were the fault of
stronger and more criminal men. At
the.wors, he deserved some safe and
quiet spot of exile. As to .whether
his- younger brother will be able to
get anywhere remains to be seen. If
he is a strong and wise man, he may
be able to collect around him enough
patnots and men tired of anarchy to
rehabilitate a fragment of what two
years ago was 6ne of the world's
most mighty empires-
There is a strong opinion among
the Allies that the next time the Ger
mans move forward in France and
Flanders, their fleet will come out
and try to sweep the North Sea and
the English channel. There is "no tell
ing just What might be the result of
such an operation, but certain it is
that the combined British-and Amer
ican fleet, waiting along the Scotch
coast, is ready for the test. It is also
certain that if the German navy in
full force evef comes out and gets
clear away from its mine fields, it
will have to conquer or sink.
1 When the steamer Dancy wat
launched at a Jacksonville shipyard
Monday, a small hole was found in its
hull, whereupon the story went out
that said hole had been bored by an
alien enemy. Investigation shows it
was a tunnel block hole, accidentally
overlooked. It has just about perco
la tea into the bean oi the average
alien that it is as much as his life is
worth to do any monkey business
around a ship, and he acts according
It has been announced for months
that the Allies would not attempt an
offensive on the western front until
there were enough American troops
with them to give them an over
whelming superiority, and that time
was put off until next year. Perhaps
next year is the real date perhaps
it is camouflage at any rate, don't
be surprised at anything that hap
Secretary Daniels is in favor of de
priving the workmen in the ship
yards of their beer. He says if tem
perance has worked well in the navy,
it will work well in the shipbuilding
industry. The American navy was
manned by temperate men before
Daniels ever saw a ship, and "his
rules have been an irritant rather
than a benefit.
An American correspondent writ
ing from Paris says that, thousands
of old people, children and invalids
have been sent away from that city
since the great German drive began
in March. He says the people are
quiet and brave and that even if Paris
fell France would have no idea o
quitting the war.
One of the funny things about our
town is that while some of our streets
are as full of holes as a married
man's socks, several hundred dollars
worth of asphalt, accumulated by an
ambitious council some years ago, is
going to waste on the city lot.
Baracca, one of the Italian aces
proved the men of his race are ye
capable of dying a Roman death. His
airplane came down in the Austrian
lines. He was probably crippled by
the fall and shot himself to avoid
Dr. Von Kuehlman told the Ger
man parliament that Austria had
won important successes on the Ital
ian front, and German officers are
telling their men that a Teuton army
has captured New York and is
marching on Philadelphia.
borne people neea to rub up on
their history. Last month a person
told us Joan of Arc was the patron
saint of France and last week an
j other person told us that Pocahontas
married Captain John Smith.
The German government h.3S carv-
! 'cn tobacco pipes "likenesses of the
kaiser and distributed them among
the most meritorious of the soldiers.
This is the only way to get Emperor
Billy in front of hi3 men men-Seems
Seems men-Seems to the Star it would be a
good play for the United States to
suddIv a few thousand intelligent
Russians with funds ana sena mem
- . . t
into their own country to do mis missionary
sionary missionary work.
You don't hear so much about the
French navy as you do about that of
Britain or Italy, or, of course, our
own, but! it is doing fine work, all the
same. The French coasts are safer
from submarines than any other part
of the war area of-the seas.
King George and Queen Mary of
England must be real folks. They
have acquired a liking for American American-made'
made' American-made' buckwheat cakes. If they can
obtain genuine buckwheat cakes in
England, they have the edge on most
people in America.
Shady, June 21. Mrs. Harry Yea Yea-ley
ley Yea-ley and little daughter May of Lowell,
visited Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Hol Holland
land Holland last week.
Mrs.' George Sellers is enjoying a
visit from her little sister of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Mr. II. W. Douglas after a month's
visit with relatives in Weirsdale and
Winter Haven, returned to his home
in Shady, last week.
Mrs. J. D. Cunningham and two lit little
tle little girls of Winter Haven are visit visiting
ing visiting relatives Here.
Mr. and M rs. John Jirash and fam family
ily family and a party of friends spent the
day at Lake Weir Sunday.
Mr. Sherman Holland spent the
week-end in Lowell last .week. Mr.
Holland has been "laid off" from work
for three weeks with a bad tooth. lie
had an abscess in.it and suffered ter terribly
ribly terribly with it. We are glad to hear he
is better and "on the job" again.
Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Dexter Phillips
and Miss Katie -Mae Eagleton were
pleasant Sunday afternoon visitors
Mrs. B. J. Johnson and children of
elleview visited her parents here
Mr. J. Jj. Adams of Uaiter was
calling on friends in Shady Sunday,
Little Misses Vivian and Martha
Douglas visited relatives in Ocala
Mr. John Gaskin visited a few days
in Oxford last week. John's friends
are glad to know he is better after a
ew days' illness.
Rev.! R. Strickland received a tele
gram aunday morning irom his
brother near ItSarke, who, we are
told, was seriously sick. He left as
soon as possible. Quite a large crowd
was out to the church and when told
of Rev. Strickland's trouble and that
lie could not preach for us that day,
expressed sincere sympathy for him
and all hope that his brother will' re recover.
cover. recover. Mr. Barrett, the county demonstra
tor, made one of his pleasant visits in
our community Monday.
Mrs. Will Little of Marco Island, is
here on an extended visit to her
daughter, Mrs. F. C. Barnes and fam-
Mr. J. T. E. Gaskin, Shady's veter
an farmer, is kept busy just now
thrashing peas and beans for his
The tomato crop here is fairly good
and shipping continues. We just
love Irish potatoes, tho', and are
eepmg the biggest part of that crop
Vivian and Martha Douglas 'enter
tained at a happy little party compli complimentary
mentary complimentary to their cousins, Misses Car
rie and Ruth Cunningham of Winter
Haven. Under a large live oak tree
rustic seats and swings were arrang
ed and many games were played till
the sun began to get low in the west,
when ice cream, cake and candies
were served the merry little crowd.
Soon they bid each other good-bye,
wishing they could have a party eve
ry day. Enjoying this occasion were
Carrie and Ruth Cunningham, Lolita
Schlater, Marion, Louise and Bert
Buhl,' Be nahd Douglas Buhl, Vivian
and Martha and Masters Ebbie Hugh,
Arthur, Leslie, Barnett and Morton
Rev. Smith Hardin of Ocala will
preach at the Baptist church Sunday
afternoon at 4 o'clock. All are cor cordially
dially cordially invited.
Shady, June 27. Quite a crowd
from here attended the dance at
Belleview Friday night.
Mr. George T.'Leak was the din
ner guest Sunday of Mr, Sherman
Holland and family.
Mr. Eugene Hutchinson of Gaiter
was a caller here Sunday.
Mrs. Frances Cunningham and two
daughters, Carrie and Ruth, of Win Winter
ter Winter Haven, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
A. R. Douglas and family this week.
Mr. Emory Kinard and sister, Miss
Cora jof Oxford spent Sundav after
noon with the Misses Perkins.
Misses Bertha and Ida Perkins
and Cora Kinard motored to Silver
Springs Sunday evening.
Miss Naomi Holland was the guest
of Miss Bertha Perkins Saturday
Blitchton, June 27. Dv. and Mrs.
J, L. Davis of Irvine entertained Mr.
and Mrs.. F. E. Fant, Mrs. S. H.
Blitch, Messrs. Landis and Loonis
Biitch and Mrs. Sue Mclver of Ocala
with a fish fry at Orange Lake last
Dr. Blitch and Mr. B. R. Blitch are
shipping peas this week.
me iarmers welcomed the rain
Sunday and are now planting sweet
Mrs. T. J. Burgess is visiting Mrs
George Richards at Lake Butler this
Mrs. O. S. Sanders left Sunday for
Newberry, where she will visit rela relatives
tives relatives for several weeks.
Sir. and Mrs. J. J. Harris, Messrs.
Allison Withers and J. P. Fant of
Mofriston, Mr. Brooks of Floral City
and Misses Minnie and Nina Seck Seck-inger
inger Seck-inger of Fellowship were Sunday vis visitors.
itors. visitors. .
Mr. Fant was bidding his friends
good-bye before leaving for his duties
at Camp Jackson thi3 week.
By GERTRUDE ATHERTON,
Author of "The Californians," -The
Conqueror," "The Bell in
the Fog," Etc
A few days ago an American whose
loyalty has been undeviatmg from the
beginning of the war said to me: "If
the Germans win
I shall become an
to their Kultur,
arguing that since
they had won
against such fear fear-fal
fal fear-fal odds, anc!
the whole world
Lined Tip against
them, their theory
of life and con con-dnct
dnct con-dnct muat be
right and ours
Gertrude Atherton. The incident
would not be
worth mentioning if it were not for the
reflection that the American race
worships Success. For generations it
has toadied to wealth, no matter how
ill-gotten, and every man who achieves
power, by whatever devious ways, is
secretly envied and openly courted.
The majority of Americans ar easy
going, indifferent, unidealistic and not
very clever. They are also intensely
personal and only ask to be let sdone.
It is possible that the mass, there therefore,
fore, therefore, unless it has a real awakening,
would, provided the Germans, in the
remote event of victory, were adroit
enough to leave them a large amount
of individual liberty, shrug their shoul shoulders'
ders' shoulders' and say: "Well, guess they must
be right or they couldn't win out.
Nothing to do but come round. Times
This is an abominable prospect, but
it Is to be faced. Our world, over here,
in the event of German domination,
would be divided into two classes;
'mean converts and proud Irreconcila Irreconcilable
ble Irreconcilable for even in this new and com composite
posite composite country there are enovgh men
and women with high ideals and in inviolate
violate inviolate 'souls to despise a race with without
out without a gleam of spirituality, of sports sportsmanship,
manship, sportsmanship, of decency and good man manners,
ners, manners, in whom cunning has taken the
, place tt Intelligence, and that wins
only by driving its millions of cowed
; subordinates to mathematical slaugh slaughter.
ter. slaughter. One cannot even respect such a
' race enough to hate it It is as if one
had been attacked by a herd of wild
animals from the jungle. Those that
escape being devoured may at least
withdraw as far as possible, not re-
, mould themselves into a semblance of
wild beasts with a lust for human flesh.
"Cock-Sureness a Bluff."
I have not the faintest notion that
the Germans will win. All the proba
bilities are against it Moreover, if
one projects his mind forward it is in
conceivable that history can read that
way. The general conditions of the
world are not what they were in the
Fifth Century -that is to say, unless
the idea grew ins'llously that it was
the destiny of the Germanic race to
win and rule the earth ; in other words,
that it was the destiny of Earth to re
vert to the Fifth Century and begin
over again. It is incredible that such
a thought should take possession of
any educated man's mind, but the
trouble is that oar famous (and offen offensive)
sive) offensive) cocksureness is only a bluff. Aa
a race we are not really sure of our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. We prove that by blindly ac
cepting the European-made reputation
and hesitating to create and come out
boldly for our ewn. i Those of us that
thick and have the power to visualize
the future must be on the alert every
moment to counteract this tendency
of an uncrystalliztid race to accept the
success of might as a matter of course
and unconsciously, adapt itself to the
'inevitabl.' We must be known as
the HtltEOONCDABLES, and If we
take a definite uncompromising stand
there will be only one result the men
of real courage who might otherwise
look upon a sew future pbllosophlcal pbllosophlcal-ly"
ly" pbllosophlcal-ly" will not only wake np under the
direct example, but wIH be ashamed
to be reckoned as mere numbers in
the great mass of sheep or convicts.
There is no such insidious lowering of
morale threatened as this, because it
is not of German, Pacifist or Socialist
origin. It Is born of common human
weakness and national snobbery. The
result will be a vast mass of inertia,
and only a party of sleepless Irrecon Irrecon-cilables
cilables Irrecon-cilables will combat and diminish, it.
What did ZOTJ do to win the
When our brave boys come back
and ask you this question, what
will be 7our answer?
Can you say that you did
possible for you to do?
That you saved and served and
sacrificed to the utmost?
And that, knowing that the men
on the battle line were defend defending
ing defending YOUR home, YOUR family,
YOUR Liberty and YOUR coun country,
try, country, you loyally stood behind
them with word and deed?
IF NOT, WHY NOT?
Think it over.
National Security League,
11 West 44th St.. N. Y. C
A. E. GERIG
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 2 : Arrives 1 : 50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. ci.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m. r
. Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
No. 72: Departs 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m. V
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
P. m. ;
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pan.
Atlantic Coast' Line Branches, North
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil
cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Late
land, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. r 140 : Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
; No. 35 (Sunny Jim) : For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox. i
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
We have the finest porch swings in
town. See them. Welch-Todd Lumber
Co two blocks north of the union de
pot. Phone 223.
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15 tf
' ' V NOTICE "- ''-.':'
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florlda In Chancery.
T. T. Mxtnroe, et aL Complainants, vs.
w. DicKen et -el, Ief enaants.
The complainants having filed
sworn bill in this cause alleging that
they believe there axe certain persons
interested in the : property involved
herein whose names are unknown to
them, and havlne demanded this order
ana otherwise compiiea -wun tne law,
all parties claiming interestsux the
property hereinafter described unaer
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
wise, ana ail Darties claiming an miei'
est m saia property situate m aanon
county, Florida, to-wlt:
Sw4 of nw :
N of ne 4 lying west of the Ocala
and IXunnellon public road;
Se. of nw:
Sw4 of neH west of the Ocala ana
Dunnellon public road; all in section
26. township la smita. range zi east:
SwVi of se, of section 23, township
lo south. Tan if e 21 east:
West 158 acres of of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and fcnady
Grove hard road and being in section
25, otherwise described as: that part
of the following described lands east
of Ocala and fanady Grove hard roaa
in section 25, township 15. south, range
21 east, to-wlt: comnienelnfir at the
northwest corner of said' grant, being
the westernmost point of said fcrant in
section 26, township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25, township 15 south,
range 21 east.
And each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed In this
cause on the
5th dir e Aflgnit, 1918,
the same being a rule day.
It is further ordered that this order
te published once a week for twelve
(12) consecutive weeks dn the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper published
In said cotinty and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court at Ocala, Florida, this the
25th day of April, 1918. ""-'"'
(Seal) P. IL NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Marion
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
HOCKER & MARTIN.
Complainants Solicitors. 4-28-FRI
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. T. Mnnroe et el. Complainants, vs.
W. E. Dicken et al, JDetendants.
Order for Constraettve Service
It Is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wlt: W. E. Dicken, J.
T. "Rlliott. Jr.. Wm. J. Keith. Snencer 31.
Nash and William B. Williams and each
of thp.m be and they are hereby requir
ed to appear to the bill of complaint In
this cause, on or oerore tne
Ftrut Dit f Jnlv. 1918
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for eight (8)
consecutive weeks In the Ocala Eve
nine: Star, a newsoaser published in
saiii rountv and state.
Witness my : hand and the seal of
said court this 25th day of April. 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUtiEiNT,
Clerk Circuit Court. Marlon County,
Florida. Bv Ruth Ervin, I). C.
HOCKER & MARTIN,
Complainant Solicitors. 4-2S-FRI
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
mi e- f.-; -m tm -r s
4.W..W .... a. 9 .. .....,.
-LOANS m IMPROVED FARuS
Five year term.
Six per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
R. S. ROGERS. -M
Cl C Danli Ruilflinrr.
mm .-mm j- -.- -t m4 X P-.
LoDfj and Short II
ifKV rW M M W W W W w M w St 1
11 JJK mm.
We W BM several hi
pounds oi clean rags
p-m int if .
17 miles to the gallon o! ce ce-line,
line, ce-line, The best SUZ cylender ear
in tlie world, under S2.CC3. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and relinments in sfoclc for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery.' Price
Freigbf and War Tax included
mk pmf"1Pt IP P- Pm - mm. -t
1mm fmmv mm ( mm r mm mm m
UNBEHTAKERS and E"IDAir.IERS
PHONES 47, 104. SC4
Norri3 Candies fresh every week at j
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us ar.il
'let us send it up.
tvu a t- .Tiini men mm s
ii. xy ii
rj I o wi n
2 m W. 5. sf
tabic and bed
; 1 iiSi
t f t f 5 5
. ? f i i
pz :jm. 5- a
Careful Estimates maia ca r.ll C:ri
tract work. Gives Iters z.i
Llcre and i.;:tcr
V,'ork for the Ilcr.cy ir.n rr.v
OCALA EVENING STAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 191S
now ake your feet?
Do your shoes seem 'too short,
no matter how long they are?
Have you a hot, burning and
sometimes a cramping, rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic sensation in the ball of
Do you sometimes have rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic feeling in the ankle,
kne or small of the back?
Have you callouses on the
ball of the foot?
These are all symptoms of
See the only graduate foot specialist in thi3 part of Florida.
M. M. Little Ocala, Florida.
Graduate American School of Practipedica
B"" T jWfcmwiiMnjniiLiuM winiwm "1
. jSif"'-K-a Jr -E-
1 ;; , .y-
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If Yea Hare Any hews for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
Wlilppoorwlll Peas, per bushel - $3.00
Mirzetl Peas, per bushel - - ,2.75
Chula Seed, per bushel - - 5.150
Drabham Pens, per bushel - 4.00
OCALA SEED STORE
Phone 435 - Ocala, Fla.
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste ia. One m?ns waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends. for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov--eminent
for war purposes. Ani, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
in 1 1 f
if J HffJ
I. :it !l
A FAIR ADJUSTMENT
one which satisfies you, is our basis
of doing business on tires. The same
spirit of fairness and desire to give
1' real service characterizes the other
branches of our accessory business.
PHONE 78 107 OK LAV AH A
PEAS, RAPE AND HEAVY FIELD SEED.
Brand New Stock.
R. L. BRIDGES, Manager.
Knight & Lang Building Ocala, Florida.
bl m mrt a .v n
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
DELICATE LIRJEWS. ETC ;
' Receive Special Attention
t. King Ave. icala,-FIa.
A T! TT
,.'. .? 1 J s, .,
' yMyK &$i&J?;-i r-J--: : ': i
In the heart of the city. with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every mouern convenience in each roam. Dining ro.m service ii
BconH to none.
KATES From $1.50 per day per person to $5.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
ro nr ra AP
Is now;a universally aclcnowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily aflairs of his business if he is not pro
tec ted with
Ve represent not only the best tire insuranca companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Trlk is over with us.
(Mr una W noiuC II W 1 I J
I cast adrift npon the tide; :
If all are lost nobody grieves,
And oh, the sea is very wide!
"But leaves may float when ships are
And. maybe on some shore apart
Some vagrant fancy, tempest tossed,
May find a haven in a heart."
War Savings Campaign
The Daughters of the Confederacy
deserve special mention in their war
savings stamps report which waa
made last night. Over a thousand
dollars in pledges have been turned
in. Three hundred and sixteen dollars
have been collected in two and one one-half
half one-half days from the three booths on
the square. The chairmen of all the
committees have volunteered their
services for work throughout the city
for Friday morning. The Woman's
Club committee has worked faithful faithfully.
ly. faithfully. The committee will report today
about $500. 1 However this organiza organization
tion organization is affiliated with almost" every
other one of the city and its members
have contributed liberally through
Mrs. IL W. Hoffman is visiting in
Anthony for a few. days.
m m m r
Miss Maud, Brown who has been
visiting Ocala friends for a few days,
has returned to her home in Anthony.
Mrs. Fred Vogt and two children,
who have been visiting Mrs. Vogt's
parents at Orange Springs, have re returned
turned returned home.
Mrs. Gordon Moorhead, who has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Moorhead, left for her home in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday.
Mrs. Julia Gates of South Lake
Weir was the guest of her brpther-
in-law and sister, Mr, and Mrs. A. G.
Gates, returning to her home today.
, m m m
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mclver and
daughter, Frances and Miss Chiva Chiva-lette
lette Chiva-lette Smith will spend the week-end
at the Mclver summer home at Lake
Mr. and Mrs. John Spurlin, who
have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. D.
E. Mclver for the past week, have
gone to Palatka to visit their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Car! Dekle.
Mr. W. ,K. Zewadski, who has .for
several years resided on Oklawaha
avenue," will give up the residence
J shortly and make his home penna-
" ; m m m
Mr. Dudley Spain of Talbotton, Ga.,
who is spending his vacation with hi3
wife at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. R. Whaley, went to
Gainesville today on a business trip.
Miss Louise Sanders arrived in the
city from Clearwater today and-will
be the guest of her sister, Mrs. Usher
Norwood for several, weeks. Her host
of friends are giving her a warm wel welcome.
come. welcome. Miss Louise Booe expects to leave
soon for Columbia University, New
York, where she will take a summer
course. She will be joined in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville by a party of college girls
who Miss Booe attended school with
in Tallahassee and Tennessee.
Rev. and Mrs. Smith Hardin are
entertaining Mr. Hardin's two little
nephews, Joe and Harvey Hardin and
niece, Janet Hardin, from the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist orphanage at Enterprise. Har
vey will make his home indefinitely
with his uncle and aunt. Janet has
been quite giclt for several days, but
is now improving.
m m m
Two faithful and enterprising sales salesgirls
girls salesgirls for thrift stamps are Misses
Carolyn and Babette Peyser, at the
store of : their grandfather, Mr.
Charles Peyser. These two bright
little girls go right, after everybody
who they think looks like he could
possibly be mduecd to buy a thrift
stamp. They have sold $300 worth
since the campaign began.
The "Judgment House" at the Tem
ple yesterday was a very striking
picture, and something considerably
out of the ordinary. It was based on
one of Sir Gilbert Parker's best
stories, and was well brought out on
the screen. "Mut and Jeff" were also
very ticklesome. "Mutt and Jeff" are
much better in the movies than they
ar6 in the paper, and this feature of
every Thursday is much appreciated
by taei Temple goers. This afternoon
and evening Vivian Martin will ap
pear in "The Trouble Buster." v Miss
Martin i3 one. of the brightest" shin shiners
ers shiners in the movies, and never fails to
"bustf for the time being the troubles
of 'I all who watch her. This is also
one of the evenings for the Pathe
News, which people are finding
necessity of life during these war
Last night's meeting of Ocala
Chapter No. 2D, O. EL S., was the last
until Sept 12th, when the chapter
will open, with a patriotic night, the
program to be in charge of Mr. Les Lester
ter Lester Lucas. Aug. 31st, founder's day,
the chapter will i hold an afternoon
outing at Silver Springs and during
October a school of instruction rill
be held in Ocala by. the grand matron,
Mrs. Corrie Harris ; of Tampa. Visi Visitors
tors Visitors from nearby chapters were pres present
ent present at last night's meeting. Dr. and
Mrs. K. J. Weihe of Ocala and Mrs.
Julia Gates of South Lake WTeir, re received
ceived received the degrees of the order, after
which grapejuice was served by Mrs.
Jake Brown, Mrs. Lester Lucas, Mrs.
B. C. Webb and Mrs. Cotton. Mr.
J ake Brown gave a' rousing talk on
W. S. S. Each member pledged
themselves to buy all possible. .The
chapter has already bought war sav savings
ings savings stamps and expects to continue
Junior League Meeting
The Junior Epworth League and
baby division of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will meet this after afternoon
noon afternoon with Mrs. George Taylor. At
the conclusion of a most interesting
program led by Vida Barnett, Mrs.
Taylor .will take her little guests to
the Court Pharmacy, where they will
enjoy an ice course. At the last, stroke
of the clock at 6 p. m., there dear lit
tle tots will sing on the courthouse
square "God Save Our Splendid Men,"
led by Leonora Taylor and Merle Gal Galloway.
loway. Galloway. It is hard to realize the amount of
good thai can be accomplished by an
enthusiastic Sunday school class with
an earnest, consecrated teacher,
whose whole heart is in her work, and
whose prayers and efforts for the up upbuilding
building upbuilding of the young souls in her
charge, whose lives she has the op opportunity
portunity opportunity of moulding in the divine
image. The class at the Methodist
Sunday school whose dearly loved iTEilPLE VUO
teacher and director is Mrs. L. N.
Green, is a living example of what
may be accomplished. This class sup supports
ports supports one or more girls from the
Methodist orphanage from year to
year. They have at this time Nora
Vining, who is in Ocala the guest of
the class, and will visit each girl
during her stay. It is hard to say
who, will receive the greatest enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment from this unselfish work.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
I Buy War Savings Stamps.
Lc s t
Water win?3 ri
the Court Phurriac;;. iS.-
Nunnally's : C; -week
you can also y.
M ?- A A r i n v M. r "A" rv A
TT?Tm A TaTTi
n h'c m I vi
Tl rTTTTTfw TT PTI r?
!J l 1
fcn iJ IM J nil fc
Wiillbhikiihll VI lki
tV A hi H.
HEME -ARE- .TEE : PJL&M FACTS F
Two .L6fsof Voileaiid
First Lot, Values to CG.05
'- ..." : y. .. .... - t
Second Lot, Values to C3.95
Any $8.50 Georccas Blonss in
fthe store. Up 1 3 H12 n:!nut3
. styles in all. colors mid v
ues up to
75c a yd.
36 inch Plain Fast Color
. -r .......
Voiles 35c and 40c yard
2 Op : :
Gabardine arid Basket
Weave Skirtings, fancy col,
ors and all white 75c yard
value, Sale Price
We can. all of us, well adopt the famous slo slogan
gan slogan of the English Army. While a recent patri patriotic
otic patriotic meeting was in session in London, an air raid
was announced. 'Carry on" the audience cried
The boom of German bombs and English antiair antiaircraft
craft antiaircraft guns mingled, often interrupted the speak speaker,
er, speaker, but the meeting continued. Later forty-five
casualties and numbers of wounded were re reported.
ported. reported. Such is the spirit we must show, We have
no air raids, but many other (demands are made
upon our patriotism.
This store will "carry on". Whatever de demands
mands demands are made by our government will be cheer cheer-fully
fully cheer-fully complied with. Efficient patriotism is Xs Xs-sential
sential Xs-sential to internal prosperity and we shall d(
everything possible to be of service to our cus customers
tomers customers through the emergency.
Voile and Organdie
Shirtwaists all sizes, value
Summer Skirts, White
gabardine skirts new
styles, value 31-50
Beautitui Gabardine and
Pique Skirts at greatly re reduced
duced reduced prices.
A few Middy Blouses at
Lot of linen Laces, Edgings ;
and Insertions, value 19c yard
Any Trimmed or Untrimmed
Hat in the house, also Flowers
and Feathers 1-3 OFF.
Lot of Val Laces, Edgings
and Insertions at
MANY OTHER GOOD' -ITEMS ON SALE NOT-MEN T3
n.-.is 4 ii n
A SUGGESTION BY THE MANAGEMEN
The money that you save by purchasing your needs durii
this big clearance sale invest in Thrift and War Saving Stamps
When making a purchase ask the saleslady serving you to gi
you the change in Thrift or War Say Sayings
ings Sayings Stamps by doing so you are help
ing! the government and helping your
U KITED STATES
Kr v "w sJX si w Jvf "wi 's w "Z s- V v '. O- ? 'w' Vi v w
tTol Tm A-
I i lV
"ffbe FasMon CenSes"
GCALA OXNING'STAS, FRIDAY, J 11111 23, IS 13
Mr. Merrell's friends are delighted
to see him out again after a siege of
The Boy Scouts will Ce the Ue3ts
of Mr. and Mrs. Bennett at the Tem Temple
ple Temple this evening.
Mr. D. S. Welch has purchased the
Bay Lake Lumber Co. and is staying
at Orange Springs for the present.
" The Star regrets co learn that Mrs.
S. T. Sistrunk .has been scfTering
from a severe cold, but is glad to an announce
nounce announce she is somewhat better today.
The county judge has issued mar marriage
riage marriage licenses to Charles F. Beau Beaumont
mont Beaumont and Miss Ruth Coleman; Mar Martin
tin Martin Eugen fllyher and Miss Florrie
DROWNED THE MEETING
.Messrs. Charlie Flippen, Joseph
Malever, Davis and Frank Wetherbee
enjoyed a fishing trip to Orango Lake
yesterday. It is needless to say that
with such a party of Nim rods the
catch was a most successful one.
Eddie Lopez, one pf our best boys
and a natural-born musician, a mem member
ber member of the 124th Infantry regimental
band, is in the city on a brief fur furlough.
lough. furlough. Eddie has only praise for the
manner in which army affairs are
conducted at Camp Wheeler.
On account of a heavy rain just at
the hour appointed for the war sav savings
ings savings stamps meeting at the Temple
this afternoon, there were only a few
persons present. Mr. Louis Duval
called the meeting to order and pre presided,
sided, presided, "America" was sung and Rev.
John R. Herndon led in prayer. Mr.
Duval read the proclamation of the
president concerning the present
campaign. He reported that up to the
present time $34,500 had been pledg pledged
ed pledged on the quota of Ocala of $165,000.
Represented in this sum there are 14
members of the thousand dollar club.
While the active campaign will close
with the end of this month, it ought
to be remembered that the savings
stamps can be purchased until the
end of the year.
Mr. Raiford Simmons made a few
remarks and closed by agreeing to
stamps. ''"-.- --J.
Rev. G. A. Ottraann said we ought
to jolly people up and help them to
see that they could economize and
buy stamps and create r spirit of op optimism.
timism. optimism. Let us wear a smile on our
face and a flower on our lapels, figur figuratively,
atively, figuratively, at least, and go out and work.
We will succeed.
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Archie MacKay and children
are guests of Mrs. Eli Osborne at her
attractive home on Lake Weir ave avenue.
nue. avenue. '
Dr. E. G. Peek returned today
from a short visit with his, family at
Daytona Beach, 'where they are
spending the summer.
Mrs. Charles Cullen and little son,
Spencer, are spending a few days at
Lake Weir, the guests of Mrs. Cul
len s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Pas
Mrs. H. C. Peelman and Miss Lois
. 6 .lDTlfsnn Ipft. trAnr fmr fTioi-i. resnw.
a tnousana dollars worth of T 7. v ,v : .
nve iiomes, .airs, reeiman going xo
Jacksonville and Miss Dickson to Mc Mcintosh.
intosh. Mcintosh. They were the guests of Mrs.
Hoon during the convention at the
Mr. and -Mrs. William Metcalf and
Miss Louise Booe came to Ocala for
a few hours visit 'last evening.- Mr.
i ir.i 1 A. A A
Mr. Ben Rheinauer agreed to take T J TZ XfVr V
n cfamnq I sParf fr a short stop with Miss Fan
nie Clark. They returned to Dun
Every person it was found had
pledged to buy stamps. The meeting
closed with the singing of the prayer
verse of America.
The Star has lost a good neighbor.
Mr. John Dozier, for the last srx
years in the Yonge block, catacorner catacorner-ed
ed catacorner-ed across the railroad and Fort King
avenue from us, has removed his
grain and feed business7 to the Bier-
man building opposite the postoffice.
Good Red Cross .work is being done
by ; some of the colored people near
Martel. A Red Cross society has been
orfanized at the Jerusalem Baptist
church, of which Rev. H. W. Staggers
is pastor. The society has thirty
.members;' Z. R. Wilson is president,
Minnie Coles secretary, W. M. Lewis
treasurer, Nancy Staggers reporter
and Rilla Mobly assistant secretary.
The society has' raised $23 for the
Red Cross, and more coming.
Dexter Phillips leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Atlanta, to- re-enter the
Gtorgia Tect. Dexter went before
the naval recruiting officer this
E-iorning and made his fourth attempt
to enter the navy. He was rejected on
account of a slight defect to his eyes,
but will soon try again. Sam Phillips,
Dexter's brother, is eating cornbread,
turnip greens and all other fattening
foods he can obtain in his attempts to
put on enough weight to get into, the
navy, this fall. -.
Mr. W. A. Knight of this city and
t Jr. Neal of Mcintosh came near los
ing their lives yesterday afternoon.
They were out in the v country near
Oak and tried to drive their, car
across the Seaboard a few minutes
before the northbound liimted was
duo. The crossing was rough, the en
g:ne died and the car stopped right
pn the track. Just then, along came
. the train, ,tnaking a mile a minute.
There was nothing to do but leave the
car and run. A spectator V says he
never saw a man move so lively as
Will Knight did. Both gentlemen
escaped but the car was reduced to
its original elements.
This morning at 9 o'clock Mr. Gains
Fenn Warner and Miss Ida Hitchcock
were married by Rev. Smith Mardin,
at the parsonage. Mrs. and Miss
Warner, mother and sister of the
groom, ana Mrs. Hitchcock and Mr.
Hitchcock, mother and brother of the
bride, were present. All the parties
reside at Burbank. w- A
i SAFETY FIRST
If all owners of fire extinguishers
that have not been recharged in the
past year, will bring same to the fire
station, I will recharge and repair
same free of charge.
26-6t George Chambers. Chief.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb 's chemicals, at Gerigs Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
nellon in thew late evening.
WANTED, LOST, 'OUND FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: -Six. line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; aix times
75c; one month S3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE Dodge car, 1918 model,
first class condition; practically new
tires. Reason for selling, have bought
a larger car. Apply to Dr. E. G. Peek,
Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
DR. K. J. WEIHE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OFJTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
WV K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Eureon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Threat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Prest-O-Lite and all other
makes of BATTERIES repaired,
re-boxed and re-charged and sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction guaranteed, at moderate
YONGETS BATTERY SERVICE,
Phone 376, Ocala, Fla.
STRAYED From place IVz miles
east of Ocala on Silver Springs road,
white and black spotted cow, branded
G. L. on right hig. Notify J. R. Jor Jordan
dan Jordan at Goldman's store, Ocala, and
receive suitable reward. 27-3t
WANTED Second hand harness,
also surrey with good rubber tires ;
must be cheap for cash. Address
"Surrey," care Star, Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
WANTED 60 Hp. boiler, 40 Hp. -engine,
15 to 25 Hp. kerosene-burning
engine. Must be in good condition
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 13-tf
C. O. D. This is the name of a wood
yard which is at your service at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf
FOR SALE By the city of Ocala,
two good horses. Inquire at the city
clerks' ofiice; H C. Sistrunk, Clerk. 6t
FORS ALE Several hundred barrels
of pears; nice bright fruit. Will be
ready, for shipment July 1st. Address
James S. Harvey, Sparr, Fla. 22-6t
FOR SALE One 24" Meadows Corn
Mill, one Feed Grinder, one Economy
Grain Drier, one A-l Sandwich ware
house Corn Shucker and Sheller. one
40-Hp. oil or kerosene burning En
gine. All the above only been run
three months. Farmers' Gin & Mill
Co., Summerfield, Fla. 6-22-6t
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf
' l ; ill -x.
';V-v': v-. ':
Will you preet the Fourth of July with a happy consciousness
cf a fjooa deed wU done
June 28th hzs been set as National War Savings Day. Yosr
country cxpecta you on that day to pledge every penny you can,
up to $ 1 ,000, toward the purchase of War Savings Stamps.
The price of Amerfcan citizenship is no longer cheap. A new
hour has struck. Ti ie crash of war has ground all semblance
cf cheapnec3 out ol being an American. We must pay the
; On Juna 20th, Your Country Acks You to
Balance Ycur Patriotic Cash Account
Every penny you withhold, that you are able to lend, extends
aid and comfort to the enemy.
No legal summons will compel payment You are called to
payment by the higher, more chivalric summons to volunteer
your pledge to purchase this year every dollar's worth of War
Savings Stamps you can.
fiqtlonal War Qavlngo Oommittoo
REPORT Of GOUtJTY FIIBES, IM10Q GQUIJT
PERIOD ENDING MARCH 31 ST, 1913
The following report of the receipts and disbursements of the several
fund3 of Marion County, for the period ending March 31st, 1918, vsrith the
balances and amount ,of warrants oustandlng, and a statement of the as assets
sets assets and liabilities, and the value of the county property, other thn
school, of the said Marion county as reported by the Clerk of the Court and
the County Commissioners on the 31st day of March, 1918, Is hereby
published under the provisions "of Chapter 6813 of the Laws of 1915.
, X v ERNEST AMOS,
' .' Comptat)ller. ""
Depository Balance Oct. 1, 1917......
Outstanding Warrants Oct. 1, 1917..
Net Deficit Oct. 1, 1917 .1
Receipts for the Six Months:
From Tax Collector, Taxes and Licences
From Camptroller, Tax Redenption and, RR Tax
From Interest ....... ................... .... .'.
Disbursements for the Six Months:
Salary Clerk Circuit Court as County Auditor and
Clerk to Co. Commrs.... .......
Per Diem and Mileage of Commrs.
Salaries Other Officers and Employ :
Attorney for County Commis8lone8.-
Supervisor of Registration
County Physician ..
Repairs to County Buildings Court Huae
Expenses of County Buildings: .
Janitors and other Attendants
Light, Fuel and .-Water
Care of County Poor:
Allowances made to paupers outside
Houses and paid by warrants..
Coroner's Inquests: ,:&L2i
Fees of officers, jurors and witnesse8
Insanity Inquiries: ;..ii,
Fees of officers and committees
Stationery and Printing: llkJjfltuLL
General Stationery, Blanks, etc...
Record Books ....
Advertising required, by law and paid tor by Co
Commissions paid to officers:
Tax Assessor ; ....
Tax Collector ..... .................
Postage .. ..................... ........ ...
Sheriff, General Court Work . . ......... .... .
Hospital account .. .... ..
Proration of fees returned to candidates of Pri Primary
mary Primary 1918 ....... .... ..
Making Deficit .... ..
; Dr. Warrants cancelled
Leaving Deficit '.... ..
Cr Transferred to O. I. Fund ....
Net DeficH March 31,1918....... . . . . .
Warrants Outstanding March 31, 1918 .. .......
Depository Balance March 31, 1918...... ...i ..
FINE AND FORFEITURE FUND
; Depository Balance Oct. 1, 1917........
Outstanding Warrants Oct. 1, 1917.....',
Net Balance Oct. 1, 1917
Receipts for the Six Months:
From Tax Collector, Taxes ......
From Comptroller, Tax Redemptions. .
. From Sheriff, ; Fines and Costs . .....
' From Re'f unded costs . .
From Sale of Pistols
From Justice of Peace, Fines ...... 4. ..
Disbursements for trt Six Months:
Cost of Criminal Prosecutions:
Sheriff and Deputies Crt Bis' in Crim Cs .. .. ..
Constables, Cst Bis ia Crim Cs..,.... ... .... ..
. Cleck Circuit Court Cat Bis in Crimes .V
County Judge Cst Ble in Crim Cs........ .... v.
Justice of Peace Cst Bis in Crim Cs....
County Prosecuting Atty Conviction Fees ....
Witness Fees .......................... ...
Court Stenographer in insolvency cases
Sheriffs commission on Fines, etc., Coll. . .....
Feeding. Prisoners ..................... ,.'
Transportation paid for and discharge money paid
to conviets on road .... ..
Pay of juror in Crim. Cases, County and Justice
of Peace Courts ..
Salary Judge Juvenile Ceurt ................ ..
Live Stock, cost, care and feeding. . . . .... 2,999.87
Paid for free lator other than guards .. 9,813.16
Pay of Convict Guards ......... T. .... .." 546.99
Feeding and care of Convicts on Rds.... .... .. 3,545.37
Dynamite fuses, etc . . j . 337.99
Gasoline and OU ........... ....... ... .. L140.6S
Paint and repair gt bridges. ............... . 12.25
Hire State Convicts ................... .... 300.43
Paid incorporated cities and towns ne half col collection
lection collection Road Tax .... 5,000.00
Bridge Tenders and ferrymen . 690.00
Contingencies .1 867.05
Making Deficit ....................... ....
Dr. Warrants cancelled .. .... ..
Net Balance March 31, 191S ......
Warrants Outstanding Mareh 31, 1918. ... .....
Depository Balance March 31, 1318 .......... .
OUTSTANDING INDEBTEDNESS FUND
Depository Balance Oct. 1, 1917 ...... ...... ...
Receipts Jor the Six Months:
From Tax Collector, Taxes and Licenses . ..... 5,795.65
From Comptroller, Tax Redemptions.... .... .. 324.24
From Transfer from Genl and F & F Funl .. .. 6,900.00
Leaving Balance --
Dr. Warrants cancelled by Board...... .... ..
Making Balance 4
Cr. Transfer of Funds
Net Balance March 31, 1918 ................. ..
Warrants Outstanding March 31 1918.... .... ..
Depository Balance March 31, 1918...... .... ..
' ROAD FUNDI
Depository Balance Oct. 1, 1917 .... ..
Marrants outstanding Oct. 1. 1917...... .... ..
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Oun
A House and Two Lots
' .. $S50
A House and 3 Acres
A Hoose and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
ft i i 1
Tiling in Order
Is to save moneji so that you
may tuy liberally of the War
Savings Stamps when the
drive starts June 28th. This
is the duty of every loyal Am American
erican American at this time. While we
appreciate to the fullest ex extent
tent extent every saving account car carried
ried carried with this Bank, we also
realize that your first duty is
to your government. Buy War
Geo. Giles, Pres.
F. P. Gadsori, Cashier.
ft t- I
SiriolCcl Sanssgs In ell
Sliced BrcaMasI Bacon
'. CMpped Dried Beef
- Minced Ham
American Swiss Cliees e
New Ycrlc State Ciiecse
Limburoer Ciieese (call
it iv bat yen please.)
Carnemberl Ciiees e
PIiOBes i6 &. 17
On Palm Beacii and
"Cool CIclIx Suit;
. If if
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Eex&ll
j Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Receipts for the Six Months:
From Tax Collector, Taxes and Licenses
From Comptroller, Tax Redemptions....
Miscellaneous Sales ....
Refunds . .
Leaving Deficit ........................ ....
Disbursements for the Six Months:
Superintendence and Supervision:
Salaries cf Road Supts, and Overseers ..
Paid to County Commrs for road Inspction
Const'n and Maintenance, Roads and Bridges:
Cost of Material ..................
T00I3 and Machinery, Cost and Repairs ..
Disbursements for the Six Months:
To retire validated Building Warrant.. 4
To retire validated Road Warrant.
To retire Interest Coupons ....... . ... . .
To retire Qeneral Warrants ....
To retire Rod Warrants .... ..
Contingencies tt. .... ..
Depository Balance March 31, 1918..... ...... ..
I AGRICULTURAL FUND
Depository Balance Oct 1, 1S17 ........ .... ..
Warrants Outstanding OcL 1, 1917...
Net Balanee OcL 1, 1917
Receipts for the Six Months:
From Tzx Collector, Taxes ............
From Comptroller, Tax Redemptions....
Transfer from F & F Fund
Making Balance .
Disbursements for the Six Months:
Premiums for Agricultural Products,. .
Canning Club Demonstrator
County Demonstrator ..
Dep'ty Balance March 31, 1918 ..
3UB ROAD DISTRICT No. 1 FUND
Depository Balance OcL 1, 1917....
Warrants Outstanding OcL 1, 1917...... ...
Net Balance Oct. 1, 1917
Receipts for the Six Months:
From Tax Collector, Taxes ...........
From Comptroller, Tax Redemptions-
Making Balance ..
Disbursements for the Six Months:
Depository Balance March 31, 1918.
Depository Balance Oct. Ji, 1917........ .... ..
Outstanding Warrants OcL 1, 1917...... .... ..
Net Deficit Oct. 1, 1917 ....
Dr. Warrants cancelled by Board......
Net Deficit March 31, 1918 ..........
Warrants Outstanding March 31, 1918. ..
Depository Balance March 31, 1918
ASSETS AND LIABILITIES
Balance cash In Depository, all funds. ... ......
Uncollected Taxes, cirrent year ........ .... ..
Total Available Assets
Warrants outstanding for current expenses .. ..
Warrants outstanding or other eridences of In Indebtedness,
debtedness, Indebtedness, except 'bonds, given for property
or money borrowed, the payment of which is de deferred
Valuf; of County Property
Court House .
Net Deficit OcL 1, 1917.,
Mi. 1 ID m K .11 H:1
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 June 28, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06971
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 6 June
3 28 28
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