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Probably. fair tonight and Wednesday.
Took Important Positions on the Aisne Front
Away from the Teutons
BRITISH Hi FLANDERS VOH
The French surprised the Germans
northwest of Hurtebise on the Aisne
' front last night, capturing strong
trenches and 300 perisoners. In this
sector lies the most formidable route
to Laon, the vital fortress to the
German lino in France. Last night's
attack seems to indicate that the
French intend counter attacking in
opposition to the nagging tactics of
Gen. Von Hindenburg, who is thrust thrusting
ing thrusting here and there for dominating
points on the line.
The Entente is. proceeding rapidly
with its program in Greece. Former
Premier Venizelos is in Athens to
form a new cabinet which work is ex expected
pected expected to be completed by Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Three months may see Greek
Thee British German airplanes
put to route sixteen German airplanes
over Flanders Monday and brought
down one in flames. The" British
ALLIED TROOPS IN ATHENS
London, June 26. A Reuter dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Athens says Allied troops
entered Athens Sunday night to assist
in quelling a disturbance. The dem demonstration
onstration demonstration was organized by a num number
ber number of reservists and sailors under
the leadership of followers of Deme Deme-trios
trios Deme-trios Gounaris, who was deported
after Constantine abducted.' He is
accredited with being the progerman
adviser of Constantine. This is the
second time4 Allied troops have enter entered
ed entered the city since the beginning of the
TEUTONS CLAIM THEY RECOV RECOVERED
ERED RECOVERED THE TRENCHES
Berlin, June 26. The German of official
ficial official statement reports ,that the
French were driven dut of most of
the front line trenches they took
northwest of Hurtebise, on the Aisne
front, last night.
CANADIANS TOOK LACOULOTTE
Canadian Headquarters in France,
June 26. Canadian troops entered
the village of La Coulotte this morn morning.
ing. morning. The Germans have withdrawn
in this neighborhood from a line
about three quarters of a mile long.
SHIP WON FIGHT WITH A SUB SUBMARINE
MARINE SUBMARINE An English Port, June 26. Amer American
ican American naval gunners successfully com com-batted
batted com-batted with a big German submarine
which attacked a passenger liner off
the Irish coast last night. The tor torpedo
pedo torpedo fired by the monster submarine
missed its target by less than thirty
feet. The ship swung tilted to the
angle of twenty degrees in order to
fire her gun. Passengers, binding on
their life belts, swarmed the decks.
The raider was finally outdistanced
and it was impossible to tell in the
darkness whether the shots reached
OCALA WAGON WORKS
The Ocala Wagon Works is pre preparing
paring preparing put in an auto repair de department
partment department in connection with the top
building and upholstering business.
The building just south of the
main building which has, been used
for a lumber and storage rom is being
fitted up for the auto repair shop.
The reputation of this concern fo
auto top construction has reached
into territory many miles removed
from Ocala and every day they are
receiving orders from other cities for
all kinds of upholstering, etc.
TEAM OF MULES FOR RENT
A good heavy team of mules with
driver to rent by the day or week.
Apply to Box 374 or Star office. 26-7t
Bey your drugs from the Rexall
store it is always the best drug
A VICTORY AGAINST GREAT
YOUR PRESIDENT CALLS YOU
THE ARMY WANTS YOU
THE COUNTRY NEEDS YOU
COME ON ALL YOU LOYAL AMERICANS AND LETS HELP
FREE THE WORLD THAT OUR CHILDREN MAY LIVE IN PEACE.
H. P. McCAIN,
THE ADJUTA NT GENERAL OF THE ARMY.
WILSON WANTS 70,000
President Wilson has by proclamation fixed the week beginning Satur Saturday
day Saturday as Recruiting Week for the Regular Army.. The army needs and ex expects
pects expects to obtain during the week 70,000 men to fill every regiment to war
strength. The men cannot be obtained, however, without the hearty co cooperation
operation cooperation of the American press. I am relying confidently upon the pat patriotism
riotism patriotism of the press in this emergency and know that the newspapers will
co-operate fully with the recruiting service throughout the week to make
Recruiting Week another splendid demonstration of the spirit of the coun country.
try. country. Newton D. Baker, Secretary of War.
ROOT III RUSSIA
Is Trying to Make Plain the Ameri American
can American Idea to Every Shade of
Moscow, June 23. In the first 24
hours of his stay here, Elihu Root,
head of the American mission to Rus Russia
sia Russia addressed six important organi organizations
zations organizations representing every kind of
industrial activity and every shade of
political belief. In each instance he
was enthusiastically received.
MOVE ON SALE A SUCCESS
The big "Move On" sale now being
conducted at the Frank dry goods
store is probably the most satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory event of its kind ever pulled off
by that popular establishment. Ever
since the" opening day people have
been taking advantage of the excep
tional values offered. There has been
r.o jams and scrambles, as the cus customers
tomers customers of this house have learned
that, with few exceptions,, when an
article is advertised ther is usually a
sufficient quantity for supplying the
demands during the time that any
special is on sale. Therefore the
ladies have been taking their time
about making their purchases, which
makes it far more pleasant for every everyone
one everyone concerned than if there is a rush
and a scuffle to be first served.
The excellent values offered have
attracted people from the adjoining
counties, and it is no unusual event to
have the store filled with out of town
Mr. Max Israelson, manager of
Frank's, like the proprietor, has im implicit
plicit implicit confidence in the virtues of
printer's ink for publicity campaigns,
and as a consequence draws patron patronage
age patronage from far and near by the liberal
use of newspaper space. If every
Ocala merchant used the same method
of letting the people outside of town
know just what to expect when they
come to the city to do their shopping
there, would be very little complaint
about many of our so-called", disloyal
citizens sending their money to dis distant
tant distant mail order houses for their sup supplies.
A SIXTEEN FORD
We have a first class 1916 'model
Ford touring car, a fine car, for sale.
Apply at once if you want it.
The Maxwell Agency.
Do you read the "unclassified" ads?
ODDS 111 A SPECTACULAR AIR
MEN THIS WEEK
MANY ARE MISSING
Entire Damage Done by the Break'
ing of the Price River Dam has
Not Been Ascertained
Salt Lake City, June 26. Addi Additional
tional Additional damage as a result of the
breaking of the Price river dam has
been reported. No life loss is known,
but many persons are missing. Thou Thousands
sands Thousands of miners are thrown out of
work until the Denver & Rio Grande
can rebuild from 15 to 30 miles of
track. Steel bridges were swept
OCALA'S HONOR ROLL
Navy Recruiting Station,
Room 211, Postoffice Building,
Ocala, Fla.; June 26, 1917.
The following named man having
passed examination for the navy, was
sent to Atlanta for final examination:
Stuart M. Gould, Orlando, hospi
Young Men! Read This!
If you want to make a fresh start
in life with a chance to learn a trade,
see the worlds save money, come back
healthy, strong and athletic, in the
navy you will get good wages from
the start, with steady promotion.
You will probably cruise to different
parts of the world. Uncle Sam pays
his men regularly every month, and
the pay goes on whether sick or well.
If you are sick, you are cared for by
competent doctors and in modern
hospitals without loss of pay. You
are 5 given three good meals a day,
well cooked and wholesome. The food
is the best the government can buy.
A clothing outfit worth $60 is fur
nished you gratis, when you enlist;
you are given transportation, meals
in the dining car and a Pullman for
night riding to the training station.
If you want a life job with a hu humane
mane humane employer, where there are no
strikes or lay-offs, with a constant
charge of scene, plenty of amusement
and healthy work, then call at the
navy recruiting station and talk it
over with the recruiting officer, who
has been through it and knows.
Wm. B. Schlereth,
.-Commissary Steward, U. S. N.
We have two Maxwell touring car
bargains. Both in first class condi
tion,1 with brand new tires, thoroughly
rebuilt. One a 1916 model, one a
1917 model. Cash or terms.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1917.
FLORIDA MARKETING BUREAU WILL BE OF GREAT GREATEST
EST GREATEST VALUE TO THE FARMERS
. Tallahassee, June 26. Chapter 57
of the acts of the legislature of 1917,
created a state marketing bureau
with a commissioner to manage its
affairs undes the direction of an ex executive
ecutive executive committee of three members,
with the commissioner of agriculture
acting ex-officio. .- The appointment of
the committee and commissioner, un under
der under the law, was placed upon the com commissioner
missioner commissioner of, agriculture.
Saturday the Commissioner McRae
announced the following as members
of the committee: J. L. Sheppard of
Greensboro; L. S. Light of Reddick,
and W. J. Singletary, of Grand Ridge,
all of whom are farmers and legisla legislators
tors legislators widely and popularly known
throughout the state.
Mr. Sheppard is a member of the
state senate from Gadsden county,
and was chairman of the committee
on agriculture during the recent ses session,
sion, session, besides he is well known as pres president
ident president of the Florida State Farmers
Union, which position he has held for
the last five years, during which per period
iod period the membership of the union has
grown as never before in its history.
Mr. Light was a member of the last
legislature, serving his second term as
a representative from Marion county,
where he has been a farmer for the
last thirty years. He was known in
the house as "old statistics," owing
to the readiness with which he backed
up whatever he said with the facts
and figures, which he always had at
command. He has long been a stud student
ent student of railroad and express rate and
market problems. He cannot be other
than a valuable member of the execu executive
tive executive committee. THr. Singletary has
also "done his bit" as a member of
the legislature from Jackson county,
but is equally well known as a suc successful
cessful successful farmer.
Altogether Commissioner McRae is
to be commended for his selection of
the governing board of the marketing
bureau. All are farmers, producers
and shippers, all have had legislative
experience and know the state, the
people and their needs. The details
in the matter of making-the bureau a
success will be worked out and ap applied
plied applied and if there is hearty co-operation
on the part of the farmers there
can be no question as to the benefits
that must accrue to the state.
The selection of a commissioner
was a problem that had to be contend contended
ed contended with, but it was happily solved by
the selection of L. M. Rhodes, who has
been for the last ten years chairman
of the' executive committee of the
National Farmers' Union, and in the
performance of his duties a frequen
visitor to Florida. He has made a
specialty of marketing questions, un understands
derstands understands conditions in all parts of
the country from personal experience,
and it would be difficult to secure his
equal in knowledge of men and prob problems
lems problems of production and distribution.
He is a native of Tennessee, and his
coming to Florida means much to our
state in the important work-before
him. He was unanimously recom recommended
mended recommended for the position of market ex expert
pert expert by the officers of the national as
well as various state farmers' unions,
and will have their hearty aid and co cooperation
operation cooperation in connection with other
state market bureaus he has had a
hand in organizing.
That Mr. Rhodes has no easy job
will be seen by quoting section 9 of
the law creating his office, as follows:
"The duties of the state marketing
commissioner shall be to receive and
compile reports on all fruits, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and other farm products as are
grown in the state, to publish same
in the state press that will do so with without
out without cost, to obtain and disseminate in
formation to to carriers' rates, to col collect
lect collect information as to additional mar market
ket market centers and their capacity, and to
keep and compile a statement of all
shipments moving out of the state
that through this information the
farmers and producers can be kept
posted as to exaefconditions existing
in the state, and the several markets
of the country, to better co-operate
I hereby designate the period June 23rd to June 30th, next, as recruit recruiting
ing recruiting week for the Regular Army and call upon unmarried men between the
ages of 18 and 40 years, who have no dependents and who are not engaged
in pursuits vitally necessary to the prosecution of the war, to present
themselves for enlistment during the week herein designated to the num number
ber number of 70,000 Woodrow Wilson.
RED CROSS FUND
HAS BEEN RAISED
Americans Give Another Solid Proof
of their Devotion and
Weshington, June 26. Red Cross
subscriptions passed the hundred mil million
lion million mark with a total of one hundred
and four million tabulated up to noon.
The Red Cross war council predicted
a total of one hundred and ten million
T OUT TIE FEUD
Shooting Scrap in Oklahoma Result Resulted
ed Resulted in the Death of Three
Muskogee.Okla:, June 26. A bitter
feud of many years standing termi terminated
nated terminated late yesterday in the death of
N. B. Ballew, Frank Lucy and Edward
Neely, three stockmen, near Cookson,
25 miles east of here, according to re reports
ports reports received today.
Reports received by the sheriff said
Ballew rode to Neely's house, called
him to the door and shot him to
death. He then went to Lucy's ranch.
The two exchanged shots and Lucy
was killed. A shot from Lucy's house
with and prevent a loss to our peo people,
ple, people, and to co-operate with the United
States government in establishing a
parcel post marketing system in this
state. He shall issue such bulletins
or other information along lines of
advice as to how best pick, pack, kind
of package and way to distribute; to
study all conditions as affecting other
states; to keep in touch with the de department
partment department of agriculture at Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, and the commissioner of agri agriculture
culture agriculture of the state, that through this
close touch and study of conditions,
he can advise our people what crops
to "plant or not to plant, what markets
are overstocked, and through a sys
tem of co-operation aid in develop development
ment development of agricultural interests and
protecting of Florida's producers. In
connection with the commissioner of
agriculture he- shall co-operate and
devise such methods as will best car carry
ry carry forward this work, such as inspec
tion of .packages and other measures
as conform to plans of the marketing
system of the department of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture at Washington; also, through
this to get the better seeds and aid in
preventing and in studying the var various
ious various diseases and pests that effect our
crops.' To do all that can be done in
connection with the commissioner ol
agriculture to bring relief to and aid
in the marketing and distribution of
His office will be at Jacksonville, the
principal gateway of the state, where
he expects to begin work on July 1,
and put things in shape as rapidly as
possible for the exacting work before
him and the governing board.
NOTICE TO BAND MEMBERS
The band practice to have been
held tonight at Dr. McClane's office is
postponed jmtil Thursday night by
reason of the absence of Mr. Condon
from the city. It is hoped that all
members of the old band as well as
all who have the interest of the band
at heart will be present without fail
Thursday at 8 p. m. as matters of
much itnerest will come up. Bring
1 your instruments.
f 1 i f i
Shooting Material Will No Lon Lon-ger
ger Lon-ger be Wasted in Salutes
SEIIATE INTENDS TO EXTEND MEASURES OF FOOD CONTROL
LAW TO PETROLEUM AIIO STEEL
Washington, June 26. The war de department
partment department has order discontinued dur during
ing during the war all cannon salutes to dig dignitaries.
nitaries. dignitaries. WILL CHANGE DRAFT MEASURE
The Senate agricultural committee
expects to report its draft measure
tomorrow. The prospects are that
the bill will be materially changed
frcm the form in wheih it passed the
PUT IRON, STEEL AND OIL ON
The food sub-committee agreed to
extend government control to iron
and steel and their products, petrol petroleum
eum petroleum and its products, farm imple implements,
ments, implements, sisal and jute hemp products.
These are in addition to other articles
STUCK TO ARMY SUGGESTIONS
; Exemption boards of twenty-fqur
state were announced -today, includ including
ing including Georgia and South Carolina. The
rules governing exemptions have not
been issued but will be so that work
can proceed next week. A majority
of cases shows that President Wilson
followed the suggestion of army offi
cers. City and county officials will be
SPOKE TO THE SENATE
The Russian mission was received
in the Senate today. The address of
Ambassador Bakhmetieff was greeted
with a demonstration equalling that
of the House. The ambassador spoke
generally as he did recently in the
SUFFS WERE SQUELCHED
Two attempts of the suffragettes
to parade with banners in front of the
White House were abruptly broken
up by the police, and nine women
participating were taken to head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. COMPLETE LIST OF MEMBERS
OF THE OCALA RED CROSS
Mrs. Fannie Anthony. Mrs. P L.
Anderson, R. T. Adams, Miss Adela
Ax, T. I. Arnold, Mrs. C. B. Ayer, J.
E. Allemand, Dr. C. B. Ayer, J. F.
Abbott. C. A. Ackert, A. Ayer, Mrs.
A. I. Andrew, A. Arabian, Mrs. C. L.
Anderson, Mrs. J. W. Akin,- Clifford
B. Ayer Jr. j
t Mrs. C. LvPttinger, Miss Adele
Bittinger, Mi. .. tt. A. Burford, R. A.
Burford, Miss Mary Burford, Miss
Agnes Burford, Sam Burford, Judge
W. S. Bullock, Mrs. W. S. Bullock,
Miss Alice Bullock, Joe Borden, Miss
M. A. Butts, B. F. Borden, Mrs. M.
A. Barrett, J. B. Brooks, Jake Brown,
Mrs. Jake Brown, Miss Helen Brown,
Mrs. M. A. Bostick, L. R. Bracken, R.j
L. Bridges, J. H. Benjamin, L. E. Ben
jamin, A. E. Burnett, Mrs. A. E. Bur
nett, Mrs. C. C. Bailey, Mrs. T. E.
Bridges, Mrs. H. C. Batts, Mrs. -J. S.
Burke, Mrs. W. L. Badger, Mrs. I. F.
Bennett, Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Mrs. J.
A. Bouvier, J. A. Bouvier, B. B. Baum,
W. F. Blesch, Miss Ella M. Bogie, Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Blair, Miss Lilla Brumby, Dr. S.
HVBlitch, Landis Blitch, J. Boisseau,
Miss Nan Brooks, C. C. Balkcom, Mrs.
C. G. Barnett, Miss Ullaine Barnett,
H. B. Baxter, Mrs. H. B. Baxter, R.
W. Blacklock, Mrs. R. W. Blacklock,
F. J. Burden, Miss Carrie Barco, Miss
Margaret Bell, E. C. Beuchler, J. H.
Brinson, H. C. Bilbro, H. T. Bulner,
Mrs. G. T. Bailey, H. P. Bitting, John
H. Bouvier Jr., Eloise E. Bouvier,
Marshall Bouvier, Harvey Blakely,
Mrs. E. C Beuchler, H. M. Burch, L.
T. Becker, C. G. Barnett, Miss Theo
Beckham, Jack Briggs, J. F. Burdine,
C. J. Brenning.
L. R. Chazal, Mrs. W--W. Clyatt,
Miss Onie Chazal, Frank Churchill,
Mrs. L. R. Chazal, Harvey Clark,
Miss Stella Camp, Miss Nettie Camp,
Charle3 Chazal, Z. C. Chambliss, Fred
Cook, Mrs. Harvey Clark, R. R. Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, C. Camp, J. P. Chazal, B. F. Con Condon,
don, Condon, Mrs. C. Camp, Miss Nina Camp,
Miss Carita Camp, Mrs. Jack Camp,
VOL. 23, NO. 155.
1SDAIE TO BE
Talented Editorial Writer for Hearst
Has Purchased the Wash Washington
ington Washington Times
Washington, June 26. Arthur
Brisbane, individually, has purchased
the Washington Times from Frank
RED CROSS REPORTS
The following Marion county pre precincts
cincts precincts have made reports of amounts
raised for Tied Cross work:
Ocala (incomplete) . . . . $3,519.50
Martel . . ..... ... . ... 263.17
Citra .. .. .......... 17.75
Anthony . . . .. ...... 110.75
Belleview . . ... ... 53.00
Summerfield .... 20.00
Other precincts are yet to be heard
from, also the colored campaign
committee, so that these returns are
not yet complete. The teams will
continue working. If you have not
contributed, don't wait, but "do your
H. C. Cleghorn, W. B. Cannon, G. G
Chambers, Miss Mary Carlisle, Dr.
H. W. Counts, Dr. James E. Chace,
Mrs. J. Carstens, Mrs. W. W. Condon,
Mrs. J; E. Chace, Miss Minnie Lee
Carlisle, Mrs. M. G. Chambers, How Howard
ard Howard Clark, T. C. Carter, C. E. Connor,
Jack Camp Jr., Mrs. E. J. Crook,
Jack Camp, Mrs. R. C. Camp, William
Camp, Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss, IL B.
Clarkson, Mrs. C. S. Cullen, Dr. W. P.
Crigler, James Chace Jr., Mrs. A. C.
Cobb, A. C. Cobb, T. R. Carter, Mis3
Margaret Chace, Miss Ellen Clarkson,
Mrs. R. R. Carroll, W. W. Clyatt, Miss
Alice Campbell, Mrs. W. H. Cassels,
Prof. W. II. Cassels, W. D. Cam, J.
T. Cohn, Baxter Cam, Mrs. Baxter
Cam, Mrs. Ed Carmichael, Mrs. W.
D. Cam, L. Colson, H. C. Cameron,
W. R. Croon, Mrs. Fred Cook, Will William
iam William Cable, S. J. Corey, Frances Clark,
Mrs. Weller Carmichael, W. W. Con
don, Harry S. Courtney, O. E. Cox,
Miss Merris Carroll, R. L. Carter,
Miss Collie Clark, Mrs. Frances Col Collier,
lier, Collier, Travis W. Collier, Eric J. Col Collier,
lier, Collier, E. E. Converse, Clarence Camp
Jr., Mrs. W. H. Clark, Mrs. Jame3 A.
Campbell, Fay Carroll, Mrs. J. C.
Caldwell, J. P. Chace, C. S. Cullen,
Mrs. O. E. Cox, Ruby Condon, C. S.
Cullen Jr., Miss Othella Cassels.. W.
J. Crosby, J. A. Chandler.
J. R. Dewey, Mrs. J. R. Dewey, Mis3
Hester Dewey, Miss Marian Dewey,
Richard Dewey, H. A. Daviea, Mrs.
H. A. Davies, Mrs. Joe Davis, Dr. H.
C. Dozier, Mrs. H. C Dozier, Mrs.
N. R. DeHon, Mrs. S. S. Duval- L. W.
Duval, Mrs. L. W. Duval, Miss Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide Duval, D. W. Davis, Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Davis, Mrs. R. E. Downs, Miss
Cecile Downs, Mrs. A. M. Davis, Mrs.
Edward Drake, Mrs. E. E. Dobbs, J.
O. Dekle, J. K. Dickson, Mrs. J. K.
Dickson, Mrs. Frank Drake, Miss
Sara DeHon, N. R. DeHon, Mrs. S.
Demetree, Frank Drake, Mrs. M. G.
Davis, J. P. Davis, L. A. DweUe, F.
W. DeFreese, Mrs. Allie Van Davis,
Mike Dorsett, J. R. Dey, Elmer De De-Camp,
Camp, De-Camp, C. R. Downing, George Davis
Jr., Miss Oma Dilday.
Miss Susie Lou Ellis, Miss Hannay
Ellis, Mrs. W. J. Edwards, John L,
Edwards, Miss Ruth Ervin, Miss
Susie Ervin, Carlton Ervin, E. F.
El well, Miss Annie Pope Eagleton, G.
W. Easterling, Miss Margaret Eagle Eagle-ton,
ton, Eagle-ton, C. B. Elam, Mrs. Mary Eagle-.
(Continued on Second Page)
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
IHTTIXGEIt A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
r.,ml Mr Port V. LeTcood, BtntneM Ha.-rer
J. H. Benjamim, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla, postofflce as second class matter
"THE LAW OF GOD AND THE
Editorial Room, Five-One-Y
One year, in advance........ .'..fS.OJ Zlnihince
mx months, in advance 2-f 5.Vf months advance
Bread, meat and potatoes are cost costing
ing costing more in any American city than
they are costing in Berlin.
The recent stories of H. G. Wells
show that that once entertaining
writer is running' to seed.
If England turned Ireland loose,
Ireland would be to England what
Mexico is to the United States.
Taking over by the American fleet
of the Atlantic coast patrol is in it itself
self itself an immense help to the Allies.
The Sinn Feiners are doing all they
can to induce the world to believe that
Ireland is unfit for self-government.
The hot air artist is not without
his uses. A great many people need
to be filled with hot air to keep them
from sinking beneath the waves of
life's stormy sea.
Emma Goldman and Alexander
Berkman are in prison, but Tom Wat Watson
son Watson has written more treasonable
things than either of them ever uttered.
him to have fallen into the hands of
either Calvin or the pope. It would
be difficult to find a more able cham
nion of orthodox belief than Mr.
Herndon. who is well posted on histor
'. ical and scientific subjects as well as
theology. It's our opinion, however,
that if he should find himself put in
charge of the orthodox hell for a few
days that he would pour the Pacific
ocean into it.
We may be afflicted with the h. c.
of 1., but for the stimulus to business
caused by preparing for war the
country would probably have suffered
from a business collapse.
America hasn't done so badly in the
way of volunteering since war was
declared. ; About half a million men
have volunteered in that time for the
army, navy and national guard.
Sometimes death comes in time to
prevent a real man from beginning
or finishing a great work. And some sometimes
times sometimes it comes in time to prevent a
sham man from being exposed as a
The Ocala high school boys are con
templating a baseball game with the
Williston team at Hunter Park July
4th. ; We ought to have a good bal
game on the 4th, and the high school
boys are the lads to give it. We be bespeak
speak bespeak for them the cheerful support
cf the people.
The Atlantic Coast Line has ap
plied to the state railroad commis
sion for consent to discontinue a large
number of its trains in this state.
Among those it wants to take off are
Nos. 9 and 10, between Jacksonville
and Leesburg, 32 and 35 (Sunny Jim)
between Ocala and Lakeland, 140 and
141 between Ocala, Gainesville and
alatka, and the mixed train between
Dunnellon and Homosassa. It is pro
posed to run Nos 37 and 38, which
now pass thru Ocala at half past two
in .the morning, between St. Peters
burg and Sanford, via the old Orange
Belt route, to connect at Sanford with
82 and 83, on the Jacksonville to Port
Tampa division. This would leave
Ocala only one train a day each way
between Jacksonville and St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 39 which arrives from the north
at 2:37 p. m., and 40 which arrives
from the south at 12:54. These two
and the Homosassa train would be the
only daily trains on the A. C. L. in and
out of Ocala. The A. C. L. proposes
tc run a tri-weekly between Ocala
and Homosassa, but it would not be
run on a schedule that would do the
town any good. The Star would ad
vise the people of this city to resist
the taking off of Nos. 9 and 10. We
think the A. C. L. is now running
more trains than it is receiving pay
for, but one train each way a day
cannot do all the business for this
division. If the A. C. L. would keep
on 9 and 10 and run them between
Jacksonville and Sanford, or Jack
sonville and Trilby, it would be a
reasonably good service. The matter
will be threshed out before the rail railroad
road railroad commission and ws advise our
people to prepare to make their
If we keep on the way we are go going,
ing, going, the United States will not be in
danger of any foreign foe in a few
months more. It is even now able to
meet any invader, with a powerful
army, and by January 1 the force it
could throw on any threatened point
will be overwhelming.
As will beseen by the dispatch on
another page, Florida, after years of
effort, has a state marketing bureau,
of which our fellow citizen, L. 8.
Light, a farmer and an experienced
legislator, is a member. This depart department
ment department was created for the benefit of
the farmers, but if it discharges its
duties properly it will be of the great greatest
est greatest benefit to the entire state.
All thoughts that Russia may con conclude
clude conclude a separate peace must be set
a'side, declared Albert Thomas, French
minister of munitions on his return to
Paris Sunday from 'Russia. An of offensive
fensive offensive by the Russian army is a pos possibility,
sibility, possibility, in his belief, but the military
organization problems are in the way
of solution and the situation as re regards
gards regards Russia's financial and economic
difficulties is improving every day.
It is announced at American army
headquarters that Major General Per
shine has appointed Frederick Palmer
of New York to his staff in the intel intelligence
ligence intelligence department, with the rank of
major. The appointment is in line
with Gen. Pershing's purpose to ob
tain specialists in all branches of the
service and Mr. Palmers long exper
ience at the European front was re
garded as making him particularly
valuable to the staff at this time. Jtie
willliave general charge of the army's
relations with the American press.
Do You Want a
A Good Seven Room House toe
Payments only $10 per month. See
L M MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Block. Ocala, Fla.
When we admitted an article by
Rev. R. B. Bowers to the Star Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, we were of the opinion that it
was going to elicit answers from the
orthodox, and we were not disap disappointed,
pointed, disappointed, for there were three in by 10
"o'clock Monday morning. We select selected
ed selected that written by Rev. J. R. Hern Herndon,
don, Herndon, which will be found elsewhere.
With it we shall have to cut off the de debate,
bate, debate, not because we think it is im improper
proper improper for such matters to -be dis discussed
cussed discussed in a secular paper, but because
we are well aware that if a contro
versy once started it would "entirely
swamp our typesetting ability. If we
edited a 12-page daily with three
linotypes, instead of a 4-page with
one, we would be glad to set aside a
couple of columns a day for the dis
cussion of such matters. They would
be much more interesting to thinking
people than society twaddle or sport
ing "dope." In comparison with the
neoDle who want to be amused, how
ever, thinking people are vastly in
the minority. Considering the way
Mr. Herndon calmly assumes that Mr.
r.nwer is not only wrong but possi
bly dangerous, it is rather tough on
Mr. B. to cut him off without a come come-"
" come-" back, but he. took" that risk when he
penned his article. We see consider considered
ed considered to disagree with in the argu arguments
ments arguments of both gentlemen, but as we
can't criticise their statements with without
out without giving them space for reply, we
will refrain. Mr. Bowers is an able
exponent of the so-called advanced
thought. If he had lived about the
middle of" the sixteenth century, It
would have been very unhealthy for
; WHAT'S THE USE
hanging on to bid-time, old-fogy hand
mixed Lead and Oil Paint that will
soon chalk off and dkeolor when you
a thoroughly modern, scientific ma
chine-made Paint, that will outlast the
other, and cost vou less money. 10
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
DAVIS' PORCH AND DECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath
er conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
For Sale By
THE MARION UAKim At&ti w, J
An article with the above mention
ed caption appeared in the columns of
the Evening Star of the 22nd. It de deserves
serves deserves some comment. It begins with
the astonishing declaration that "God
does not love the individual; he loves
only the race," and wanders through
about two columns of supposed illus
trations, which abound in adjectives
and sophistries. The writer needs to
look up hi3 Latin and see that socius
does not mean the race, but a compan companion,
ion, companion, fellow, partner, ally and asso asso-cite.
cite. asso-cite. But granting that socius does
mean the race, it is a lapse of logic
to affirm that God does not love the
individual but only loves the race, be because
cause because the race is composed of indi individuals.
viduals. individuals. It would be imposible for
God to love the race without loving
the individuals composing it, just as
it is not possible for a man to love his
family without loving each member
of his family.
Does not God love individuals?
Most assuredly he does. Paul says
that Jesus Christ loved him. Jesus
said "I and my Father are one."
Jesus said the Father loved His dis disciples.
ciples. disciples. And he said, "He that loveth
me shall be loved of my Father." The
Bible has many references to the love
of God for individuals. Every man
stands before God in his own individ
uality. He must love God for himself,
and do his will, and finally give ac account
count account of his deeds to God. God comes
into direct relations with individuals.
The whole plan of salvation is based
upon the acceptance of the terms of
pardon and salvation by particular
men and women. The individual is not
lost in the race.
In order to illustrate the seeming
neglect of the individual by God sev
eral pathetic pictures are painted of a
mother praying for her sick child,
citizens praying for their country,
mothers, wives and sweethearts pray
ing for their men-folks called to war,
and not being heard. But this could
Only be true upon the basis that God
does not hear any prayer. That
seems to be the idea of the writer,
for he says, "The innocent of all ages
have cried out in the utter darkness
of their agony and distress for the aid
of the Almighty; but they have cried
in vain." That is a sweeping state statement.
ment. statement. It is universal in its terms,
and admits of no exception. But it is
a half-truth, a very dangerous form
of statement. God does answer
prayer. Sometimes He gives that for
which the petitioners ask, and some
times something else than they pray
for, but only because that in His divine
wisdom is best. The Psalmist said,
"This poor man cried and the Lord
heard, and saved him out of all his
troubles' It is monstrous doctrine
that God does not hear the prayers of
To the writer it seems to appear
that the service of one's fellow man is
the main thing in life. The service
of one's fellow man is good, but it is
not put by our Lord as the first, and
greatest commandment. "Thou shalt
love the Lord thy God" is put first
and after that "Thou shalt love they
neighbor as thyself." The man who
loves God as he ought will love his
f ellowman. A man may love his f el-
lowman without loving God. A man
should serve his f ellowman because
thus alone may he show that spirit
of unselfishness which is at the heart
The writer says, "God dwells not in
heaven high; he dwells in hearts
humble and lowly, great and small.
But Isaiah says, rather God speaking
through Isaiah, says, 'T dwell in the
high and holy place, 'with him also
that is of a contrite and humble
spirit." Again the writer says, "Man
is not made to save himself, but to
aid in saving the race." A much bet
ter statement would be, "A man's
first duty is to save himself, and then
to aid in saving others."
One more quotation: "Men may
come and men may go, but. the race,
like the brook, goes on forever
Men may cry out in anguish for
help; God hears only the voice of the
race." The race had a definite begin beginning
ning beginning on the globe, and will have a
definite ending also. The scriptures
so declare and science shows that it is
not impossible. There have been cat-
clysms in the past that have destroy
ed all forms of life on the planet.
Whv mav it not occur again?
"God hears only the voice of the
race." But the race is impersonal. It
cannot and does not pray, however
much the individuals composing it
pray. While man is a religious ani
mal and has always shown tnis op
position wherever found, yet there are
multitudes who do not Know tne true
God. How can they pray unto Him,
if they do not know Him?
I do not like the way the writer re
fers to Jesus Christ. He calls him in
one place "an ancient philosopher,
and in another "the Sage of Nazar
eth," as if he were merely a man, who
lived and died centuries ago, instead
of the risen and reigning Lord. He
may have been 'merely turning a
nhrase. but these phrases may be dis
loyal to the deity of Jesus Christ. I
am very jealous of the deity of Jesus
Christ. For the denial of deity to
Him makes Him an imposter. For if
He was not what He claimed to be, He
was false. And there is nothing more
certain than that He was understood
to claim "equality with God by those
who heard Him teach during His
earthly ministry. If Jesus was only
a man, there is no other alternative.
He was an imposter and the sooner
the world gets rid of Him and His
religion the better. But with Him
would have to go the best that Me
has brought, and the world would be
Follow MaxwelFs EcMomr
Triiaiiipli of May 23rf
Hundreds of Maxwells on May 23rd made good
our claim that a Maxwell will go further on a
gallon of gasoline than any other 5-passenger ear ear-now,
now, ear-now, from June 16th to 30th, we expect 40,000
Maxwells to make as good or a better show showing
ing showing than was made on historic May 23rd.
We told you to watch the Maxwells with the
one-gallon red gas tanks attached to the
We told you they were going to make history on
That was Maxwell Gasoline Economy Contest
Day all over the United States and Canada.
And those Maxwells did make history
achieved a triumph we defy the world to beat.
Fifty Maxwell cars went a total of 1,983.6 miles
on a total of 50 gallons of gasoline.
The average gallon mileage of those cars was
And these weren't specially built cars.
They were privately owned Maxwells.
in actual daily use by the men who bought
892 Maxwell Cars Prove What
Maxwell Economy Is
Those 892 cars covered 24,505.3 miles in the
aggregate on one gallon of gasoline each.
They averaged 27.47 miles each per gallon of
gasoline. More wonderful records are being
We could rest our laurels on this great triumph
-but we don't intend to do that.
Nobody else can beat it
we're going to beat it ourselves.
$50,000 In U. S. Liberty Bonds
To Be Given Away Next Time
Inspired by the splendid success of the Maxwell
dealers' economy contest of May 23rd
we're offering now $25,000 in U. S. Liberty
Bonds as prizes to the 500 Maxwell owners
who make the best mileage on one gallon of
gasoline. Every Maxwell owner has an everts
chance to win a bond.
June 16th to 30th are the opening and closing
dates of this second great Maxwell economy
The other half of the $50,000 Liberty Bonds, is to
go to dealers for helping us with this stu stupendous
pendous stupendous undertaking.
Your Chance To Win a
U. S. Liberty Bond
If you own a Maxwell your chance to win a
Liberty Bond is as good as anybody's
no matter what State you live in. The rules
of the contest give every owner a fair and
The contest is open to women as well as men
See us at once for details of the contest.
Enter this history-makm competition now.
Win a Liberty Bond.
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thi is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, -if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala lee & PacM iiff Co
poor indeed without Him. Therefore
when men tell me that Jesus- was
merely a man, I want to know if they
fully understand what that view will
inevitably lead to. 1
I want to enter my dissent to any
views which hold that my God does
not love me, does not hear my pray
ers and cares nothing for me, and
that my Savior is just one of the
teachers of the past.
John R. Herndon.
COMPLETE LIST OF MEMBERS
OF THE OCALA RED CROSS
(Continued from First Page)
THE H. C. OF L.
(Albion, Mich, Recorder)
Fellow citizens of Albion,
Will some one please tell
How to handle this problem,
The H. C. of L?
H stands for holdup,
A game they all play.
Every time you go down town
The more you must pay.
When you have to buy eats
And go into a store,
The prices they charge you
Will sure make you sore.
You can holler and boycott,
And beef, sob and roar
And then, when you come back
They'll soak you some more.
C stands for conditions
Which we must deplore,
Unless we are millionaires
And have money galore.
is for living,
For which we all try.
And we hope things will be cheaper
In the sweet bye and bye.
One of the Hopeful.
When you have plumbing or elec
trical contracting, let us furnish you
I too smalL tf H. W. Tucker.
ton, Edith Edwards, Mrs. J. S. En-gesser.
Miss Lillian Frost, Miss Eugenia
Fuller, Mrs. C. A. Fort, Mrs. Charles
Fox, Marcus Frank, Mrs. Marcus
Frank, Niel Ferguson, Mrs. R. W.
Flinn, Charley Fishel, Mrs. M. E.
Fox, Carol S. French, Mrs. Edward S.
French, C. F. Flippen, Mrs. W. H.
Fausler, W. H. Fausler.
Mrs. C. H. Gamsby, Miss M. H.
Gamsby, Miss Louise Gamsby, Miss
Kate Gamsby, Mrs. N. L Gottlieb,
Miss Nellie Gottlieb, Herman Grimm,
W. B. Gallagher, A. E. Gerig, J. J.
Gerig, Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Miss Margaret
Gerig, L. N. Green, B. Goldman, W.
T. Gary, Mrs. W. T. Gary, Mrs. A. E.
Gerig, A. G. Gates, Miss Ruby Gis Gis-sendaner,
sendaner, Gis-sendaner, Miss Edith Griffin, Mrs. J.
O. Green, Mrs. J. M. Gross, Mrs. Otis
Green, Miss Helen, F. Green, F. D.
Guerry, Wilbur Gary, Mrs. B. A.
Grantham, Joseph Gentile Jr., Miss
Callie Gissendaner, Dr. J. M. Gross,
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby, Maude Gary.
Mrs. H. W. Henry, H. W. Hall,
Norman Horne, F. R. Hocker, Dr. E.
Van Hood, Sterling M. Hooper, Miss
Elsie Hall, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston, E.
T. Helvenston, Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake,
R. S. Hall, W. S. Hilands, Mrs. W. S.
Hiiands, Miss Ruth Hardee, Mrs. J.
E. Hyndman, Miss Winnie Hunt, Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall, A. J. Hendricks, Miss
Sara Herndon, Miss Margaret Hern Herndon,
don, Herndon, Lynn Hollinrake, T. H Harrison,
John Heintz, Rev. J. R. Herndon, Miss
Sidney Harold, Mrs. Frank Harris,
Mrs. J. R. Herndon, Mrs. H. Harold,
Frank Harris Sr., Mrs. R. S. Hall,
iUMMEM TOUMST FAKES
From Jacksonville to
New York and return. ..$38.00
Baltimore and return. ..$33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return.. $34 ,00
Savannah and return....! 6.00
Boston and return $45.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. To Philadelphia, Thursday.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot a and cold, fresh and salt. Runnig
water in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ship3. Accommoda Accommodations
tions Accommodations unsurpassed. Reservations, fare or any information cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully furnished on application.
MERGHAHTS & HERS TR A 11 S P 0 RT A Tl 0 1 1 COMPAIiY
EL C. Avery, Agent.
J. F. WARD, T. P. A,
L. D. JONES, a A.
. " f
ir T-1 1 TT 1 TT TT TT J I
Airs, r rea xxoca.er, xx. xx. xxeuuezrsuu,
Mrs. William Hocker, Miss Elizabeth
Hocker, Mrs. S. Haile, Mrs. C. P.
Howell, A. O. Harriss, Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, C. A. Harris, Dr. H. W.
Henry, Mrs. J. H. Holcolmb, J. H.
Holcomb, G. Huppee, Mrs. C. W. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, Mrs. C. A. Harris, Mrs. Carrie B.
Hood, R. S. Hall Jr., R. C. Hampton,
C. E. Herrick, Miss Helen Hardee,
Miss Caroline Harriss, S. P. Hollin
rake, J. B. Horrell, F. E. Hams Jr.,
F. N. Hicks, Mrs. E. M. Howard, Miss
Margaret Hocker, James Hooks, Mrs.
B. M. Hunt, Mrs. E. Van Hood, Mrs.
Stirling Hooper, E. B. Helman, W. H.
Hetrick, Lula Horne, Mrs. C. B. How Howell,
ell, Howell, C. B. Howell, H. Theron Hall.
Stephen Jewett, H. G. Jones, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Jackson.
L. ,T. Izlar, Mrs. L. T. Izlar, Dr. M.
C. Izlar, Dr. A. L. Izlar, Mrs. A. L.
Iziar, L. T. Izlar Jr., Max Israelson.
Mrs. M. D. Juhan, D. T. Jeff coat,
Miss Kathleen Jackson, Mrs.. Dallas
Jeff coat, J. M. Joselyn, G. W. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, J. C. Jackson, G. E. Jordan,
Stephen Jewett, H. C. Jones.
Mrs. C. N. Kirkland, Frank L.
Kuhlneyer, J. E. Klock, Felix Kohler,
Miss Pearle Keef e, C. A. Kelly.
Mrs. C. H. Lloyd, P. V. Leavengood,
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood, M. M. Little,
George Looney, C. H. Lloyd, Louis
Long Jr., Mrg. Henry Livingston, Mrs.
Sam Leigh, Edward Lopez, Mrs. W.
( Concluded on Third Page)
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways cf
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's g no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
FIR E' INSURANCE
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D. W DAVIS, Agoncy
Read the "unclassified" ads. You
may find a bargain there.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1917
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County oncl City Depository,
I O -'.
m tee Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service la
second to none.
RATES -From $t.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K A VAN AUGH
! j UNEXCELLED 1 1
ijl 0UR J0B PRINTING Department is T
thoroughly equipped for all kinds '00m
mmmm,my of commercial Printing. Our facilities '0-mm
fr handling bv
PAMPHLETS, BOOKLETS, PROGRAMS. '''Ijty
v WEDDING and BUSINESS
A ; ANNOUNCEMENTS X t
and all kinds of
y OFFICE STATIONERY J.
y 44 Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
"C F F I C I E N T Workmanship, High S
Quality Paper, Prompt Service and '"JyfT
.-jj Living Prices are some of our reasons '4-
f for asking an opportunity to serve you.
?J Me Jirta tp
-L JOB PRINTING
X- TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)
e KEEP YOUS2 LIVED LIVING"
Quick Relief for Disorders of the Liver. Stomach & Constipation
of the Bowels. At your druuist
J0 THE F. M. PLftWK fiEOtClNS
Read the Star Want Ads It pays
- i. w.-. ,TU
' J iX
':;""-JJ',.,.L.'. '.v"1''"'11",; J':. '.'""'' .'-.'?'!:.: 4
If Aits HASTES
25c in wooden bottfes or by mail frcm
COMPANY JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
"4 i i-Hf
r,-1 J li
12- iWij irr 1
If Yon Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Five-One Y
On a "Rite Me" Card
Early in June, in 'seventeen.
Anis -Kite me" card I send;
Not a Reminder, hnwevpr. Wanio
You'd never forget a Friend,
But only to signal: All's well! All's
As we sail over life's creat RPn?
Our ships, deep laden, pointing fair
For the Port of Wonderlea.
George Hoyt Smith.
m w w
Mrs. W. T. McAteer and little son
William, left this afternoon for Ashe-
ville, N. C.r where they will spend the
summer. They were accompanied by"
Mrs. McAteer's aunt. Miss Frankie
Lofton of Miami, who has been visit visiting
ing visiting her for several days.
Mrs. S. E. Fraser and daughter
Mary have returned home from a
most enjoyable visit to Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Fraser in St. Petersburg.
Mrs. E. C. Staley has returned to
Palmetto after a short visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Moore.
Mrs. W. W. Stripling and Miss El
len Stripling motored home yester
day afternoon from a delightful visit
to their relatives in DeLand. They
were accompanied by Mrs. H. C.
Campbell and Miss Irene Campbell,
who returned home early this morn morning.
ing. morning. Miss Lois Overstreet has returned
to Eustis after a visit to her aunt,
Mrs. Sam Igou.
Mrs. J S. Bloodworth of Macon,
Ga., and little daughter, Erin, are
visiting Mrs. Bloodworth's sister,
Mrs. James Anderson, 1704 Jetton
avenue. Tampa Times.
Mrs. C. R. Sapp of the Beach hotel,
has gone to Tampa, where she will be
the guest of Mrs. Camilla Bartholo Bartholomew
mew Bartholomew for a few days. St. Petersburg
The friends of 'Miss Ruth Howell,
the pretty little daughter of Mrs. E.
L. Howell, will regret to hear that
she was seriously ill all day yester yesterday
day yesterday and was taken to the hospital
late in the afternoon, where she was
operated on for appendicitis at five
o'clock. Miss Ruth did not have a
very comfortable night but is much
better today, which is good news to
the many friends of this popular lit
Miss Rogers of Eastlake was an
Ocala visitor yesterday, spending the
day with Mrs. B. H. Seymour. Miss
Rogers' niece, Miss Sterling, who was
operated on at the hospital for ap appendicitis
pendicitis appendicitis last week, is doing nicely
Mrs. Henry Raysor of Reddick is
spending a few days in Ocala with
Mrs. C. A. Fort has returned from
a brief visit to her sister, who is in
Dr. Rogers' hospital in Jacksonville.
Miss Dora" Mae Vogt who had her
tonsils removed the last of the week,
is considerably improved today.
Mrs. Jack Peebles who has been
visiting her aunt, Mrs. D. R. Connor
for the past ten days, returned to her
home in Whigham, Ga., this after afternoon.
Miss Louise Booe who taught
school in Jacksonville this past win winter,
ter, winter, will arrive home tomorrow to
spend several weeks with her mother,
Mrs. B. H. Seymour.
Mrs. J. W. Davis has returned
from a short visit to her aunt, Mrs.
J. A. Mitchell in Jacksonville.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Pecram and daughter regret to hear
they expect to move to Leesburg the
HERE'S A FIVE CASE NOT NOT-AROUND
AROUND NOT-AROUND AN WHEN.
IW-VHO GETS THE
NEXT BOTTLE? You
?U6H OP AK' 6UY
last of this week. Mr. Pegram i3 a
bookkeeper at the foundry. They
have many friends here who wish
them success in their new home.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams and Mi3S
Dorothy Adams left today for an ex extended
tended extended motor trip throrugh Georgia
Miss Frances Tarver left Sunday
fcr a two weeks' visit to her cousin
in Savannah, Ga.
Prof. R. B. Bowers leaves tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for North Carolina, where he will
teach in the boy's camp at Camp
Sapphire until its close, Aug. 28th.
Prof.' Bowers will be accompanied by
Masters James, Hugh and Bob Chace,
Jack Camp Jr., Charles and Ralph
Cullen and Norman Horne. The lat latter
ter latter will remain in North Carolina
about a month after the close of the
Mrs. R. L. Lang and Miss Myrtle
Carruthers,' who has been her guest
for the past ten days, have gone to
Gainesville for a two weeks' visit to
Mrs. Lang's sister. Miss Carruthers
will then go to her home in St. Louis
for the summer.
Miss Kathleen Jackson is enter
taining the Tuesday auction club and
ten extra players at her home this
afternoon. At the conclusion of the
games ice cream, cake and divinity
will be served. For the club and
visitors prizes dainty powder puffs
will be awarded. Miss Jackson's
guests besides the club members are
Mrs. Donald Schreiber, Mrs. J. D.
MacDonald, Mrs. S. E. Leigh, Mrs. J.
D. Robertson. Mrs. Harrv Walters.
Misses Tannie Robinson, Alice Bul
lock, Adele Bittinger, Dorris Murry
and Hester Dewey.
Miss Lois Ellis, who has been the
guestof Mrs. H. M. Hampton for the
past week, leaves this afternoon for
Lake Geneva, where she will visit
her parents, Prof, "and Mrs. George
Looney. Later Miss Ellis will go to
'Peabody, where she will study during
the remainder of the summer.
Mr. W. J. Frink of Jacksonville,
arrived Sunday night from Plant
City. Mr. Frink will be joined by
Mrs. Frink Thursday and they will
spend a week with Mr. D. E. Mclver.
This will be Mrs. Frink's first visit
home since her marriage and her
friends are looking forward to her
visit with,a great deal of pleasure,
Mrs. A. B. Braswell and daughters,
Misses Essie and Bessie and son, Mr.
James Braswell, motored from St.
Petersburg this morning for a short
visit to Mrs. Braswell's sister, Mrs.
R. E. Brigance and family, on their
way to Atlanta, Ga.
(Continued on Last Page)
Lovers of Cheese
Here You Are
PHONES Id 174
DOESN'T SAY A WORD
IHOIAN TONIC M-IS
(SUARArtTEED To CURE
co NSoriFT(ON eczema
CHILeLA?N& AM' HCUSEAIPS
7- t 3
At All Dt
mi tw in"!! 1 1 r ii in i mi win mm
COMPLETE LIST OF MEMBERS
OF THE OCALA RED CROSS
(Continued from Page Two)
K. Lane, James Leonard, C. P. Lechty,
C. M. Livingston, T. D. Lancaster,
Mrs. E. L. Lenker, Dr. W. K. Lane,
W. R. Lee, Samuel E. Leigh, E. B.
Lytle, Dr. E. G. Lindner, Mrs. M. E.
T. T. Munroe, J. M. Meffert, Bruce
Meffert, Clarence Meffert.TG. H. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Sam Mathews, Mrs. G. T. Maughs,
G. T. Maughs, Mrs. George MacKay,
George MacKay, Mrs. E. H. Martin,
Miss Sue Moore, Miss Annie Munroe,
Miss Abbie Munroe, Mrs. Caroline
Moorhead, Miss Annie Moorhead, B.
F. Morrison, John McLin, M. S. Mer Mer-shon,
shon, Mer-shon, J. F. Martin, Miss Doris Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, W. G. Marshall, Mrs. W. G.
Marshall, D. B. Mayo, Miss Mary C.
Marshall, Mrs. J. Malever, Mrs. C. W.
Meade, Mrs. Charles Mathews, Miss
Marion Meffert, W. W." Martin, Miss
Virginia Mayo, Mrs. L. M. Murray,
L. M. Murray, Miss Elizabeth Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Mrs. W. O. Massey, J. A. Mur Mur-rell,
rell, Mur-rell, A. O. Martin, N. T. Mitchell, J.
D. Mills, Wellie Meffert, S. A. Moses.
Mrs. W. M. McDowell, Miss Anna Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, Miss Mary McDowell, Peter
Mcintosh, R. McConathy, Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard McConathy, D. E. Mclver, Mrs.
D. E. Mclver, J. D. McDonald, Mrs.
J. D. McDonald, W. A. McGuire, Mrs.
W. F. McAteer, Mrs. W. A.- McGuire,
Ollie Mordis, Edward Maynard, Mrs.
G. G. Maynard, Mrs. Belle Mershon,
Miss Gladys Martin, Charles Martin,
Eleanor Meikle, T. M. Moore, Mrs. T.
M. Moore, Mrs. H. G. McDavid.
Mrs. W. V. Newsom Jr., Mrs.W. V.
Newsom Sr., Miss Helen Newsom, J.
P. Neece, H. D. Nelson, Miss Annie
Needham, P. H. Nugent, J. M. Neely,
Mrs. J. M. Neely, George Nash, Miss
Virginia Neely, Jesse M. Neely Jr.,
G. W. Neville."
Rev. G. A. Ottman, Mrs. G. A. Ott Ott-mann,
mann, Ott-mann, W. G. Overton, E. A. Osborne.
Dr. E. G. Peek, Mrs. E. G. Peek,
Grider Perkins, J. B. Peck, Mrs. B. T.
Perdue, Miss Marguerite Porter,
Whit Palmer, Charles Peyser, C. A.
Pounds, Harris Powers, Mrs. Ola Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, Mrs. J. J. Pyles Sr., Miss Gertie
Peyser, B. T. Perdue, J. G. Parrish,
J. P. Phillips, H. L. Peters, Mrs. R.
H. Purdom, Mrs. George Pasteur,
Walter Powers, Walter Preer, Mrs.
Walter Preer, Mrs. M. W. Purvis,
Babette Peyser, Carolyn Peyser, C.
R. Peabody, Mrs. Charles Peyser,
Miss Jennie M. Payne, G. R. Porter,
Mrs. S. R. Pyles.
R. F. Rogers, J. D. Robertson, Mrs.
M. E. Robertson, Miss Fannie Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Miss Rosebud Robinson, Phil
Robinson, Lanier Robertson, Mrs.
Ford Rogers, Mrs. M. J. Roess, M. L.
Reynolds, John Rawls, Mrs. Wm. M.
Richardson, Mrs. G. K. Robinson, R.
S. Rogers, M. J. Roess, Mrs. Etta H.
Robinson, Ella Mae Rivers, Ben
Rheinauer, M. H. Rahn, Samuel Rice,
Mrs. R. H. Redding, Miss Louise
Roberts, W. A. Robinson, Mrs. John
Rawls, Dr. W. M. Richardson, Mrs.
R. S. Rogers, Ruth Rentz.
In will -Remove: corhs
Polish the furniture.
WGHT THE Flf?E AN
I GETS THE
Ii 1 1 1
" "SI 111
FT? A 7 A rYS "i ::X. I
' till i mil-' I i F ,-- 8
Back and Front-Lace'
, FOR STOUT FIGURES
Make large hip di appear; balky waist-lines more
graceful; awkward butt-lines smaller and have the
"Old Corset" corrJort with first wearing. Both
medium and low bust.
3 s .i 5 00
Back and Front-Lace
For SLENDER and AVERAGE FIGURES
Give Style, Comfort and perfectly fitting Gown Gown-at
at Gown-at DMt Economical Price.
$1-00 to $3.00
WEINGARTEN BROS, Ine-, New York
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
Final Return Limit October 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
327 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
" f.. x..
Zk fC U COVERED
G. S. Scott, Mrs. G. S. !Scott, F. T.
Schreiber, D. C. Stiles, Mrs. D. C.
Stiles, 31rs. Minnie Sanders, G. S.
Shephard, Theodore Stier, B. H. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, Rev. Bunyan Stephens, J. Chas.
Smith, Miss Alice Sexton, E. L.
Sewell, Mrs. M. A. Spruill, C, E. Sim Sim-mons
mons Sim-mons Miss Mae Stein, Miss Nellie
Stevens, Miss Helen Scott, Donnie
Simms, E. Schnitzler, C. K. Sage,
Thomas Sexton Jr., Mrs. B. Stephens,
Mrs. W. E. Smith, Mrs. A. H. Spaf Spaf-ford,
ford, Spaf-ford, Mrs. William Sinclair, Geo. C.
Shannon, Mrs. Mary Shuey, Charles
Simpson, Mrs. William Stroud, Mrs.
Theodore Stier, H. D. Stokes, Mrs. F.
T. Schreiber, Mrs. C. E. Simmons,
Bernice Smith, C. C. Sims, Perry
Schilling, Louise Spencer, Elton Stan Stan-aland,
aland, Stan-aland, Harry Stein, C. D. Shultz, Mr.
Simms, Mrs. F. F. D. Schreiber, Mrs.
C. K. Sage, Ola Sims, J. H. Spencer,
J. Spearing, Ruth Simmons, C. H.
Spafford, Dr. D. M. Smith, Mrs. D.
M. Smith, Mrs. Saxe, Mrs. E. Suarez,
Mrs. M. L. Stephens, Mrs. D. S.
Smith, Mrs. H. D, Stokes, Mrs. E. T.
Miss Frances Tarver, J. H. Taylor,
Mrs. J. H. Taylor, J. M. Thomas, M.
A. TenEyck, C. R. Tydings, W. H.
Tucker, Miss Mamie Taylor, James
Taylor, Edward Tucker, Mrs. M. R.
Thompson, W. D. Taylor, Mrs. Rex
Todd, J. V. Tarver, A. T. Thqmas,
Mrs. A. Tweedy, Alfred Turner, Mrs.
H. T. Thompson, Robert Tydings,
Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Ross Turner, Mrs.
H. W. Tucker, G. L. Taylor, Mr. Tay-
jlor, Irene Tompkins, Robert Taylor,
I v t i . -X
ih y CiUk
t j n : a if rr rrri i i 1 1 11
U-,r :M'. Ii
Chicago Sn Francico
F. B. Turner, M. H. Temple, Mrs. M.
H. Temple, W. II. Thomas, Mrs! W.
H. Thomas, James Thompson, D. W.
Tompkins, Mrs. D. W. Tompkins,
Mrs. J. M. Thompson, Charlie Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Mrs. James Taylor, Moultrie
Dr. L. H. Van Engleken, Mrs. L. H.
Van Engelken, Mrs. Grady Villner,
Mrs. Annie Van Deman.
Holmes Walters, B. A. Weathers,
Mrs. B. A. Weathers, Miss Janet
Weathers, Miss Blair Woodrow, W.
V. Wheeler, Mrs. Laura L. Wellhoner,
C. L. West, W. A. Wilds, L. P. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, Mrs. Harry Walters, M. R. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, H. A. Waterman, H. W. Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs. G.
K. Williams, Mrs. H. B. Whittington,
E. L. Wartmann, Mrs. E. L. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, B. C. Webb, Mrs. Lester War Warner,
ner, Warner, Miss Rose Wolff, Miss Floyd
Whittle, Mrs. J. F. Weber, Miss
Blanche Whaley, Mrs. D. S. Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Judge Alex Wynne, H. M.
Weathers, D. S. Woodrow, C. B.
Woodrow, Miss Dorothy Webber, W.
J. Wilson, I via Waterman, Robert
Waterman, Mrs. A. C. Williams, D.
S. Welch, Mrs. D. S. Welch, Mrs. J.
J. Waters, Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe,' Mrs.
T. H. Wallis, Judge D. S. Williams,
Donnie Waldron, Mattie L. Waldron,
S. R. Whaley, Mrs. .C. L. West, C. E.
Wyatt, Mrs. Bradford Webb, Sibbald
Wilson, Mrs. Maud L. Williams, Mrs.
H. CWebb, Mrs. C. E. Winston, Geo.
S. Wilson, A. C. Williams.
Absalom Young, J. D. Young.
Mrs. C. B. Zewadski.
fMmS y s f
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY; JUNE 26, 1917
Mr. B. Goldman is in Tampa on a
STATE INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Mr. G. K. Williams is home from
Fort Myer3 for a few days' visit to
We're in business for YOUR health,
and fill your prescriptions just as
your physician orders them. Prompt
service and pure drugs. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15-tf
Mr. Lourke, the recruiting officer
for the regular army, is appealing to
the patriotism of Dunnellon's young
. Mr. C. W. Effinger, who has just
returned from a visit to his home in
Buffalo, has resumed his old position
with the Ocala Gas Co..
Messrs. N. Rou and Joseph Need Need-ham
ham Need-ham were instructed in the second
rank of knighthood at last evening's
meeting of the Knights of Pythias.
Three cars of people from DeLand
and one from Sumter county motor
ed to Ocala this morning and then out
to Silver Springs, where they are
spending the day.
The Pathe News at the Temple to
day promises to be very interesting.
It shows the boys it. training at Fort
McPherson, the big fire in Atlanta
vand Portuguese troops landing in
Seems to Be a Good Place for Girls
Who Want to Grow Up Into
In company with our old and tried
friend, Mr. T. E. Bridges, the state
recruiting officer for penal institu institutions,
tions, institutions, we paid a visit Monday morn morning
ing morning to the industrial school for girte
in its temporary quarters east of
We like to take "Captain Tom"
with us anywhere we go; particular particularly
ly particularly if it is into a dangerous place.
Long acquaintance with criminals has
made him wise to their ways, but has
net hardened his heart toward them.
He 13 much inclined to consider them
d children and always treats them
as well as he can with safety. He
trusted a couple of them too far on
an occasion something over twenty
years ago, and they gave him scars
he will carry the balance of his life.
This experience made him more cau
tious but it did not embitter him.
This was no place of danger he ac
companied us to Monday morning,
however. The old Moody home is
located in one of the most pleasant
parts of the city. It is a roomy and
comfortable old mansion, surrounded
by a spacious lawn and shaded by
many fine trees.
Captain Tom stopped his auto at
the gate and led the .way across the
lawn to the side door of the house. At
the piazza we met about a dozen of
the inmates, all girls from twelve to
sixteen or seventeen. They were
neatly dressed and obviously well fed.
There wasn't a bad looker in the
bunch and most of them were pretty.
Captain Tom pointed out one as an
occasional runaway, mere was a
flash in her eyes that might have
been due to cussedness, and it might
fied to attend to the duties of looking
out for those who do not make so
The truth is that such girls should
be allowed to go. They would not
give as much trouble and would be
less dangerous to respectable people
if they were allowed to enter the
haunts of vice that they evidently
want to be inmates of. The authori authorities
ties authorities would be glad to let them go,
but the law interferes. v
All in all it looks to the Star like
the industrial school it a very good
place for a girl who has no home and
wants to grow up into a useful wom woman.
an. woman. She will be kept in good health,
given a common school education and
instructed in domestic science.
The Woman's Club was instru
mental in causing the school to be
located here, and we think the mem
bers should take particular interest
in it. They- should send the girls
books, buy them a piano and make ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for some of their own
talented members to go out and teach
This was our first visit to the
school, but we will pay it an occas occasional
ional occasional call from time to time. It is
part of Ocala's responsibility to see
that it is properly conducted.
RESULTS OF RECENT
The papers of the recent examina examination
tion examination were graded in due course of
time by the grading committee con
sisting of Misses Elizabeth Mizelle
and Marian Dewey and Mrs. H. S.
Wesson, all of the Ocala school.
The results declared are as follows
Of the whites out of twenty-one ap
plicants there are two first grade
certificates awarded, seven second
Dr. N. G. Long, who owns consid considerable
erable considerable real estate in Marion county
and has passed a good deal of time in
this section in years past, died in
Kansas City, Mo., on the 17th inst.
His home was in Atlanta, and he was
on business through the west at the
time of his death.
Read the "unclassified" ad3. You
may find a bargain there.
The Terrible Pains in Back and
Sides. Cardui Gave Relief.
Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson,
of this place, writes: "For one year I
suffered with an awful misery in my back
and sides. My left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awake most of the
night ... I took different medicines, but
nothing did me any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui ..
I was not able to do any of my work
for one year and I got worse all the time,
was confined to my bed off and on. I got
so tad with niyback that when 1 stooped
down I was not able to straiten up
again ... I decided I would, try CzrCai
. . By time I had taken the entire bottle
I was feeling pretty good and cculd
straighten up and my pains were nearly
J shall always praise Cardui. 1 con
tinued taking it until I was strong a;.d
well." If you suffer from pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good, health.
Give it a trial. NC-133
I vaxiw-, ,ty
wwmis 5DDD MILES
A J AX Tires fulfill their guar guar-JT
JT guar-JT antee in writing 5000 Miles
or better. Your Aja Tire
is a tire of recordregistered in
your name at the home office.
Ajax offers in service the most
of the best for the least under
guaranteed protection. Ajax your
car and defy the miles.
MelVER & MACK AY
H OT E L D U V. A L. L.JACKSONVILLE
JACKSONVILLE L.JACKSONVILLE Opposite postoffice hot and cold
water: elevator; telephones; rates
rooms without bath, $1; two per per-sons
sons per-sons same room, $1.50; with. baft
$1.50, and two persons same room
$2. W. S. JONES, Mgr.
crrades and eight third grades and
have been due to. life and mischief j four not getting certificates.
They are qualities that go together.
They all seemed fond of Captain Tom.
The girls generally are.
Entering the home, we found that
the matron, Mrs. Range, was absent,
but we were greeted by the assistant,
Mrs. Partridge, a most pleasant pleasant-faced
faced pleasant-faced lady. She took us thru the
house. The girls sleep in dormitor dormitories,
ies, dormitories, each of which is a well lighted
and airy room. The rooms are plain plainly
ly plainly but comfortably furnished. They
are as neat as a pin. Each girl has
her own little bed, and it is as good
as she could obtain in any hotel.
We visited the kitchen where din
ner was cooking on the big stove. It
was obviously a good and plentiful
meal and we hoped Captain Tom
would invite himself and us, but he
always was bashful. Next to the
kitchen was the pantry, which in ad
dition to the regular supplies was be
ing stocked with fruits and vegetou
bles put up by the girls. The big
dining room was as tidy a place as
you could find.
The parlor is a big room scantily
furnished. The girls have a grama grama-phone
phone grama-phone and some books. The Star rec recommends
ommends recommends that our people buy a piano
for them, and that all who have books
to spare send them to the school.
Books and music would help the girls
greatly. Some of .them are already
musicians and all could be trained.
We met the new teacher, Miss Lois
Pedrick, who had just arrived. She
will instruct the girls in studies as
high as the seventh grade; also phys
ical culture. T
We acked to see the detention
rooms, and Mrs. Partridge showed us
a room on the third floor. It was a
comfortable room and was furnished
with beds similar to those in other
parts of the house. Its only resem
blance to a prison was in the lock on
the door and the stout wire nettings
over the windows. There was no one
in the room. On the arrival of girls
at the school, they are asked to give
their word of honor not to try to es
cape. As long as they keep their
word, they have the freedom of the
house and grounds. If one runs away,
when she is recaptured she is put in
the detention room until she prom promises
ises promises to be good. The same rule is
observed in regard to other "offenses.
There is nothing unduly severe about
that. 1 :
We knew, however, that a couple of
"incorrigibles" had just been brought
back from an escapade, and asked to
see them. Mrs. Partridge unlocked
the door of a room across the hall
from the detention room. It was a
little attic room, and almost as hot
as an oven. In the center of it was a
cage of wire arid stout boards and in
the cage were the two girls. They
were lying on mattrresses on the floor,
and were evidently clothed in nature's
garb until they heard the door open,
when they jerked sheets over them
selves. It was too hot in there for a
girl to wear anything but her ear
We don't suppose the matron can
be Warned for putting the two girls
in that, room.' It's the testimony of
Mr. bridges, Sheriff Galloway and
others that it is impossible to do any anything
thing anything with them. They had the same
chance as the others. They have not
only given the matron a lot of trou trouble
ble trouble but have, nagged and even attack
ed the other girls. They have run
away several times. When they were
put in the detention room, they
wrecked it, defaced the walls and
finally proved that it couldn't hold
them. The matron isn't to blame if
she has whipped them. She wouldn't
be human if she hadn't. She has re
ceived unprintable abuse and unmen
tionable treatment from them.
It is hard to tell what to do with
these girls. There is almost certain
ly some good in them, and some peo people
ple people could bring it out. A person who
could make useful women out of them,
however, might not be so well quali-
Of the colored out of twenty-six
applicants one was dismissed from
the examination for coming too late,
leaving twenty-five to complete the
examination and of these there are to
be issued four second grade certifi
cates. ten third grades and eleven
will not receive certificates.
The issuing of all certihcates is
held up pending investigation by the
state department of the extent to
which questions were obtained in ad
vance or outside of the proper chan
nels by an alleged leak through the
In numbers of places the examina
tion was stopped on the second day
among the colored applicants and the
state superintendent is not yet sure
to what extent questions were ob
tained on the outside.
The examination went very smooth
ly in Ocala and so far there has been
no evidence brought to the surface of
the questions being on the outside, but
there will be a diligent look out for, it.
WOODMEN MEMORIAL SERVICE
Memorial services were held by
Fort King Camp No. 14 W. O. W. on
Sunday afternoon at their hall in the
Hogan building. A very interesting
address was delivered by Rev. J. M
Gross of the Methodist church., Sev
eral numbers were rendered by
Messrs. Frank Gates and Harry Cole
and Miss Mary Gates. After the pro
gram was concluded at the hall
committee appointed by tne consu
commander visited the several city
cemeteries and decorated the graves
of the departed sovereigns.
(Continued from Third Page
' Ocala, Fla., June 25, 1917.
Mrs. G. B, Stein, City.
Dear Mrs. Stein: Owing to erron
eous reports being circulated regard
ing your automobile accident last
night, (Sunday, June 24th) the facts
as I know them are as follows:
About 11 p. m., when returning
from the lake, our party was flagged
by your son Harry, and on coming to
the scene of the accident we found a
tree squarely across the road, with
the front wheels of your car over the
log. The fact that the wheels had
barely passed over the log, and also
the condition of the roads, after the
heavy fall of rain, just a short time
before, are sufficient proof that there
could have been no fast or reckless
driving on the part of your party.
Also the fact, that after cutting
the log and pulling same from under
the machine and out of the road, your
engine responded immediately to the
first application of gas, is conclusive
proof that the engine was not dam damaged.
aged. damaged. The only apparent damage was a
slight bend in the axle, evidently not
enough to effect the steering apparat apparatus,
us, apparatus, as we followed you as far as
Belleview, before taking the lead into
We could see your lights all the
way in, until we lost them at the turn
of the road just beyond the A. C. L.
crossing. Yours truly,
W. C. Mead.
Married at the home of the bride
in Lake City Sunday, Miss Lottie
Thelma Chambers to Mr. L. Lawton
Mr. Smith is the younger son of
Mr. C. W. Smith ("Uncle Charlie"),
and a brother of County Judge W. E.
Smith. He is a clever and capable
young man and much esteemed by his
numerous friends. His bride is a
pretty and charming young lady, and
is pleasantly remembered by the
riends she made here on her visits
to her sister, Mrs. W. O. Chambliss.
The young couple arrived from
Lake City Sunday evening and are at
present at the Smith home between
Kendrick and Anthony. Mr. Smith
has a position in his brother's office
and will doubtless make his home in
Red Cross Members
Misses Ruth Simmons, Ulanee Bar-
nett and Luvey Lee Schoeflin had
charge of the Red Cross headquarters
this morning.- They only enrolled
three members, S. G. Booher, L. E.
Burford and Mrs. Abram Simmons,
but turned in $12.50.
The Red Cross is indebted to Miss
Mamie Taylor and Mr. John Heintz
for generous donations of roses every
Monday morning, xand also frequently
during the week.
Mrs. G. A. Ottmann, chairman of
the surgical dressing committee of
the Red Cross, will hold a meeting
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock,
in the Red Cross room on the third
floor of the postoffice. The commit
tee, the members of the class and all
those who care to do this work are
asked to be present tomorrow and
every Wednesday in future, unless
otherwise announced. Any one having
any old clean linen tablecloths, doil
ies, sheets or pillow cases to donate
will please leave them at the postof
fice on Wednesday afternoons, or at
the Episcopal rectory at any time.
Mrs. D. E. Mclver and her pretty
little daughter, Frances, are now
with friends in Indianapolis.
Mrs. H. W. rienry of Oklawaha
spent today in Ocala. Mrs. Henry
returned home last Friday for a sev
eral weeks visit in New York city.
"Patria,'" starring the famous
dancer, Mrs. Vernon Castle, will be
shown at 'the Temple this afternoon
and evening. With it will be an S.
Ko. comedy and a Pathe News.
Mr. R. A. Burford has returned
from a visit to his son, Mr. Wiley
Burford at Fort McPherson, Ga. Mr.
Burford's brother, Mr. L. E. Burford
of Huntsboro, Ala., joined him in
Jacksonville and will visit here for
Mrs. W. H. Clark entertained the
ladies of the senior sewing circle of
the Methodist church at a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable little meeting yesterday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, notwithstanding the rainy
weather. Mrs.. Clark served her
guests to cake and punch.
The Temple gave its patrons
splendid pictures Saturday and Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The presentation of "King
Lear" Saturday night was the best
Shakspere picture seen here so far.
It was splendidly featured and given
much more fully than it possibly
could be by a road show. "Youth's
Endearing Charms," Monday, was a
delicious little story. Mary Minter is
a lovely actress. She will' make Mary
Pickford look out for her laurels.
Sunday afternoon and agairr late
yesterday afternoon this section was
swept by heavy rain and windstorms.
That yesterday afternoon was- the
most severe felt here for years. Great
damage was done to- the telephone
system, trees were blown down, much
loose stuff carried away and it is
feared a good deal of damage done
the crops. Wish the administration
would put in a weather clerk who
could give us a good rain without
overdoing the business.
The largest line of Dathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Star ads. are business builders.
CUT PRICES ON
PAINTING AND PAPERING
For. the next 60 days we will make
the lowest possible price on painting
and papering and anyone contemplat contemplating
ing contemplating work of this nature will certainly
save money by letting our Mr. Gatlin
figure with them. Mr. Gatlin came to
us from Jacksonville strongly recom recommended
mended recommended as one of the most competent
men in the business and to introduce
him to the public, we are to cut prices
to the lowest possible point for first
class work. 6 21 6t Mclver & MacKay.
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drugstore in Ocala
employing more than one registered
Citra, June 26. Miss Susie Ervin
was the guest of her aunt, Miss M. E.
Ervin this week.
. The many friends of Mr. W. E. Ton Ton-ner
ner Ton-ner were much grieved to learn of his
death at his home in Steuben ville, O.
Mr. Tonner has been spending his
winters here for a number of years
and had a large orange grove to
which he gave his personal supervis supervision,
ion, supervision, being a very active man for his
age. He was about 73 years old at
the time of his death. Mr. Tonner
leaves a wife and a number of distant
relatives, besides a host of friends to
mourn his death.
Dr. Montague of Lake City will
deliver an address at the Baptist
ehurch Sunday morning.
Mrs. W. J. Carpenter, Mrs. Driver
and two children, William and Mar Mar-jorie,
jorie, Mar-jorie, spent this week at Inverness.
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations oi the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on th
fourth Friuay sn every month, at
8 p.m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown, SecT
i ii rl i"! I SI
This delicious ice cream made of ripe red cherries, pine pineapples
apples pineapples and other fruits and nuts, blended with pure, sweet cream,
will be featured again on Wednesday and Thursday of this we'ek.
If you tried Tutti Frutti ice cream when it was featured be before,
fore, before, you know how good it is and will welcome the news that it
will be supplied again. If you did not try it, you have a rare treat
Tutti Frutti ice cream is more expensive to make than other
ice creams, but it costs you no more. Most drug stores and refresh refreshment
ment refreshment places will serve it. Ask for it at your dealers.
Purity Ice .Crcaim &$Pairy Co.
Manufacturers of "The Velvet Kind", Cream of Ice Creams.
Orders from churches, clubs, hotels,
etc., solicited. Any flavor supplied in
DEALERS: Place your order earlys
for Tutti Fruitti, which is wonderful-
, ly popular.
STRAYED rThree months' old white
bulldog. Suitable reward for return
to Mrs. D. W. Hall, 7 West Fifth
WANTED To exchange $450 Lester
piano for second hand Ford car. Ad Address
dress Address "Exchange," care Ocala Even Evening
ing Evening Star. 19-6t
FOR SALE Second hand building
material ;also two platform scales.
New union passenger station. A. M.
Walkup Co. 21-6t
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences, on North
Sanchez street. Can give immediate
possession. Apply at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, or phone 360. 15-tf.
FOR SALE One Maxwell roadster
converted into a ; truck. In good con condition.
dition. condition. Apply to Meadows Repair
Shop, N. Orange street, near Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard depot. 22-et
Jacksonville, Fla. aud Return
Florida Press A
TICKETS ON SALE JUNE 27th AND JUNE 28LIT OF JULY 1st.
VIA ; '
STANDAJtD RAITUOAD OF THE SOUTH
Why Let Mosquitoes
Kill the Joy ot Driving?
The peeky thin stin lilc
fury on warm nights and Icmo
you busy trying: to awat them.
Often you come In from an
otherwise pleasant ride all tired
out from fighting mosquitoes and
other flying insects.
' All unnecessary I Here's the
remedy that can be depended ap ap-en
en ap-en to keep the pests away.
Sprinkle a few drops on the
carpet or curtains of your
machine before you start.
Put a drop or two on ankles
and wrists. The mosquitoes will
then leave you alone.
Cood sized bottle only fifteen
cents. Ko stain. Ho offensive
odor. Sold by druggists general generally.
ly. generally. Get a botUe and really en enjoy
joy enjoy motoring.
Sleep Insurance Co., Mfgrs.
$25 reward will be paid to any per person
son person furnishing information that will
lead, to -the capture and conviction of
the party or parties who broke into
the garage of C. R. Murphy at Oak,
Fla., and stole from his car a back
seat cushion with extra cover (cover
gray), one Diamond black tread non non-skid
skid non-skid tire 3 x 30 (tire new), one
bronzed American eagle radiator orn ornament,
ament, ornament, three rubber covers for foot
pedals, all for 1917 model Ford tour touring
ing touring car.
The McDowell Crate & Lumber Co.,
6-23-dly3twlt By T. I. Arnold.
I will pay a reward of $25 for in information
formation information leading to the arrest and
conviction of the person or persons
who on the night of June 12th, stole
from a new Maxwell car at the home
of P. G. Bailey in Ocala, Fla., a presto-lite
storage battery and a front
seat cushion. -6-23-3tdlyltw
R. R. Carroll.
We have two Maxwell touring car
bargains. Both in first class condi condition,
tion, condition, with brand new tires, thoroughly
rebuilt. One a 1916 model, one a
1917 model. Cash or terms.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla.
W. K. Line, si. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, No&e and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
J U ii.
On Sale Daily May 15 to October 15.
Return Limit October 31
JUNE 27th and 28th
Final Limit July 1st
PHONE 129 PHONE 129
CITY TICKET OFFICE
JOHN BOISSEAU, C P. & T. A.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the moiy than any other
contractor in the city.
Mclver & Maclay
UNDERTAKERS and EMOALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
We will pay spot cash for all kinds
of Iron, Brass, Copper, Aluminum,
Rags, Cotton Mattresses, Tires and
all kind3 of Old Rubber, all kinds of
Beer Bottles, Cow Hides, etc.
Levine Kesslcr & Co.
Office and Yard 310 South Main St.
This Space Reserved
Stomach poisons breed millions of
g-erms that eat Into your vitals, caus causing
ing causing gas pressure, Indigestion, constipa constipation,
tion, constipation, torpid liver, auto-intoxication,
yellow jaundice, gall stones, appendi appendicitis,
citis, appendicitis, cancer and ulcers of the stomach
and intestines, etc, etc. Thousands of
sufferers have been restored ly Mayrs
Wonderful Remedy, among them jus justices
tices justices of the supreme court, congress congressmen,
men, congressmen, doctors, lawyers, bankers, minis ministers,
ters, ministers, nurses, farmers, mechanics per persons
sons persons of every class probably your own
neighbor. Stomach troubles are due
mostly to catarrhal poison. Mayrs
"Wonderful Remedy removes that pois poison,
on, poison, thoroughly cleanses the system,
drives out the disease breeding germs,
allays inflammation and ends suffering.
UnliKe any other remedy. One dose
convince??. bllt.ti dook on stomach ail
ments. Write Geo. II. Mayr, Mfg. Chem Chemist,
ist, Chemist, Chicago, or obtain a bottle of
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy from the
Court Pharmacy, or any other reliable
druggist, who will return your money
it it tails.
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col
ors. Th"? Court Pharmacy.
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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 26, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06659
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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