The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06665

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST

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East St. Louis'
BARBARITY
EVEN BY
East St. Louis, July 2, 4:03 p. ra.
Mobs became more turbulent during
the afternoon and took their rifles
away from guardsmen. White girls
and women participated in the dis disturbance.
turbance. disturbance. One negro was shot in the
head and the crowd cheered as he
was placed in an ambulance. The
guardsmen stood still apparently do doing
ing doing nothing. Cars were attacked and
negroes beaten. Finally the guards guardsmen
men guardsmen began clearing the streets.
COMPARATIVE CALM
East St. Louis, July 3. Rioting
during which twenty-one negroes and
three whites were killed,' 300 persons
hurt and 150 negro houses burned,
.was followed today by comparative
calm, after ,1,500 guardsmen took
charge in the rityv It seems certain
that many more were" killed than is
definitely known,.
DROVE NEGROES BACK INTO
, THE FIRE
During the progress of five fires,
mobs surrounded negro houses rand
shot the negroes as they tried o
escape. Police reports say eight
charred bocies were recovered this
morning. v
RED CROSS AT WORK
Red Cross representatives are
rounding up the homeless negroes and
preparing homes for them. Squads
of soldiers are bringing .many fire firearms
arms firearms taken from negroes hd whites.
WHAT WERE.THEY THERE FOR?
Military officers answered criti criticisms
cisms criticisms that 'the soldiers were not al allowed
lowed allowed to shoot, saying if such orders
had been given general bloodshed
would have resulted when the mob
was in its most tempestuous mood.
SICKENING ACTS OF SAVAGERY
East St. Louis, July 3. For souve souvenirs
nirs souvenirs hunters took bits of clothing
from dead negroes. The police stop stopped
ped stopped the photographing of' the ruins
with bodies still lying in the streets.
Three white men last night found
a negro lying in the street and after
ascertaining that he still breathed,
two of them deliberately shot, the
negro in the head.
IT SEEMS TO HAVE STARTED UP
AGAIN
East St. Louis, July-3, 2:34 p. m.
Fires started by rioters in three negro
sections at noon fanned by high wind
spread rapidly, getting beyond con control.
trol. control. Troops and the police rushed to
the scene where the rioters were as-
sembled.
The fire chief said that 310 dwel dwellings
lings dwellings were destroyed in last night's
fires. v
The number of bodies reported re recovered
covered recovered remained at 24 at noon.
Three cases of smallpox are report reported
ed reported to have developed where 500 ne negroes
groes negroes were quartered last night.
SHORT BY FIFTY
-r THOUSAND SOLDIERS
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 3. Recruiting
Week for the regular army reached
its climax Saturday with no more than
two thousand accepted. The army is
still fifty thousand short of being up
to the full war strength.
'TWO FORDS FOR SALE
One 1914 .Touring Car.
One 1915 Touring Car.
7 Both frvgpod condition. Cash or
terms. Maxwell Agency, Ocala. Ztd
We're in business for YOUR health,
'and fill your prescriptions just as
"Vii- nhvsirian nrrfpra them. Promnt
ervicerr.and pure drugs. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284.
15-tf

Tiir tonight. Wednesday local thun

DISPLAYED

-

199
tryst
Race War the
in Amerifea

SIM

THE WOMEN TOWARD THE HE6R0ES EQUALED THE

OF THE Tl
(Associated ress)
'T AWARE WHICH
SIDE IS UP
Uncanny Experiences'-' of Aviators
When Trying to Fly in Clouded
Atmosphere
(Associated Press)
;London, June 26, (Correspondence).
Dangers of flying in heavy clouds
when it is impossible to keep the air
plane on even keel and the aviator has
only his compass to depend upon were
described by Captain B. C. Hucks, of
the Royal Frying Corps, in an address
on '"Modern Airmanship" which he
recently delivered before the Aero Aeronautical
nautical Aeronautical Society Describing an ex experience
perience experience of his own he said his air airplane
plane airplane "tumbled about" in the' cloud
and that he emerged from it flying
nearly upside down. Captain Hucks
was emphasizing the need of an in instrument
strument instrument that would show an airman
in t the clouds whether he was flying
horizontally. He said:
"I set out on a very cloudy, windy
day to do a test climb to 10,000 feet
on a late type two-seater: On reach
ing ; 1,200 feet we got into a' dense"
rain cloud, but carried on beyond
5,000 feet, still in the cloud, when the
compass apparently began to swing;
although actually it is the machine
that begins to swing, not the com compass.
pass. compass. Efforts to check the compass
had the effect of causing it to swing
more violently in the other direction.
The air speed then rushed up far be beyond
yond beyond normal flying speed. All ef efforts
forts efforts to pull her up checked hep only
slightly. Then the rudder was tried.
Back, went the air speed' to zero.
There was an unusual uncanny feel feeling
ing feeling of .being detached from the ma machine
chine machine and I knew her to be literally
tumbling: about in the clouds. All
efforts to settle down again to
straight flying seemed to be unavail unavailing,
ing, unavailing, until we emerged from the cloud
very nearly upside down.
f "A few days ago a squadron com commander
mander commander told me that on one occasion
when in France everything : loose in
his machine fell out while in a cloud.
A week or so ago, on the south coast,
a machine disintegrated itself in a
cloud and the -main planes landed
half a mile from the fuselage.: In a
cloud you can see nothing whatever
but your machine. There is no fixed
point, visible.
'The only means by which you can
tell if you are flying in a straight
course is by your compass and your
air speed. The compass should give
you your direction horizontally, your
air speed your direction vertically.
"Before yotar compass starts to
move your machine has already start started
ed started to turn. You rudder the opposite
way to check it, over-correct it, and
turn sharper the other way on a bank
turn; then the nose drops and speed
goes up. Pulling back your elevator
lever has little or no effect, for if
you are banked above an angle of 45
degrees the eletoFbeeoWs the rud
der. All this ocep.cs without the pilot
being in tue leWaware of the posi position
tion position his machine is taking relative to
the ground.'
- Captain Hucks said the rate of im
provement. in aircraft was so alarm
ingly rapid that manufacturers could
scarcely keep pace. Comparing the
average performances of five differ
ent types of machines used at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the war with others of late
patterns he said the maximurii speed
for level flying had nearly doubled.
Horsepower was more than doubled.
Airmanship had advanced more
than it would have done in eight or
ten years of peace' conditions and. the
advance, seemed to have been along

:UT0NS

BELGIUM

00

Worst Yet Seen
THE RED CROSS
4TH OF JULY
Pageant of the Nations Fighting for
the Modern Declaration of
Independence
Program
Band concert at 5 p. m." sharp on
the courthouse square followed by the
pageant of the nations:
Country National Hymns
Japan- .......... .... . Kimiagayo
Russia ... ... Hymn of Free Russia
Italy. ..... . .. . Garibaldi Hymn
Great Britain. .'. .God Save the King
Belguim. .......... La Brabanconne
France. ....... ... La Marseillaise
United States Headed by Columbia
and Uncle Sam Star Spangled Ban Banner.
ner. Banner.
; Immediately after .the parade and
singing of the national hymns, Dr.
Bunyan Stephens will off er a prayer
and Mr. L. W. Duval will make a
patriotic address.
The pageant and the singing will
be under the direction of -Miss Downs.
AfteriMr. Duval's address the Star.
, :
Span ledBanner will be repeated and
the public is requested to join in the
singing standing with hats off.
You need not worry to go home for
supper. You will be able to get some something
thing something good to eat and at reasonable
prices. Remember that all you pay
will go to the Red Cross and that the
more you eat -the stronger will grow
the Red Cross. v :
AGREE TO CLOSE EARLY
ON THE FOURTH OF JULY
Ocala, Fla., June J917.
We, the undersigned merchants of
Ocala, agree to close our places of
business Wednesday, July 4, 1917, at
1 o'clock p. m. until the following
day:. ."
O. K. Teapot Grocery, Rheinauer &
Co., The Weihe Co., Marion Hard
ware Co., Frank's, H. B. Masters Co.,
Clarkson Hardware Co., Theus Bros.,
Mclver & MacKay, Smith Grocery
Col, Knight & Lang, E. T. Helven Helven-ston,
ston, Helven-ston, A. E, Burnett, L. T. Izlar Jr.,
H. A. Waterman, W. F. Blesch, Mar
ion Furniture Co., P. H. Perkins, M.
M. Little, McCrorey's, Charles Mac Mac-Lucas.
Lucas. Mac-Lucas. J. E. Allemand.! Affleck Mil
linery Parlor, Minnie A. Bostick,
Taylor Printing Co. (all day), Stir Stirling
ling Stirling M. Hooper, The John Dozier Co.,
The Haycraft Millinery Store.
what might be called : conventional
lines that is, improvement on stand standard
ard standard designs, and no good results had
been obtained from any departure
from that standard. To his mind im improvements
provements improvements in engines were responsi responsible
ble responsible for present-day performances to a
far greater extent than improvement
in machines. ' :
He said the most marked develop development
ment development in the modern machine is its
capacity for climbing. At the begin beginning
ning beginning of the war, he said, the average
height flown on active service was
4,000 to 5,000 feet. Today a height
of 20,000 feet is reached and if pro progress
gress progress continues heights a great deal
beyond this figure will be reached as
as usual thing.
NOTICE TO BOY SCOUTS
The Boy Scouts will meet at the
public library tonight at 7 o'clock for
the purpose of standing the examina examination
tion examination for "Tenderfoot" Scouts.. The
scouts may. go on a hike the last of
this week. That will be determined to tonight.
night. tonight. A large attendance is desired.
Star ads. are business builders.

SAVAGERY

OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1917.

THE WAR TAX BtL
WORKIIIG
CAssociated
Washington, July 3. The war tax
bill which is ready for the Senate,
carrying : a billion, six hundred and
seventy million, is: destined to be
materially amended in the Senate and
further changed in conference. Elim Eliminations,
inations, Eliminations, however, embrace several
features objected to in. the. House.
Single persons with incomes of a
thousand dollars annually and mar married
ried married persons with two thousand dollar
incomes will be taxed a "normal" two
per cent. The chief revenue comes
from increased income and excess
profits taxes and from'iiquor and to tobacco.,
bacco., tobacco., It is the first time in history
that the Senate committe republi republicans
cans republicans and democrats have been united
on a revenue measure. ;
ADMINISTRATION SENATORS
WANT TO GO AHEAD
Administration senators sought un unsuccessfully
successfully unsuccessfully to get an agreement in
time to vote on the food bill. They
are holding the cloture rule in reserve.
The addition of cotton to the control
lit brought forth a flood of opinion
from southerners.
SOMEWHERE IN THE SOUTH
Next Winter Northern Methodists will
: Decide Whether to Admit.
Negroes
. (Associated PressV
Travers City, Mich;, July 3. The
conference commission on Methodist
unification adjourned today without
reaching an agreement. The commis commission
sion commission couldn't agree on whether south southern
ern southern negroes should have a seat in the
law-making body. The conference
with meet again in January some somewhere
where somewhere in the South.
AMERICAN TROOPS IN
, PARIS TOMORROW
(Associated Press)
Paris, July 3. It was decided yes yesterday
terday yesterday to parade one battalion of
United States troops in Paris on July
4th. They arrived here this morning
and a,re quartered in the Grand Palais
while the officers are being entertain entertained
ed entertained at the military club.'
OCALA'S HONOR ROLL
Navy Recruiting Station,
Room 211, Postoffice Building,
. Ocala, Fla., July 3, 1917.
The following named men applied
for enlistment in the U. S. navy and
were sent to Atlanta for final exami
nation:
Vernon B. Hadsock, York, engi engineer's
neer's engineer's force.
Robert L. "Robinson, Sanf ord, hos hospital
pital hospital corps.
Ernest H. Cordrey, Lynne, engi engineer's
neer's engineer's corps.
The recruiting officer visited Mar Martin
tin Martin Monday, canvassing for recruits
for the navy.- Respectfully, -;
Wm. B. Schlereth,
Commissary Steward, U. S. N.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V met
July 3rd, 1917, with Commander W.
E. McGahagin in the chair.
The following comrades answered to
roll call: Alfred Ayer, R. J. Evans,
M. P. Frink, F. E. Harris, W. E. Mc McGahagin.
Gahagin. McGahagin. B. H. Norris, A. C. White,
J. C. Trantham, John Pasteur, I. P.
Stevens, N. H. Knoblock, J. M. Mar
tin, J. W. Nance.
Several veterans gave very inter
esting accounts of their trip to Wash
ington.
There being no further business,
the camp adjourned.
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
Mrs. J. E. Allemand, who takes
great pride in a number of fine chick chickens
ens chickens she raises, was considerably wor worried
ried worried Sunday morning to find that
eighteen of the fowls had been stolen.
Officer Grubbs did a little sleuthing
Sunday and Monday, with, the result
that last night he placed behind the
bars one Walter Thompson, a fifty fifty-year
year fifty-year old coon from Alabama. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson was working on the union station,
but will now work on the Marion
county roads. The chickens, however,
sad to say, had mostly gone to pot.

Uli

BEFORE IT WILL BE II
y
ORDER
Press)
PAY YOUR RED
CROSS PLEDGE
Give or Send Your Checks at Once to
Chas. S. Cullen, Chairman,
Ocala
The local Red Cross war fund cam campaign
paign campaign committee respectfully re requests
quests requests all contributors who made
pledges, to please send at once their
July 1st instalments to Mr. C. S. Cul Cullen,
len, Cullen, chairman. Checks can be made
payable to William G. McAdoo, treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, and Red Cross receipts will be
issued promptly.
If those who feel able to dp so will
kindly make the four monthly instal instalments
ments instalments in one payment now, it will
greatly help the local committee,
which has not less than 200 pledges
to handle in Ocalaand 160 in the rest
of the county. This is in addition to
the cash contributions, which amount amounted
ed amounted to $1,662.57, and which are now be being
ing being audited by the Red Cross war
fund auditing committee.
Letter from Mr. Lunk
Mr. Chas. si Cullen, War Fund Cam Campaign,
paign, Campaign, American Red Cross,
Ocala, Fla.
My dear Mr. Cullen: The call to
the South for a Red Cross war fund
has been generously answered. Men
and women of every nationality and
station in life have alike contributed
to make this a success. The war coun council
cil council cannot directly express' apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to every person who has render rendered
ed rendered service in this great movement,
but the success of the campaign
"would be incomplete were we to fail
to convey personally our regard for
the splendid service rendered by the
men and women of Ocala and Marion
county.
The tangible results accruing from
this campaign, great as they are, will
be less than the intangible benefits,
just as the materiaL gifts are small
in comparison with the giving of self.
It is the spirit of an army that wins
battles and the spirit of our citizens
is what will determine our country's
future.
Again assuring you of our appre appreciation,
ciation, appreciation, I remain,
Very cordially yours,
: W. R. Lunk,
Secretary for War Council.
Auditing, Committee's Report
' Ocala, Flav July 2. 1917.
Mr. C, S. Cullen, Chairman Red Cross
War Fund for the City of Ocala :
Dear Sir We have .audited the re receipts
ceipts receipts of the special campaign of Red
Cross week, covering the period end ending
ing ending June 26, 1917.
We checked reports of team cap captains,
tains, captains, and compared the amounts
with the totals on team captains en en-velopes.
velopes. en-velopes.
We compared the entries for cash
on team captains' envelopes with the
record of receipts.
We find that all cash receipts have
been deposited in bank, and we here herewith
with herewith submit bank certificate for the
same.
We have verified the recapitulation
of 1 the total pledges, according to the
team captains' envelopes.
In checking cash receipts we veri verified
fied verified same by taking amounts from du duplicate
plicate duplicate acknowledgements, 'said ac acknowledgements
knowledgements acknowledgements being numbers
Q32971 to Q33080, both inclusive, and
L88516 to LS8780, both inclusive.
There were no missing numbers,
and blank acknowledgements on hand
are Q33081 to Q332S0, both inclusive.
Total contributions aggregated $5, $5,-009.32,
009.32, $5,-009.32, being $1,662.57 cash-payments,
and $3,346.76 pledges.
We hereby certify that the cash
receipts and pledges of the Red Cross
war fund for the city of Ocala and
county of Marion, state of Florida, is
true and correct in every detail,
detail.
D. C. STILES, JR.
H. 3D. STOKES.
Ik P. WILSON,
:; Auditing Committee.
."Unclassified" ads bring results.

i
With
H SPITE OF HEAVY LOSS,
5- V GROUHD AfID

rpafl PI

Lit

(Associated Press)

The offensive of the Russians is be being
ing being successfully pushed. Even the
Germans in an official statement ad ad-mit
mit ad-mit .that the Russians have broken
forward across the heights on the
western bank of the Stripa in Galicia
and succeeded in extending northward
the gap in the Teuton lines made the
previous day. Advices to the Russian
government say the movement is pro
gressing favorably. Costly though the
attack was to the Russian personnel,
the taking of 16,000 prisoners on a
comparatfvfely narrow sector show
how disastrous it must have been to
the enemy. The question of whether
the drive could be continued remains
unanswered but conditions today are
encouraging. The Russians are press pressing
ing pressing toward Zlechoff, thirty-five miles
east of Lemberg.
RUSSIA PROVES ITS FIDELITY
TO THE REVOLUTION
The Russian artillery, long inactive
from lack of hells, played an impor important'
tant' important' part in the defeat of the Austro Austro-Germans
Germans Austro-Germans at Koniuchy. For two days
a rain ciron was thrown into the
German pwitions. and Berlin says of officially
ficially officially that they were turned into a
crater field. The Russians not only
carried three lines of German trench trenches
es trenches and Koniuchy, which was strongly
fortified, but also advanced to the
Koniuchy stream south of the village
which is on the Zota Lipa river.
Around Brzezanj the fighting was
most bitter and Bein claims that
sixteen Russian divis;pns were thrown
forward. The Russians carried the
fortified Teuton positions at .several
points in the face of a desperate re resistance.
sistance. resistance. Minister of War Kerensky personal personally
ly personally led the Russian revolutionary
army. In a message to Premier Lv Lv-off
off Lv-off he says that the offensive "proved
to Russia and the entire world its
fidelity to the revolution and. its love
for liberty." .
TEUTON ATTACKS CHECKED
The Germans are continuing their
violent attacks klong the Aisne and
in the Verdun section. The French
report all completely checked? ;
BRITISH ATTACK IN BELGIUM
Signs of a British attack in Bel Belgium
gium Belgium are reflected in a German state statement
ment statement saying that artillery fire in the
Ypres district is increasing.
STARVING IN THE STREETS
Stockholm, July 3. Three Poles
here has issued an appeal for aid at
Warsaw. They say Poles are dying
in the streets of hunger. Associated
Press information from other sources
indicate that conditions are equally as
bad in other parts of Poland.
BOY SCOUTS
The Boy Scouts will meet in the
lecture room of the public library
this evening at seven o'clock. A full
attendance 13 desired. lAa many as
are qualified will stand the examina examination
tion examination for the Tenderfoot degree. The
boys are to take their first hike some
time during the week. The day will
be determined at Tuesday night's
meeting. The placewell,- that will
te "somewhere in Marion county."
WANTED
Men's voices tonel pout with the
incn'n fnr the Julv 4th nasreant. Re-
C3 ry
hearkals Monday and Tuesday even
ings at 8 p. m., Woman's Club. Please
notify either Miss Cecile Downs or
J. J. Gerig. -
"
ALL-AROUND SQUARE MEALS
Let the Good Fairy serve you an
all-around square meaL 3t
. Gerig's Drug Store will be closed
tomorrow from 4:30 p. m. until after
the patriotic pageant is over.

VOL. 23, NO. 161.

il I II iiji vinV.
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MUSCOVITES HAVrTAKE!
ARE PflESSIfIG 01!
Mil
1011
yyyii
Put Forth Sunday and Imperial Em Emblem
blem Emblem Everywhere Displayed
in Pekin
(Associated Press)
Pekin, Sunday, July 1. According
to an edict issued in the name of the
young emperor, President Li has sub
mitted to the Manchu monarchy and
the imperial emblem everywhere is
displayed, marking the restoration of
the Manchu rule. There was no dis
order.
ANOTHER TEUTON
PLOT UNEARTHED
: (Associated Press)
Washington, July 3. Secret inves investigation
tigation investigation of government agents has dis disclosed
closed disclosed a great conspiracy to destroy
or hinder shipping orrie Great Lakes"
and thereby delay the organization of
armies and .checking the flow of food
and munitions to the Atlantic.
No conspirators have been arrested
but it is learned that the state, navy
and justice departments are co-oper
ating in an effort to reach the offend
ers and Canada will probably be call
ed on to help in bringing the plotters
to justice.
The plot is said to be engineered
by Germans assisted by sympathizing-
Americans, and it is believed this plot
is responsible for a recent "accident"
to lake shipping.
BIG DAY AT BELLEVIEW
You are invited to a "Farmers'
Get-Together Meeting" at Belleview
tomorrow. This is the first of
a series of meetings to be held joint jointly
ly jointly by the Marion County Agricultural
Committee on the board of county
commissioners. One will be held in
each commissioner's district to ac
quaint the farmers of the county with
what the commissioners and the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural committee are trying to do
to help the farming interests of the
county.
A regular meeting of the committee
will be held at 10 o'clock in which all
farmers especially those of the third
district are urged to be present.'
Speakers will be present from the
University of Florida and talk3 will
be made upon subjects in which all
are interested. Come to Belleview
July 4th, and take an active part.
A big barbecue is being prepared
by the citizens of Belleview. Erin?
your'family and a basket.
, R. W. Blacklock,
Marion County Agent.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING'
PLUMBING AND
When you have plumbing cr elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish ycu
estimates. No job too large and r.or.e
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
BANKS W ILL CLOSE
Wednesday, July 4th, (Independ (Independ-ance
ance (Independ-ance Day) being a legal holiday in tho
state of Floridaj the undersigned
banks of thi3 city will be closed for
business on that day.
The Commercial Bank,
The Ocala National Bank,
The Munroe & Cbambliss Bank
MARE FOR SALE
One nice bay mare, in perfect con condition;
dition; condition; work anywhere; any wom:a cr
child can drive her; 10 years c' !,
Cheap foi' cash. Address S. II. Cr
en, Summerfield, Fla. 2-. ;

EIPEB0I



1'AGH .TTO

OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1917

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
, B1TTIXGEB A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R R Carroll, General Manser Port V. LeaTeoffood, BoataeM MaiaKCt
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce as second class matter

Phone Fire-One

Editorial Room, Five-One-Y

(Domestic)

One year. In advance.......
Six months. In advance ....
Three months. In advance..

crae mon'h, in advance..

SUBSCRIPTION RATES'"
.....$5.00 One year, In advance........... 11.00

2.bQ fcix montn, m advance......... t.za
L2S Three months. In advance 1.25
.60 One month, in advance.... .SO

The famous picture, ""Washington
Crossing the Delaware," was drawn
by Emanuel Leutze, who was born in
Germany.

The surest way for any nation to"
make itself safe and at the same time
avoid a military caste is to have uni universal
versal universal military service.

Wilson, coming to the rescue of the

brewers in the final hour. If his pur purpose
pose purpose had been to speed legislation he

would not have suggested a course
involving the reversal of the entire

j lower house, excepting five members.

He may lead the economic forces but

he cannot lead the moral forces
henceforth.'

The young men who are learning
war in our training camps are im imbued
bued imbued with a spirit that no Prussian

officer can understand, but they will

make the Prussians understand

things they never conceived of before

when they get at them.

In Washington Saturday, a baseball
game took place between two teams

chosen from the democrats and re republicans
publicans republicans of the House of Represen Representatives.
tatives. Representatives. The democrats won by a
score of 21 to 20. Congressman
Sears of Florida played on the dem democratic
ocratic democratic team.

Announcement was, made at the
White House Monday that President
Wilson will not take a vacation this
fcuramer but will remain in Washing Washington
ton Washington whether Congress adjourns or not.
He will take short trips down the
Potomac river at week ends on the
Mayflower.

If it hadn't been for the prompt
action of Virgil G. Hinshaw, chair chairman
man chairman of the national prohibition com committee,
mittee, committee, in excluding President Wilson
from the moral forces of the coun country,
try, country, we might never have heard of
Mr. Hinshaw; Even now, we have
only a mild curiosity concerning him.
Fifty-two years .ago our North and
South had finished fighting out their
differences, and now they are stand standing
ing standing by each other against all enemies,
and for the rights of humanity.
Fifty-two years from now, we hope;
all the nations of the world will be
dwelling in peace and mutual helpful helpfulness,
ness, helpfulness, and looking back to these dread dreadful
ful dreadful days as a nightmare. .

Speaking of food conservation, an
old citizen of Ocala remarks that on
every residence block in this city
there is probably food enough wasted
to feed one moderate-sized family,
and this applies to all American
towns. If the American people would
cook only what they want for each
meal, instead of stowing away so
much in their ice-boxes, to almost air
ways have a portion of it thrown
away, they would save enough to feed
half a million mouths a month.,

Joseph Fenouil, a French farmer,
has just received the military medal
for inventing a means for regulating
the aim of cannon. Fenouil, an adju

tant in the 110th artillery, developed
unsuspected technical knowledge at
the front. His invention has been
adopted by ,the army. ; He could not
have even conceived of the invention
without a knowledge of those, prob problems
lems problems of Euclid which our Catts says
a farmer boy shouldn't waste time in
learning.

There has arisen in our midst a
tribe of writers who advance the
theory that the entire German people
is now and has been for many years
x race of semi-fiends, believing in
their right to inflict any suffering on

dominion. We are loth to lose our
belief in the innate goodness of the
German people. They are obsessed
now, but we believe the time is com coming,
ing, coming, tho it may be years away, when
they will be their kindly selves
ogain. By this, we mean the people,
noi the military caste.

We sympathize with the negroes
who are being mobbed in East St.
Louis. They went .there to obtain
honest work and their principal
crime was that they obtained it. Some
of them are toughs, of course, but the
police of every southern city contend
with worse as a part of their regular
duty. It is no wonder that they arm armed
ed armed themselves and fired on policemen
they knew wouldn't protect them. And
we doubt not that when the trouble
began that every white ruffian in East
St. Louis and vicinity was only too
glad to help beat and kill the poor
darkeys. They had better come back
to the' South, where there is always
work for them to do, and where even
the white men who "cuss them out"
one minute for laziness will feed them
the next. V

The proposition of the Atlantic

Coast Line in regard to this division
is to take off the two night trains, 37
and 38. between Jacksonville and St.
Petersburg and instead to run trains
between '.' Sanf ord and St. Petersburg
over the old Orange Belt route; also,
to run trains 9 and 10 between Ocala
and Jacksonville instead of between
Leesburg and Jacksonville. It's the
Star's opinion that the. people between
Jacksonville and Trilby should make
a strong fight against 37 and 38 be
ing diverted from their present line.
They 'are two very useful trains for
people between Gainesville and Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and almost as much so to the
people of Ocala. They are more use useful
ful useful to the -people of Leesburg and
Ocala than 9 and 10. Beside, they are
trunk line trains, and it's much bet better
ter better to have them running over the
main line ihan over a sidetrack. If
the A. C. L. will keep 37 and 38 on
this' division, it might be allowed to
take off 9 and .10, which most of the
people along its run could dispense
with without much inconvenience."

Mr, Flournoy, former attorney for
the L. & N. railroad, an erstwhile
leader of the corporation forces in the
senate, and Hon. J. B. Hodges, counsel

for the Georgia Southern railroad,
and railroad lobbyist, who are recog

nized as being "very close" to Mr.
Catts, have both been proffered posi

tions of high honor and responsibility
by the governor. Mr. Storrs, lobby lobbyist
ist lobbyist for. the telephone interests at the
last legislature, has' also been given a
fat job. Little wonder that Peter O.
Knight and his railroad-corporation

crowd are delighted with the policy
of the governor.Palatka Times-Her

ald. : ; V:.. -'

Our Catts denounces corporations

and gives or offers jobs to their

prominent representatives. Our Catts
says the Roman Catholic church is

the greatest menace to America, but
he appoints a Catholic and & Knight
of 1 Columbus prosecuting officer of
one of the biggest counties in the
state. Our Catts was elected as the
nominee of the prohibition party, but
he appoints a prominent liquor man
to serve in one of the highest offices
in the state. Versatile is our Catts.
Tom cats have nine lives but our
Catts has nine dispositions.

. The Times-Union has it doped out
about right when it says:
" 'Somewhere in France,' 'A port
in France 'A French seaport' these
are specimen date lines to news from
across the water in these fine days of
mystery. ... Doesn't it all seem foolish ?
Unless the Americans landed at some
port of southern France, it is prob probable
able probable that German airmen watched
them as they landed. It is almost
certain thaf the German government
knows where the American "troop's
are. This new fashion of mystery
keeps only the American people in the
dark. "A dispatch dated from Brest
or Cherbourg or Rouen or wherever
it is actually sent from would tell the
American people what they do not
know, and if it were sent to Gfermany
would tell the: German government
only what it already knows."

HELL TOO GOOD FOR HIM

Virgil G. Hinshaw, chairman of the
national committee of the prohibition
party, ha3 issued a statement attack attacking
ing attacking President Wilson because he ask asked
ed asked congressional leaders not to delay
passage of the food control bill by
i'l hting on the retention of provi provi-:,.r.s
:,.r.s provi-:,.r.s prohibiting, the making of. beer
. li ?M" wines? ."We would un un-i",
i", un-i", 'ihdty have national prohibition in
- ys" said Mr. Hinshaw, "were it

. f t the interference of Woodrowl

.iramoif
v'-'
Lovers of Cheese
Dere You Are
LIMBERGER, BRICK
McLAREN'S IMPERIAL
McLAREN'S ROQUEFORT
McLAREN'S PIMENTO
PHILADELPHIA CREAM
AMERICAN CHEESE
GORGANZOLA, BRIE
IMPORTED ROQUEFORD

11

TEAPOT

o GROCERY

PHONES 16 174

The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf

The following writen by Richard
H. Edmonds of the Manufacturers'
Record shows the estimation in which
Emperor William of Germany is held
by the greater part of the civilized
people of the world:
- Seated on his throne of flame, with
the fumes of burning sulphur as in incense,
cense, incense, the Ruler of Hell surveyed the
mighty throng of kindred spirits.
They had been called in from their
work throughout all the universe to
report on all the evil that they had
been able to accomplish or that in
their devilish ingenuity they had been

able to plan. From the myriads of
peopled worlds where Satan's minions
had been striving to put into action
all of the evil .influences upon which,
through the unnumbered centuries,

they had fed their imagination, came

the leaders of Satan's kingdom.

One by one they sought to win the

favor of the Ruler of Hell by telling

of diabolical deeds, each trying to
surpass the other as they told of sins
that had never before been heard of
even in these infernal regions. As
Satan listened to these chosen spirits,

with all their hell-born devices to pull
down virtue and uplift sin, there

crossed his countenance the faint

glimmer of a smile in a region where
laughter is unknown the Satanic

smile of satisfaction at how well hi3

messengers had learned their lessons

and improved on his teachings.
Presently, however, there came one
who, despite the effort to suppress
him, demanded a full hearing.
"This region," said he "has too long
been ruled by incompetence and me mediocrity.
diocrity. mediocrity. "Through the ages we have been
taught that Satan held his position
and his power because in all the wide
universe there had never been found a
demon who 6ould match him in vile vile-ness
ness vile-ness or who could, sometimes in the
guise of a saint and sometimes in
that of a fiend, work such indescrib indescribable,
able, indescribable, horrors upon all of God's creat

ures. -

"We have been told that no other

demon in all the universe had the

imagination to plan or the power to

wreak upon the innocent such sorrow
and suffering as Satan.

"We have been told that for devil

ish ingenuity in devising new sins

and : new ways of destroying virtue,

in tearing down all that is good, and

in spreading broadcast through un

numbered worlds unending sin and
suffering, Satan had never been

matched. :

"But though this may all have been

true in the past, it is no longer true.

The right of rulership by reason of

superiority in evil no longer belongs

to him who has dominated us.

"I have come from earth, where for

nearly three years it has been my

mission to study the work of one who

has devised more evils and more sin
and more sorrow and suffering than
any of us have ever before known in
air our wide travels from world to
world.

"I have found one who outclasses

Satan. i

"I have found one in comparison

with whom as a deviser of evil and

sin and the creator of sorrow Satan
is but a cheap piker.

"I have brought with me the one

who, by reason of his abilities to mur murder
der murder innocent women and children and

to cause such outrages upon them
that murder itself seems angelic by
comparison, and with unmatched hy hypocrisy
pocrisy hypocrisy claims that he is a co-partner

with the Almighty in his devilsh work,

is justly entitled to rule this region.

"Since the beginning of time there
has never before been one who gloried
in such campaigns of murder and outraging-
of women and children as, he
has gloated over.
"Other men have committed .these
crimes, but in doing so they have
shrunk back abashed before even the
devils themselves.
"But I have found one who glories
in these achievements.
"I have found one who has rejoiced
in unspeakable outrages committed
by his army ; upon innocent women ;
one who has covered the world with
voiceless woe; one who has made
rape an honor and murder a crown of
glory. v;'-!
: "I have found one who has made
the name of his people, honored in the
past, now a hissing and a by-word,
hated by all the world; despised -as
have been no other people in all hu human
man human history; a stench in the nostrils
of all decent men and women; one

who turned his army and navy into j
cold-blooded murderers and ravishers

of women and children, and made
them glory in their deeds of evil.
"I have found one who, in times of
peace, covered all the world with his
spies; one who, under the guise of
friendship, was for years preparing to
stab to death everyone who stood be between
tween between him and his lust of world
power; one who has educated his
once well-meaning people into active
agents to commend his devilish work,
even some men and women who pro

fessed to be followers of the Son of
God.
.m ...
"I have found one who bought the
services of men and women in other
lands who sold themselves to try to
betray civilization for even less than
Judas demanded, and who, like Judas,
claimed to be doing good when they
knew the rottenness of their own
hearts.
"Indeed, I have found one who has
planted in every land the Judas fruit
of treachery and deceit, even among
those who professed to higher things,
and who have made even Judas mourn
that they outmatched him, since he

betrayed his Lord only once, while

the Kaiser and his crowd have un-

ceasingly betrayed all humanity.

I have found one who, by these

pre-eminent abilities in outclassing

Srtan, has a right to. assume ruler
ship of Satan's kingdom."

The Satanic smile had faded from
the face of the Evil One. At first

bitter and relentless hatred possessed

him as he listened to one who had

dared to suggest a new rules, and he
sent forth his minions to fire with in-

tenser heat the lower depths of the
lower hells into which to drive this
traitor; but just then- the doors of

Hell swung open and Satan saw the

spirit of Kaiser Wilhelm enter. In

stantly he realized, that his rule was
at an end. He saw that his vaunted
superiority in .sin and deviltry was as
nothing when matched against that of
the Kaiser. As he slunk away, he saw
escorted to his seat of burning brim brimstone
stone brimstone the one who on earth had out outmatched
matched outmatched him, and whom he felt was
justly entitled to the rulership of his

kingdom.

And then as the .new ruler took his
seat upon the throne of blazing brim

stone there appeared in the flames

that played around his head a picture
of a great ship in whose side there

was a gaping hole. Standing in the

center of this there appeared Kaiser

Wilhelm calling to his demons to

bring to him the helpless babies and

innocent women. With fiendish glee

he caujfht them and gloatingly fed

them to the ravenous sharks below.

The onlookers shuddered at the sight,
realizing that even Hell had sunk to

hitherto unknown depths of deprav

ity.

Suddenly, however, the fiends of

the lower world, who for a moment

had been dazed by the appearance of
the new ruler upon the throne: arous

ed themselves to this degradation of

Hell and determined to rid even that

region of one who had so surpassed
in deviltry all that Hell had ever

known. In mad rebellion they rose.

With one great convulsion Hell vomit
ed him forth, for even its inhabitants

of murderers and thieves, the lewd,
the lascivious and all the unrepentant

throng could not sink to such depths
as to permit him to remain.

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING
PLUMBING AMD

Do You Want a
A Good Seven Room House tot
Payments only $10 per month. See
L I MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Block; Ocala, Fla.

When vou have nlumbiner or elec

trical rrvnfrsirtinc- let ns furnfsh vou

estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

BANKS WILL CLOSE

Wednesday, July 4th, (Independ-

ance 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 Bank

MARE FOR SALE

One nice bay mare, in perfect con

dition; work anywhere; any woman or
child can drive her; 10 years old.

Cheap for cash. Address S. H. Cauth-

en, Summerfield, Fla. 2-6t

Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drugstore in. Ocala

employing more than one registered

pharmacist. tf

Sable Fish,
The United States bureau of fish

eries Is trying to popularize the sable
fish, which Is found in large numbers
off the coasts of the Northwestern
states and Alaska. It has been almost
entirely neglected as a food, although
of high quality.

The sable fish Is also called the

black cod. Last fall fishermen caught

the sable fish in large quantities. Most

of the catches went into cold storage.

In order to bring this fish to the
attention of dealers, thereby causing
a more general consumption, the fish fisheries
eries fisheries bureau has prepared some print printed
ed printed matter on the subject.

No Chance for Humorist.
Twenty-three thousand seven hun hundred
dred hundred and sixty-one persons tried to tell
what love Is, when a New Orleans pa paper
per paper held a prize answer contest on
that subject recently. And then the
prize went to this one : "Love is the
doorway through which the human soul
passes from selfishness Into service
and from-solitude into kinship with all
humanity !" Southerners are just that
sentimental that the person who wrote
"Love Is what makes two auburn hairs
grow where there was only one red
one," probably got stung." Springfield
Republican.

... Origin of the Locomotive Whistle.
On a level crossing between Bag Bag-worth
worth Bag-worth and Thorton in England, on
May 4, 1S33, there occurred an acci accident
dent accident which gave us the locomotive
whistle. Stephenson's locomotive
"Samson" crashed into a cart contain containing
ing containing 50 pounds of butter and 80 dozen
eggs, says the Popular Science Month Monthly.
ly. Monthly. Following the accident a meeting
of the directors was called, at which
Stephenson suggested that a whistle
blown by steam be used to give warn warning
ing warning of an approaching train.

nee

Qreaunm

floir5

MHy m

Delicious Ice Crearri is the popular treat for picnics and on
all occasions where refreshments are served.
If you are planning a picnic or some Fourth of July en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, arrange to serve this refreshing and wholesome ice
cream.

'Tine Vdlwtt KmmF9
Cream of Ice Creams V
Any flavor supplied in any quantity. The best possible
care taken of orders for Independence Day.
Place your order early. We will arrange prompt delivery
You will be delighted with the superior quality of "The Velvet
Kind."

Purity Ice Cream & airy Co.
Jacksonville, Florida
Phone 7600

A. C. L. SCHEDULE

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line

will arrive and depart in Ocala at the

following times:

No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg,' 2: 18-2:25 a. m.

No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson

ville, 2:25 a. m.

.No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,

5:40 a. m.

No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday.

Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.

No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-

Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.

No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and

Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.

No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson

ville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.

No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05

p. m.

No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25

p. m.

No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.

No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines

ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.

No- 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,

9:05 p. m. 1

No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a.m.; Ocala

1 p. m. Arrive3 Jacksonville, 5:10 p.m.

No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny-

Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur

day, 9:50 p. m.

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo

site postomee, east side.

C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

WOODMEN OF THE WORfD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every

second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.

T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.

Regular convocations of tho Ocal

Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on th
fourth FTiuay in every month at

8 p.m. B. C. Webb, H. P.

Jake Brown. Secy.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.

. E. L. Stapp, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODSE

Marion-Dunn Lodce No. 19. F. Xr.

A. M., meets on the first and thiri
Thursday evening of each month si

8:00 o'clock, until farther notice.

H. M. Weathers, W. M.
Jako Brown, Secretary. Ad
ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodfre No. 22. I. O. O. P

meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ofSee buildinc at 8 o'clnrlc

promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.

J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

SUMMER TOUMIST FAKE!

From Jacksonville to

New YoTk 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 direct to Balitmore Wednesday and
' Saturday. To Philadolphia via Savannah 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 ships. Accommoda Accommodations
tions Accommodations unsurpassed. Reservations, fare or any information cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully furnished on application.
MERCHANTS & HERS TRAHSPORTATIOH COMPANY

H. C. Avery, Agent.

Jacksonville, Florida
J. F. WARD, T. P. A

L. D. JONES, C. A.

Arid
o Return

. Tickets on sale July 6, 7 and 8. F inal limit to return July 20th.
: VIA
AT LAM T 11 Q AST LS
STAN DAK J) RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

EW YORK

n

mm

UIA

838.00

LIN

Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth t
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
Final Return Limit October 31st.

CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
327 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala CiaDter. No. 29. O. E. S.

meets at Yonge's hall the second and

fourth Thursday evening! of eacc
month at 730 o'clock.

Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.

f y v. ; j

V WHITE STAR LIME

FEE HM

TlMSE

COVERED VANS
AUTO
TRUCK SERVICE

Dealers in

FUM EW
ColUer Bros. S5BS,

(Q)(B)

in)

Phone 295

Put an Ad in the Star



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1917

- C

1
1

k 1 a it

at

Commercial
OCALA. FLORIDA

' -a

anK

CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.

State, County and City Depository.

THE WINDSOR
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

OTEL

1-

. in the Heart' of the city with Hemming Park for a frrnt yard.
Every modern convenience in ach room. Dining Toom wirvice is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER; J E. K A VAN AUGH
- Proprietor. "" Manager.

UNEXCELLED

OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities

for handling
PAMPHLETS, BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS.
WBDDING and BUSINESS
' ANNOUNCEMENTS
and all kinds of
I OFFICE STATIONERY
Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High,
Quality Paper, Prompt Service and'
Living Prices are 'some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to serve you.

JOB PRINTING
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE
High Moral, Intellectual Standards
Liberal Arts Law, Agriculture, Engi Engineering,
neering, Engineering, Education, Graduate School.
Send for catalogue and views.
A. A. Murphree, Pres.

STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
TALLAHASSEE
College of the Highest Rank
Liberal Arts, Education, Music, Ex
pression, f Physical Education, Art,
Home Economics. Write for catalogue
and views! Edw. Conradi, Pres.

Read the Star Want Ads It pays

If Yon Hare Any News for thia De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Fire
or Five-One Y

Red Cross Bags
The prettiest and latest of work
bags are Red Cross bags. A large

'number of these useful articles have

been made by the inspection commit committee
tee committee of -the Red Cross of which Miss
Minnie Gamsby is chairman. Miss
Gamsby and the other members of the
committee,.Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, Mrs.
G. T. Maughs, Mrs. Albert Gerig and
Mrs. J. C. Carstens, have made these
and will sell them at Red Cross head headquarters
quarters headquarters on the afternoon of July 4
for 25 cents each!
Russia in the Pageant
The following girls and young ma

trons will represent Russia in the Red
Cross Pageant tomorrow afternoon,
headed by Miss Adele Bittinger:
Misses Ellen Stripling, Stella Camp,
Mamie Taylor, Ernestine Brooks,
Louise Booie, Winnie Hunt, Mrs.
Harvey Clark, Mrs. Harry Walters,
Mrs.' G. C. Sheppard, Mrs. Grider Per

kins, Mrs. R. H. Purdom, Mrs. Allie

van Davis and Mrs. B. II. Seymour.
.
No Meeting of the First Aid Class
There will, be no meeting of the
first aid class this afternoon as pre
viously announced. The first aid
books have not arrived and the doc doctors
tors doctors to give the lectures have not re received
ceived received their appointments yet. The
date for the first meeting will be an announced
nounced announced as soon as decided.
" ; Notice
All donations' of sandwiches, tea,
etc., for the supper July 4th are ask asked
ed asked tobe sent to the Ocala House din dining
ing dining room tomorrow afternoon not
later than two o'clock, where there
will be a committee to receive them.
::'

Mrs. Clifford Anderson will return
home tomorrow afternoon from a

week's visit to Mr. Anderson in Lake

land. ": ;

Miss Isabelle Davis left at noon to

day for Belleview, where she will be
the guest of Miss Minnie Tremere un until
til until tomorrow afternoon. Miss Davis
will be accompanied home by Miss
Tremere, who will be her guest for
several days.
m
The Ocala friends of Miss Florence
Bettman who was governess for Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Camp's children
several years ago, will be interested
to hear she is now in Liverpool on her

way to France as a Red Cross nurse.
At the meeting of the Rebekalls
last night the following officers were
installed: Mrs. Emma Burnett, noble
grand; Mrs. Claire W. Moremen, vice
grand; Mrs, Grace B. Killebrew, sec secretary
retary secretary ; Mrs. Oscar Andrews, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Mrs.' W. T. Whitley, warden.
The other appointive officers will be
installed at the next meeting.
'
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Gamble and
children of Montbrook, who have
been the guests of Mrs. G. E. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson since Sunday, left today in their
car, accompanied by Mrs. Thompson,
for Dowling Park, to visit Mr. and
Mrs. .G. S. Gamble. Later they will
visit Mrs. Thompson's daughter, Mrs.
A. T. Hooper in Live Oak for a couple
of weeks.
There will be no meeting of the
Tuesday Auction Club this Week. The
club will be entertained next week by
Miss Mary McDowell. v
Mr. Richard Stroud leaves this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon for a two weeks vacation. He
will spend a couple of days at Pablo
Beach and then go to North Carolina.
Miss Catherine Parker, of Tampa,
who is the guest of her cousin, Miss
Christine Close, is spending several
days with Miss Theo Beckham.
Mr. and Mrs. Rutherford Carlisle,
of Jacksonville,. who have been visit-

i ...
ing Mr. Carlisle's parents for the past 1 is not doing as well as he might and

week, have gone to Pennsylvania for a he goes to Boston in the hope of be-

month's camping tnp. After a visit j ing helped by a specialist. They will
to Mrs. Carlisle's parents in Carlisle, be accompanied by Dr. Herbert

Pa., they will go to Holyoke, Mass., Counts
where they will reside in the future.
Senior Epworth League
No Meeting of Surgical Dressing Class i The Senior EpwoHh Lea mem'.
Tomorrow j bership campaign is now in full
On account of the Fourth of Julyiswing- The captains have been ap ap-festivities,
festivities, ap-festivities, Mrs. G. A. Ottman, has'P0inted, one-half of the active mem mem-postponed
postponed mem-postponed her surgical dressing class j bership under each captain. The Ep Ep-until
until Ep-until Thursday afternoon.' worth League pins have been given

out ana gold ribbons to one side and

Notice
Those who are to sing in the chorus

tomorrow afternoon are asked to be
at the east entrance of the court house
at five o'clock.
All who are to take part in the
pageant are to meet at the rest room
at five o'clock. Those who are to
represent France are asked to come

ten minutes earlier.

white ribbons to the other side. The
league colors, old gold and white, are
the colors of the campaign. Miss
Ullaine Barnett is captain of the
gelds, and Miss Eloise Bouvier is
captain of the whites.
Golds: Miss Barnett, captain;
Misses Mary Bryce, Isabelle Davis,
Nan Brooks, Susie Ervin, Ruth Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Dixie Roberts, Maude Little,

n m nuiex earner.

All the ladies who are to sing in the j JVloda Thomas, Mrs. J. M. Gross,

chorus tomorrow afternoon are re-! Messrs' oy rroll, Marshal Bouvier,

quested by Miss Downs to wear white

dresses and red, white and blue paper
sashes, fashioned from left to right
shoulder

.
Mr. and Mrs. Georsre'K. Robinson

and daughter, Mrs. Donald Schreiber,

of Youngstown, Ohio, expect to leave
on the limited this afternoon for Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, Mass. All Ocala people will deep;

Carlton Ervin, C. R. Peabody, Edward

Howell, Sam Phillips, W. W. Rilea,
Harry Stein and Dr. A. L. Izlar.
Whites: Miss Eloise Bouvier, cap captain;
tain; captain; Misses Ernestine Brooks, Ruth
Ervin, Lucile Gissendaner, Margaret
Little, Estelle McAteer, Ella Mae Riv Rivers,
ers, Rivers, Mrs. W. W. Rilea, Messrs. Dexter

Phillips, Myron Brown, Earl

MID-SUMMER; PRICE REDUCTION
V: ON -.

LLINERV

Bryce,

Harvey Blekely, Carrol Fraser, Sam

ly regret to hear that Mr. Robinson J "1lcfl Aracy Pednck, Ducan EUiot,
- Ralph Simmones and Dr. J. M. Gross.
I Tim 1 r, ,-. 4. l :

r a I ctguc unci, m uusjiiess session

" VIA

On Sale Daily May 15 to October 15.

Return Limit October 31

NEW YORK $42.05
PHILADELPHIA 40.05

BALTIMORE
WASHINGTON
BUFFALO
ATLANTIC CITY
ASHEVILLE
HEN0ERS0NVILLE
CHICAGO
DETROIT

with President Dexter Phillips Mon Monday
day Monday evening. Miss Ullaine Barnett
was elected treasurer of the league
and the following policy of Senior
Epworth League for the conference

year 1917-1918 was adopted:

1. To conduct fifty-two interesting

and helpful devotional meetings dur during
ing during the year.
.2. To organize and maintain a
"Quiet Hour" covenant.
3. To organize and maintain a

j study class.

4. To conduct a literary social or

entertainment every month. V
5. To hold one council meeting
each month and a business meeting
every three months.
6. To study the church discipline
as authorized by the central "office.

rto 9-! 7 To use tne budget plan in rais rais-0.U'ing
0.U'ing rais-0.U'ing the money needed.
99 Q fl ans were also adopted for a red
"Vjletter 'social the third Thursday in the
4.7 on !montn- Plans will be set forth later.
' V. i The membership campaign social will
ilft OR lbe given by tne losing side at the close
n-P.UO j0f the membership campaign."

I T is our custom to make a handsome reduction on the price of Mil Millinery
linery Millinery at some time during the summer months, and with our
exceptionally attractive .line at this time we know that you will
be pleased with the offerings we can show you. The $12 Hats will
be sold for $8.00; $8.00 Hats for $5.00; $5.00 Hats for $3.00, and pro pro-portionately
portionately pro-portionately low figures will prevail on every one. Our prices on Rib Rib-bons
bons Rib-bons and Trimmings are already so low that we do not feel called up upon
on upon to further reduce the prices on these lines, which are complete
with any item you may suggest.
The reduced prices on Millinery will prevail until further notice.
Yours for Millinery,

Affleck Millinery

I dl iUJ

South Side Ocala House Block
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store

OCALA

FLORIDA

37.95
37.20
53.90
42.55

ELK'S CONVENTION
BOSTON, MASS. $46.20

Date of sale July 5, 6 and 7.
limit July 20, 1917. ::

Final

PHONE 129 PHONE 129
CITY TICKET OFFICE -JOHN
BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A.

Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results

RATES Twenty-five words
oi less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
PHONE

Messrs. R. C. Camp, C. H. Lloyd
and Charles P. Chazal are spending a
couple of days in Jacksonville.

Miss Gertie Brigance, Messrs. Tom
Pullen and Calvin West have returned
from a motor, trip to Flemihgton,
wherre they were the guests of Mrs.
A. J. Brigance.
The following Ocala people expect
to leave ; at midnight for Lake City
to play in the Baptist orchestra at
the Baptist Encampment which lasts
until July 12th: Misses Mabel Aikens,

Mary Gates, Bessie Marshall, Lucille

Osborne, Dovie Gates, Gladys Osborne,
Messrs. Laurie Izlar, Eddy Lopez,
Harry Cole and Mr. M. A. Ten Eyck.
They will probably be joined In a day
or two by the leader of their orches orchestra,
tra, orchestra, Dr. F. E. McClane, who is now in
Chattanooga, Tenn. .
'
Mrs. J. M. Barco is expected to
morrow from Cotton Plant and will
spend several weeks at Mrs. J. W.
Davis'. r:
0 0 9
Mrs. C. V. Waugh, who has been the
guest of Mrs. B. T. Perdue for sev several
eral several weeks has returned to her home
in Jacksonville. ;
- ,'.
Mrs. Elmer DeCamp who has been
visiting in Connecticut for the past
month is now in Washington and is
expected home Thursday afternoon.,
Any one who has any clippings in
regard to Memorial Day or ;the
daughters, of the Confederacy is re requested
quested requested to leave them at the Ocala
Public Library at any time during

i j Lza a

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE insunAnce

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.

D.W. DAVIS,

AG E fJCY
Holder BIk.

OCALA, FLA.

IhT ' ITS' Jll Wl rt "9 -T V "-

we Have : me Lquipmeoi ana mm

To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are ,not let u?
ask you again, to let us know, for thit is the only way we can accompli.-!;
tur desire. .-
. 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.
VOcala lee' S PacMm g.

PHONE U

OCALA. FLA.

the summer. These will be put into
a scrap book in the fall, for the bene benefit
fit benefit of the school children who frequent frequently
ly frequently need such material in .their school

work.

Notice
Missionary Society

the

The Missionary Society of

Methodist church will meet at nine

o'clock. Thursday morning at the

church. A full attendance is desir

ed as all reports must be in and mail

ed on July 5th. -,;

Mrs. Richard McConathy, Pres.
Dr. and Mrs. Sylvian McElroy and

son, Buster, of Orlando, and their

guest Miss Cornelia Dozier, of Ocala,
are spending several days at Daytona
Beach.

. :
Mrs. Benton and son Marion, arriv

ed in Ocala today from Gainesville to

spend the fourth of July and the re

mainder of the week with Miss Eunice

Bray. '"j'"' : ''-"'-'.

09
The ninth episode of Patria will be
shown at the Temple today, with a

two-reel Elko Comedy and a Pathe

news. The latter, is full of interest interesting
ing interesting war scenes and also memorial

day exercises.

The picture play, "Sunny June," at
the Temple yesterday, was a most

delightful little comedy, and won the

praise of all who saw it.
(Continued on las Page)

Iclverl-Oaclfcy
UNDERTAKERS ssd EEI0ALLIECS
PHONES 47. 104, S3S
OCALA, FLOHIDA

PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDEIl
Careful Estimates made on all Con-,
tract work. Gives More and "BetUr
Work for the money than tny other

contractor in the city.

A coat now and then of DAVIS
OLD COLONY WAGON PAINT pre preserves
serves preserves your wagons and farm imple implements
ments implements and makes them look like new.
Ads. 17
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Fla.

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 cfSce. 25-7t

r

THE

H

HE DISCOVERS ONE OF THE MANY
DELIGHTS OF TRAVEL

WAIT



I

roup.
" OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1917

in hub

Coucil meeets this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.

The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades,. shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. Th ? Court Pharmacy. 15-tf

Messrs. Ralph and Phil Robinson of

Floral City and Inverness zr4 spend
irj? a few days in Ocala.

The largest line of bathing caps in
the cityall shades, shapes and col

ors. The Gourt Pharmacy. 15-tf

We are afraid its going to be the

wettest 4th on record.

W. K. Lane, oi. D., Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala
Florida. tf

No doubt about Ocala going wet to
day. v

Mr. George Easterling has return

ed from a visit to South Carolina.

Messrs. E. K. Nelson and E. K

Nelson Jr. of Tampa were guests of

the Harrington last night and today,

We don't know whether the sun wil

shine tomorrow or not, but the Star

will at its usual time.

Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Evans of Or

lando were, guests of the Harrington

last night.

Mr. J. A. Hampton of Floral City

was a guest of the Harrington last

night.

Mr. I. P. Stevens of Connor paid
the Star a visit and his subscription

today. He says everything in his

section is flourishing.

ThisISpace Reserved
. for
V. MRASEK
The Tinner

TWO EORDS FOR SALE

One 1914 Touring Car.
One 1913 Touring Car.'
Both in good condition. Cash or

terms. Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 3td

Let us ni your car up with the

famous GOODRICH TIRES. There

are none better. Blalock Bros., 107
Oklawaha avenue. 6-8-tf

n

I

GUARANTEED
ttv3?i-3 sooo niLEO
AJAX Tires fulfill their guar guar-antee
antee guar-antee in writing 5000 Miles
or better. Your Ajax Tire
is a tire of record registered in
your name at the home office.
Ajax offers in service the most
of the best for the least under

guaranteed protection. Ajax your h
car and defy the miles. p
McIVER &' MACK AY f

CO

NSTIPA

r

And Scar Stomach Caused TLzs
Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Draugtt
Draugtt Black-Draugtt Relieved.
Meadorsville, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat Patrick,
rick, Patrick, of this place, writes: "I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went to
the doctor. He gave me some .pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards It seemed
I wa3 more constipated than before.
I Xeard of Black-Draught and de decided
cided decided to try it. I found it just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion socn
Improved.. I got well of the sour stom stomach,
ach, stomach, my bowels socn seemed normal,
no more griping, and I would take a
dose now and then, and was in good
chape.,. .;" -. v
, I cannot say 'too much for. Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught for "it Is the finest laxative
one can use." :
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
In the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
r.r-1 reliable in its action, leaving no
; 1 after-effects, It has wW the praise
c ; ti-ousanda of people who have used
' N0135

Many Ocala people will attend the

celebration at Belleview tomorrow.
The indications are that at least a

thousand people will be present.

Ed. Bennett and Sunny Jim Robin

son went fishing in Lake Bryant Mon-.
day and pulled in almost a hundred

fine specimens of the finny tribe in

less than half a day.

It's hard luck to knock half the

bark off your right hindleg while try

irr to climb down your own backdoor

steps on a dark night.

Levi Alexander Jr., one of Ocala's

most steady and intelligent young

colored men. is in the training camp

for colored officers at DesMoines, la.

Mr. Julian Bullock has taken the

shortest cut to serving his country.

lie has joined Company A, by which

every boy fn that splendid organiza organization
tion organization has gained- another comrade

worth having.

Mr. W. A. Hendrix left this morn

ing for Chicago, where he will attend

the meeting of the Quaker Oats sales

men. On his return he will resume

work in his territory in Georgia and

Florida.

Don't forget the double-header ball

game between Ocala and Williston at

Hunter Park tomorrow. First game

will be called at 10 a. m. and the sec
ond at. 3:30 p. m.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at .the

following times:

No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg, 2:18-2:25 n. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. m.

No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,

5:40 a. m.'

No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,

Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny

Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.'-
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m. j

No. 48, Uomosassa to Ocala, 1:05

p. m.

No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25

p. m.

No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m. v

No.' 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m. r

No. 9, Jacksonville to Lesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m. Arrive 3 Jacksonville, 5:10 p.m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny (Sunny-Tim),
Tim), (Sunny-Tim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9 :P0 p. m.

oia ni ins

(Continued from Third Page

GIVE EXHIBITION OF LOYALTY

Florida
For the benefit of all who care to

know more about "The Land of Flow Flowers,"
ers," Flowers," in any way, the following list
of books has been arranged and the
Ocala Public Library will furnish

them to you without any cost. There
i? also most useful information on the

laws of Florida for women.

Lawyer and Justice Manual, Guide

to Florida, Schools of Florida, Botany
of Florida, Geology of Florida, Trees
of Florida, Fertilizers of Florida,

Agriculture of Florida, Report of the

State Board of Health on Hookworm,
Guide to St. Augustine, Tampa Blue
Book, Tarpon Springs Views, Univer University
sity University Record The Seminoles, Osceola,

Petals ; Plucked from Sunny Climes,
Florida -Wilds (Albertson), Sunlit
Waters ( Dr. de Hart) Dory Mates
(Kirk Munroe), Canoe Mates (Kirk
Munroe), Wakulla, Biographical Sou Souvenirs,
venirs, Souvenirs, Jack Tier (F. Cooper), Florida

Fancies (Swift), Life Lore Poems
(Knott), Heart Songs (Cappleman),

Life of Flagler.

If any one has any books on Flor Florida
ida Florida not in this list, please donate

them to the library.

Meadows-Duensser
A quiet wedding took place at the
pretty home of Mrl J. M. Johnson, in
Gainesville, last Friday evening,
when Miss Marguerite Edna Duensser
was married to Mr. Lee Meadows.
Rev. O'Kelly, the Baptist minister,
performed the ceremony.
The marriage of this young coupl
came as quite a surprise' -to their
many friends,- who showered them
with best wishes on their return to
Ocala. "r.

Mr. and Mrs. Meadows are making

their home with the bride's sister in
North Ocala. ; ;
They motored to Gainesville with
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wilson, who were

called to the University City on busi

ness. v
- : ;

Miss r Catherine Henry of Lake
Weir is the guest of Miss Elizabeth

Bennett.-

Miss Eloise Henry of Lake Weir is

the guest of Mrs, D. S; Woodrow for

a few days. .,

Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drugstore in Ocala
employing more than one registered
pharmacist. tf

DIPPY DUKJ

6c?7 y FREU N D-WAGEN EU
NATIONAL' CARTOON SERVICE CORP M V

AV puK WHAT)

P Yt Oo Foct.

v9u voice"? d

y i

7

lit. KEEPYOud

J 1 1 It t

m m v m

I

Jwti-i.--. if- Yov must)
KNdWt I fAr

9K

f X I

I DON T 5Ef H

TOU CAN ,KCE

iTA5EC(?t

Mr. W. A. Altman has returned

home from a short visit to friends in

Live Oak.

Miss Annie Benton Fuller will en

tertain seven o her special, friends

at cards this evening at the hone of

her grand mother, Mrs. W. M. -Martin
on Exposition street ?

m m
The many, friends of Mr. and Mrs.

Earl Wilson will be glad to know that
their" little daughter Louise, who has

been very ill for the past two weeks,

is now rapidly improving.

West Indian Possessions of Britain

and France Have Sent Their
Sons to the War.
None of these lands of the Lesser

Antilles has prospered quite as much

as Cuba, Porto Rico and Panama dur during
ing during the last 15 years, owing to the pe

culiar relations of these three coun countries
tries countries to the United States. But they
have prospered far more, they have

infinitely better and juster govern

ments, than most of the revolution revolution-ridden
ridden revolution-ridden "republics" 1 that face on the
Caribbean and the Mexican guflf; from
the standpoint of life, liberty and prop property,
erty, property, they are beyond comparison bet

ter living places for rich men and es

pecially for poor men.

They reflect honor on the nations to

which they belong ; the public servants
are upright, fearless and efficient. The

English colonies regard England and
the French colonies France, with de devoted
voted devoted loyalty a loyalty which in each
case has been well earned by the moth mother
er mother country. Everywhere we found that
the young white men had thronged to
the support of the mother country in
the war almost every family we met
had kinsmen at the front.
Even more striking was the genuine
loyalty of the colored men and black
men to the flags under which they had
found justice. Thousands had volun volun-tered
tered volun-tered from the British colonies. Mar Martinique
tinique Martinique and Guadeloupe were under
conscription, like France ; and these
two islands, with less than half a mil million
lion million population, had sent 15,000 sol soldiers
diers soldiers across the seas. Theodore
Roosevelt In Scribner's Magazine.

POTATOES TO FRONT FORTS

Few Offices Screened;
Mosquitoes Know This
So they conntftU tber tn
great number, making lit mis-
rabla for sight worker.
, Tboro's a way to keep them
off that add greatly to the ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency of any work at night.
"Sleep Insurance" fa the one
beet remedy for the ille that moa moa-quitoes
quitoes moa-quitoes bring en their busy,
poisoned bill.
"Sleep Insurance" for
Horns and Office
"Sleep Insurance drives In Insects
sects Insects away, but doesn't offend
people by its odor. Never stains.
Keep a bottle at the office and
another in your bedroom. Thus
you will get the goat" of the
mosquito tribe.
Only fifteen cents for a good
sited bottle, good for a long
while. All good druggists have
it or will get it. Ask yours.
Sleep Insurance Co., Mfgrs.
Jacksonville, Florida :

YOU CANT GATHER FIGS FROM
THISTLES
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint painting
ing painting if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid all risk
when yon use

since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
to the 2-4-1, the result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO UYOURSELF will
have made it so, by using Pure Lin Linseed
seed Linseed Oil. .. Advl
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
Ocala, Fla.

EASY TO. HANDLE BIG LOADS
Attachment Devised for Trucks Makes
the Work of. the Wheeler 50
Per Cent Easter.
. In' order to make it possible for a
workman to manage a heavily loaded
two-wheeled hand truck with less phy physical
sical physical exertion than is ordinarily re required
quired required an attachment has been devised
which holds the cargo In place, allow allowing
ing allowing the mass to be tilted forward until
its center of gravity is over the wheel
axle. . '., '" ;
When wheeling on level flooring a
man is thus relieved of the weight of
the article he is moving ; his concern Is
merely to maintain its balance while
propelling the truck.
The device consists of an anchor and
chain "attachment, housed in a tube,
which is attached beneath a truck. By
tipping the latter forward against the
object it is to carry, the-chain is drawn
out to the required length, locked by
dropping, one of the links into a narrow
slot in the neck of the tube and the
hook' engaged at any convenient point.

Sixteen Records at a Time.
Designed especially for the use of
retail dealers, a compact machine that
perforates music rolls for us in player player-pianos
pianos player-pianos is being introduced. The ap apparatus
paratus apparatus is described In Popular Me Mechanics.
chanics. Mechanics. It is capable df making from
one to sixteen records at a time from
sheet music, and will also turn out

copies of any standard roll. Its opera

tion Is said to be so simple that satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory work can be done by persons

who are not musicians. The particular
advantage of the machine seems to be

that It enables a small deaier to fill

his customers' orders promptly- with

out having to carry a large, expensive
stock. It also obviates the inconveni

ences that confront patrons when 'spe 'special
cial 'special orders have to be mailed to a fac factory
tory factory before their wants can be sup supplied.
plied. supplied. Since .16 sheets can be per perforated
forated perforated simultaneously, a dealer In
making a roll to order has an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to add 15 records to his stock
with no expense other than the bare
cost of the paper and spools.

France to Make Good Use of Land
Skirting the Fortifications
of Pa rig.
A band of territory about 150 yard3
wide and 18 miles long skirting the
fortifications of. Paris and now unculti uncultivated
vated uncultivated will probably be planted to po potatoes
tatoes potatoes next spring. The mayors of
the 20 arrondissements, or wards, of
Paris have arranged to meet and set settle
tle settle the details.
This land still belongs to the na nation,
tion, nation, but the city of Paris will event eventually
ually eventually come Into possession of it when

the fortifications are demolished, in
pursuance of an arrangement with the
government. It will be transformed
into parks, boulevards, public play playgrounds
grounds playgrounds and sites for public institu institutions.
tions. institutions. In. the meantime the cultiva cultivation
tion cultivation of it will in no wise Interfere with
the plans for the future.
If the coming season is at all favor favorable
able favorable to the crop, France will have &
record yield of potatoes. The move movement
ment movement for the planting of all unculti uncultivated
vated uncultivated land to either potatoes or Jeru Jerusalem
salem Jerusalem artichokes has been general and
official. A government commission is
getting ready to furnish seed and fer fertilizers
tilizers fertilizers to all who want to help swell
the crop.

Charter No. 10578

Reserve District No. 6

REPORT OF CONDITION OF

THE MUNROE il CIIMISS

ilil nil

HEALS WOUNDS WITH SUGAR

New Ideals in Treatment Evolved
FromExperience in War Hos Hospitals
pitals Hospitals in Europe.
The astonishing number pi recover recoveries,
ies, recoveries, running up. to 80 and even 90 per
cent of the wounded, is due to improve improvement
ment improvement in the methods of treatment
which have, been developed n
handling these all too abundant cases.
There will not be so large a proporr
tion of one-armed, and one-legged men
as there were among our Civil' war vet veterans.
erans. veterans. Dr. Alexis Carel of France
has shown how to prepare a cheap and
very, effective antiseptic from sodium
hypochlorite and boric acid. From fhe
other side comes the report of an
even simpler treatment. Dr. Erich
Meyer, in the military supplement of
the Munchener. Medizinische Wochen Wochen-schrif
schrif Wochen-schrif t, reports that he has got good

results by dressing the wounds with!

ordinary granulated sugar after wash washing
ing washing them out. The wounds are simply
covered with a compress and the sugar
renewed every second -or third day.
Whatever may prove to be the value of
this treatment, it is at least worth
knowing In case no surgeon is within
call. New York Independent.

At. Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on June 29, 1917

' RESOURCES V
1. a Loans and discounts (except those shown on
b and c) ...$346,725.99
c Customers' liability account of acceptances of
this bank purchased or discounted by it. . 1,189.72
Total loans 347,915.71
2. Overdrafts, secured, none; "unsecured, $9.47,-. ..
6. Payment on account subscription for Liberty
Loan Bonds ...
7. Bonds, Securities, Etc.:
b bonds other than U. S. bonds pledged to se secure
cure secure postal savings deposits.... 4,000.00
c Bonds and securities pledged as collateral for
- state, or other deposits (postal excluded)
or bills payable 59,500.00
e Securities other than U. S. bonds (not includ including
ing including stocks) owned unpledged ........... 78,?19.15
Total' bonds, securities, etc.
8. Stocks, other than Federal Reserve Bank stock
9. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription s. .......... .
10. a Value of banking house ...... . 1
11. Furniture and fixtures .....................
12. Real estate owned other than banking house.
13. a Net amount due from approved reserve agents

in New York, Chicago and St. Louis. ....
b Net amount due from approved reserve agents
, in other reserve cities

14. Net amount due from banks and bankers (other
than included in 13 or 21).....
15. Exchanges for clearing house
17. a Outside checks and other cash items......... 1,436.01
b Fractional currency, nickels and cents ...... 367.40
18. Notes of other national banks
IP. Notes of Federal Reserve banks .......
21. Lawful reserve in vault and net amount due from
- -Federal Reserve Bank

5

$347,915.71
9.47
8,560.00

Total.

142,019.15
10,756.00
2,400.00
35,000.00
3,500.00
3,113.40
12,009.66
33,083.34 45,093.00

79,785.74
1,723.21
1,803.41
5,500.00
500.00
78,763.80
$766,442.89

v Sure It Was That One.
. fn the course of his weekly sermon sermon-ette
ette sermon-ette to children Sunday, Dr. H. C. Clip Clip-pinger,
pinger, Clip-pinger, pastor of Wall Street Methodist
Episcopal church, Jeffersonville, told
a story of a little girl who had two
nickels, one for herself and one to put
In the collection. The child lost one
of the nickels.
"Which one do you suppose she
lost?" asked the minister of the chil children
dren children sitting in the front rows. A very
"human" little boy up on the front
seat knew the answer: "The mission missionary
ary missionary nickel was lost." .-:';.-
And that Is just the one the little
girl in the story decided was the lost
nickel. Indianapolis News.

Full Record of Earthquakes.
, Systematic earthquake recording has
been a part of the work of the United
States weather bureau since Decern
ber, 1914, and it is shown that the
United States proper had 150 earth earthquakes
quakes earthquakes in 1915, three or four of them
severe. Shocks noted without, instru instruments
ments instruments are reported from the bureau's
200 regular and many co-operative sta stations.
tions. stations. The bureau has seismographs
at Washington and at Northfleld, Vt.,
and has the records of instruments of
18 other Institutions scattered from
Panama to Alaska and from Hawaii to
Porto Rico.

New York City as a State.
Col. J. B. Bellinger wants the city
of New York elevated into a new state.
To that end he would have annexed to
it adjacent slices of Connecticut and
New Jersey. In his opinion erection
of the city into a state would bring bring-power
power bring-power to solve complicated problems,
such as transportation and food dis distribution.
tribution. distribution. Should his idea be' adopted
the new state would possess the unique
distinction of being the only state in
the Union without an agricultural area
or farming population.

Habit In Mankind.
'Man Is the creature of habit. As we
acquire' good or bad habits, we suc succeed
ceed succeed or fail in whatever we undertake.
Yet, that Is not always trie, for some
set out to ruin themselves by drink
or other vices ami succeed at it.

Proper Use of Wealth.
To acquire great wealth show great
vigor, to keep it requires great wis wisdom,
dom, wisdom, and to use It well Is a virtue and
an art.

Naval Recruits.
A century or so ago the ranks of
seafaring men were recruited almost
wholly from the seaport towns by the
operation of natural laws, which led
men to seek the occupations with
which they were most familiar; but
this has been changed, and nowespe nowespe-cially
cially nowespe-cially in the navy, the interior is fur furnishing
nishing furnishing the men. One of the reasons
is that city life does not qualify men
for the stern duties required of them
on the ocean, as is shown by the re report
port report of the United States marine
corps for nine months of the year
1916, in which there were 5,082 ap applications
plications applications for enlistment from the New
York district and only 167, or about
one in thirty, were accepted. The
principal cause of rejection was defec defective
tive defective vision, but bad teeth ran this a
close second. There were numerous
cases of heart affection, aggravated, in
all probability, by the conditions of
life in the metropolis, and nearly 10
per cent of the entire number exam examined
ined examined were classed under the general
head of "poor physique and under
weight." Portland Oregonlan.

Thousand Kisses an Hour.
-Think of being kissed 1,000 times an

hour, six hours at a stretch. Better-

still, think of these 6,000 kisses in six
hours, with time after each for a little
soft, sweet love note, and, perhaps, if
you are sentimentally and affection affectionately
ately affectionately inclined, you may be able to pic picture
ture picture the performance which happened
in Langhorne, Pa. It has set the
tongues flying.
To make matters worse, the two lov lovers
ers lovers who indulged in this pleasant pas pastime
time pastime had an audience. They were
watched by none other than a dignified
professor, and, far from minding the
intrusion, as If proud of their accom accomplishments,
plishments, accomplishments, the two sweethearts cooed
and sang to each other and kissed,
kissed and kissed.
The sweethearts are parrots, and
proud of it. They are not the every--day,
plain variety, but are of brilliant
and gorgeous plumage and hall from
Australia. Philadelphia Public Led Ledger.
ger. Ledger.

Take Gold Coins for Nickels.
There were two cases within two
days of the dropping of a $5 gold piece
into the receiving box of a pay-as-you-enter
car, and the street railway com company
pany company is wondering whether prosperity
has gained such headway that gold
pieces are liberally mingled with silver
in the change purses of the people.
The first of the $5 pieces has not been
claimed, though the incident was ad advertised.
vertised. advertised. In the second case the act
was observed and the conductor ex exchanged
changed exchanged the gold for a nickel with the
woman who made the mistake mistake-Springfield
Springfield mistake-Springfield (Mass.) Republican.

Much the Same.
Sackville MeKnutte says his chll

dren come home and mimic their
teachers, burlesquing each little man mannerism
nerism mannerism In great detail, making it clear
to him that children are very much

like tbey used to be when he was a

boy. And he adds that, judging from

the imitations he sees, the teachers are

also very much like they used to be.

LIABILITIES

i

24.
25.
26.
28.
32.

34.

37.
38.

7

41.
43.
45.

Capital stock paid in v. .........
Surplus fund . .... ... ...... ............
a Undivided profits ..... ................$ 18,686.88
bLess current expenses, interest and taxes paid. 12,927.53
Amount reserved for all interest accrued . . ...
Net amount due to banks and "bankers (other
than included in 30 or 31) .............. ".
Demand Deposits Subject to Reserve; v r ''

Individual deposits subject to check. . ........
Certificates o deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed) .........
Certified checks ..........................
Cashier's checks outstanding . . ............
State, county or other municipal deposits secured
; by pledge of assets of this bank. ......
Total demand deposits subject to Reserve, Items

34, 35, 36 j 37,. 38, 39 and 40.

Time-deposits subject to Reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice):
Certificates of deposit (other than for money

borrowed) . ....... .....
Other time deposits ............

Total of time deposits subject to Reserve, Items

41, 42 and 43 V..... :
United States deposits, not subject to Reserve:
Postal savings deposits . . ...... . . ...

J 50,000.00
30,000.00
5,759.35
1,500.00
25,597.72
345,588.05
; 12,500.00
87.58
3,386.19
51,371,33

412,933.20

20,048.08
218,568.95

238,617.03

Total........ .. ......

2,035.59
$706,442.89

STATE OF FLORIDA, '
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, L. P. Wilson, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
- L. P. WILSON, Cashier.

Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 2nd day of July, 1917.
OLA POTTER,
(Seal) Notary Public

Correct Attest:
LOUIS R. CHAZAL,
J. M. THOMAS,
A. E. GERIG,
Directors.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALF Five-room cottage in the
second ward; modern improvements.
Part cash, balance terms. A- splendid
proposition. Address "Owner", care
Star office. 7-3-3t.

FOR RENT Four or five large rooms
on first floor. Room far garden. Ap Ap-ly
ly Ap-ly Mrs. H. S. Wesson, corner 8th and
Orange Ave., Monday or Tuesday. 3t

FOR SALE Fine Jersey milk cow

WANTED Information as to where
a copy of "Tragedies of Oakhurst"
can be had. Address, "H. H. C," care

Star.

30-3t

POTATO VINES FOR SALE 200, 200,-000
000 200,-000 pure Porto Ricis for immediate
delivery, $2 per thousand. Address
box 43, or Berry Carter, Ocala. 29-6t

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.

Buy "your drugs from the RexaD
store "-it is always the best drug
store. tf

DUVAL HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE
Opposite postofSce, hot and cold
water; elevator; telephones; rates
rooms without bath, $1; two per persons
sons persons same room, $1.50; with bath
$1.50, and two persons same room
$2. W. S. JONES, Mgr.

Gooa Judge.
T take great pride in my aolllty to
Judge human nature," eaid Ike Van
Quentin. "A few months ago I let a
friend have $10 and I was confident at
the time he would not pay It back. And
be didn't-" Kansas City Star.

'i&rS I UN ACH trouble1

SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE

Southbound
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa,
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
n:.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
xt o T r l :u n.on

m.; Ocala, 12:59 p. m.
Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p..m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive'Jack arrive'Jack-sonville
sonville arrive'Jack-sonville 6:10 p. m.

Keeps Trousers in Shape.
A New York tailor Is the Inventor of
a device that prevents trousers bagging
at the knees by pulling them up slightly
as a wearer sits down.

Preferential. -Then,
again, wouldn't you rather
write the history of your country
sometimes than be the president of
It 7 Pittsburgh Disatch.
OTICE

Gall stones, cancer and ulcers of the
stomach and intestines, auto-intoxication,
yellow jaundice, appendicitis and
other fatal ailments result for stom stomach
ach stomach trouble. Thousands of stomach
sufferers owe their complete recovery
to Mayr'a Wonderful Remedy. Unlike
any other for stomach ailments. For
sale by the Court Pharmacy and
druggists everywhere.

Notice Is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree entered
by the circuit court of the fifth Judicial
circuit of Florida in and for Marion
county, in chancery, dated June 20th,
1917, In a certain cause pending in said
court in which C. B. Howell, Z. C.
Chambliss and T. T. Munroe, co-partners
doing1 business under the firm
name of "Howell and Chamblies." were
complainants and Edd Newman and
Edna Newman were defendants, I will
offer for sale and sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash in front of the
south door of the Marion county court
house in Ocala, Florida, on
AuRii.t 6th, 1917,
between the hours eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. in., certain lands
situated in Marion county. Florida,
particularly described as follows:
Northwest quarter of the northeast

quarter, section 32: fractional west
half of the southeast quarter and frac fractional
tional fractional northeast quarter of the south southeast
east southeast quarter of section 29, all in town township
ship township 13 south, of range 21 east, less a
strip of land 15 feet wide off the west
side thereof reserved for a roadway,
making the number of acres to be ron-

veyed one nundreti ana seven. This
tract is also described as lots 18, 27 and
31 of the Howell and Chamblisa plat.
F. R. HOCKER, Special Master.
HOCK E It AND MARTIN,
Solicitors for Complainants. 7-3-lues



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