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:
UF00075908:06691

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
lit

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

J
WEATHER FORECAST
Fair tonight Friday scattered
showers and thunderstorms.
pa

rl
y i

Will Probably Prove the Most Gigantic Battle
So Far of the War

BERLEN'S CLAIMS OF REPALSING ALLIES WAS MET THIS MORNING BY FRESH SUCCESSES
OF THE BRITISH

Germany i.sr'battling with a desper-'
at ion probably unparalleled in the
war thus far to hold the Flanders line
against the combined French and
British attack. Despite the handicap
of bad weather, the British made
good their most important gains and
apparently are only awaiting better
weather conditions to blast in farther.
Berlin boasts that the Entente
thrust failed is based on the unwar unwarranted
ranted unwarranted assumption that an attempt
was made to break through and upon
the fact that at one or two points the
German reaction gained advanced
positions. In answer to this the Brit British
ish British regained one of these positions
this morning.
Despite the hard Flanders fighting
the Germans continue pronounced ac activity
tivity activity on the French front. Paris re reports
ports reports two attacks east and southeast
of Rheims and assaults on the Avo Avo-court
court Avo-court wood sector and south of St.
Mihiel, all of which were repulsed.
Apparently some important move movements
ments movements have started on the northern
Russian front. The Russians have
been holding their line firm here but
now have evacuated the bridge head
near Riga.
AMERICANS WERE IN IT
The British Front, Aug. 2. Ameri American
can American troops played a small part in the
battle of Flanders. A number of
American "surgical teams," which
had been brought to the front from a
base hospital, work'ed side by side
with the British in caring for the
wounded.
CHANGES AMONG THE RUSSIAN
COMMANDERS
Petrograd, Aug. 2. General Bur Bur-siloff,
siloff, Bur-siloff, commander in chief of the Rus Russian
sian Russian armies, has resigned. General
Korniloff, commander of the south southeastern
eastern southeastern army, succeeds as commander
in chief, while General Tcheremissoff,
commander of the eighth army, suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds Korniloff.
AMERICAN SCHOONER SUNK
London, Aug. 2. The 'American
schooner. John Hays Hammond has
been sunk by submarine gunfire. The
crew was saved.
FRANCE LOST TWO SHIPS
Paris, Aug. 2. Two French ships
of "more than sixteen hundred tons
were sunk last week.
ITALY LOST FOUR
Rome, Aug. 2. Italy lost four sail
ing ships last week.
RUSSIAN WOMEN IN THE RANKS
Petrograd, Aug. 2. As a result of
the heuic conduct of the Russian
woman's battalion a movement for
the creation of a great woman's army
is spreading throughout Russia like
wildfire.
RUSSIANS RETIRING
Petrograd, Aug. 2. The Russians
have abandoned positions between
Zbrocz and the frontier and the
Dneister northwest of Krolin and re retired
tired retired bet wen the Dneister and Pruth
rivers, it is officially announced.
WILL PROLONG THR WAR
London, Aug. 2. "Looking from
the broadest aspect events in Russia
mean a prolongation of the war," said
General Maurice, chief director of the
military war office, today. "This
means that the United States must
come into the field as soon as possible
with the greatest possible force."
ADMIRAL STEPPED OUT
Pari?, Aug. 2. Rear Admiral La La-caze,
caze, La-caze, minister of marine, has resign resigned.
ed. resigned. CALLED A COUNCIL
Amsterdam, Aug.. 2 Emperor Wil William
liam William .has called a. war council of higli
military and naval leaders of Ger Germany
many Germany to meet in Brussels today.

MTU
i 'J l i

IF

Sl

(Associated Press)
BUTTE
large Reward Offered for Apprehen
sion of the Men Who
Lynched Little.
(Associated Press)
Butte, Mont., Aug. 2. Citizens of
Butte spent a restless night as a re
sult of threats of wholesale lynch lynch-ings
ings lynch-ings and outbreaks by the comrades
of Frank Little, the Industrial Work
er of the World who was lynched yes
terday. There were no disorders.
The city council has offered a reward
of $1,000 for the arrest and conviction
of any member of the band of seven
which lynched Little.
WILL BE AT BLACK
POINT TWO WEEKS
Training Camp at Macon Not Ready
for Florida Troops
(Jacksonville Metropolis)
Throughout Florida this week pre
parations are being made in almost
every city and town of size for the
departure of military companies for
the state camp grounds probably ear early
ly early next week to enter training for the
part the Florida National Guard
troops will play in the war to save
democracy.
Both infantry regiments of the
state troops will be encamped at
Black Point and, in addition, the three
new companies of coast artillery, or
ganized at Tampa, St. Petersburg and
Miami, also will go into camp here.
Information that the coast artillery
organizations will camp here was re-
ceived yesterday by the Metropolis,
conveyed in the following dispatch
from Louis Ludlow, the Metropolis
special correspondent in Washington:
Coast Artillery
"The war department states that
the new coast artillery companies in
Florida are to be mobilized August 5,
when the First and Second infantry
regiments mobilize, and will go into
camp temporarily with the other
troops at Black Point."
Just how long the state troops will
remain at Black Point is problemat problematical
ical problematical but the entire militia force of
Florida will be assembled at the state
camp for a time and probably until
completely equipped. The permanent
training camp for Florida troops will
be at Macon, Ga., but no advices have
come from the southeastern depart department
ment department headquarters at Charleston as
to when the movement will take place.
f To Mobilize Sunday
Sunday morning all companies of
the First and Second regiments, as
well as the three new coast artillery
companies will mobilize in their arm armories
ories armories to await instructions for pro proceeding
ceeding proceeding to Black Point. It is not
thought that they will be kept at theii
armories more than a day or two, at
the longest for, as a general thing,
the armories offer poor facilities for
quartering a large number of men.
It is understood that arrangements
already have been made with the
railroads for bringing the companies
from their home stations to the state
camp, and the company commanders
expect to be notified within a few
hours after mobilization regarding
the date and hour for entraining.
Three Thousand Men
When the troops are camped at
Black Point, the state camp will ac accommodate
commodate accommodate the largest number of
men ever under canvas here since the
stirring days of ;' the Spanish-American
war. The two infantry regiments

BAD

NIGHT
FOR

OCALA

OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1917.

CAPT. TAYLOR KILLED
A Valuable Aviation Officer Lost to
the American Army
(Associated Press)
Mineola, N. Y., Aug. 2. Captain
Ralph Taylor, in command of the
training section of the aviation signal
corps, was killed today when he lost
control of an airplane and the ma
chine plunged-to the ground. Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Thomas Pell, who was in the
machine with Capt. Taylor, suffered a
broken jaw and internal injuries.
FAREWELL SERVICE FOR CO. A
The ministers of the city have ar arranged
ranged arranged to hold a farewell service for
Co. A at the Temple next Sunday eve evening
ning evening at 7:45. Rev. J. M. Gross, D. Dv
will preside. The music will be charge
of Rev. C. E. Wyatt. The address of
the evening will be made by Rev. G.
A. Ottmann, D. D. Rev. John R.
Herndon will read the scripture les lesson
son lesson and offer prayer, and will present
pocket league Testaments to such
members of the company as do not
have them. A collection will be taken
for the regimental Y. M. C. A. for
the benefit of the Florida troops. Dr.
Gross will make the closing prayer
and pronounce the benediction. The
public is cordially invited to be pres present.
ent. present. The following ushers have been
asked to serve: L. N. Green, chair
man, D. Niel Ferguson, Carrol Fraser,
H. M. Weathers, Eric Collier, Stirling
Hooper, L. M. Murray and Chas. H.
Lloyd, who are asked to report for
duty half an hour before the begin beginning
ning beginning of the service. All members of
the company- who are off duty at the
appointed hour are urged to be pres
ent and sit in front in the middle tier
of seats on the first floor.
BITTING & CO. MOVE
Bitting & Company, druggists and
seedsmen, have moved their store one
block north of the former location to
No. 430 North Magnolia street, in the
Carmichael building.
The business of this concern had
completely outgrown its quarters at
the old stand and a move was abso absolutely
lutely absolutely necessary if the constant in increase
crease increase is to be taken care of. Mr.
Bitting says that he is daily receiving
large shipments of seed for fall plant planting,
ing, planting, and they scarcely land in the
place before they are gone. He says
the prospect for a large field and gar garden
den garden crop this fall is fine if the demand
for seed is an indication.
and the coast artillery companies will
comprise a total of about three thou thousand
sand thousand men.
The First regiment will go into
camp with approximately 1,700 men
and the Second probably will have a
similar number. While the strength
of the coast artillery companies is not
known here, it is believed they will
average 100 men each, adding ap approximately
proximately approximately three hundred to the
total force encamped.
Field Hospital
In addition to the two regiments
and the coast artillery units, the
Florida Field Hospital, a separate
organization, commanded by Major
L. A. Greene, also will be encamped
"at the point. This command numbers
all told about a hundred men.
12 pounds of SUGAR 1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
USED MAXWELL ROADSTER
A used Maxwell Roadster, good
condition. A bargain. The Maxwell
Agency, Ocala, Florida. 7-14-17.wJ.

111
A!
Oil THAT AUD TV0
111 MUST
The local examination board to I
pass on men chosen by the selective
draft for the new army will begin
work next Wednesday. The board
consists of Sheriff Galloway, County
Clerk Nugent, Drs. Lindner and Do Do-zier
zier Do-zier and Secretary Trammell. The
examination will begin at 8 o'clock
Wednesday morning, Aug. 8. On that
day the first 96 men on the following
list will be examined. The next day
the next 95 will be examined, and
Friday the remainder of the draft.
Following is the list of men on the
specified dates:
Wednesday, Aug. 8
258 H. E. Abbott, Burbank.
458 W. C. Strickland, Gaiter.
1436 Richard Leamon, Ocala.
854 Ira Chisolm, Williston.
1894 Charlie Smith, Lake Weir.
1878 A. D. Proctor, Summerfield.
1095 Jas. M. McDonald, Ocala.
1455Will Davis, Ocala.
783 Jones Kinsler, Martin.
1813 Robert L. Sumner, Belleview.
1858 Augustus Small, Ocala.
1752 Jesse W. Freer, Summerfield.
1117 Gary Neasman, Ocala.
1572 Fred L. Calvin, Micanopy.
1748 John R. Lake, Sparr.
837-r-W. E. Godwin, Morriston.
337 E. R. Mills, Conner.
676 Isaac Johnson, Kendrick.
275 James Love. Fort McCoy.
509 Philip Howard, Flemingtor.
1185 Frank Buckner, Ocala.
564 Sam Jackson, Mcintosh.
945 Frank Hills, Candler.
596 Arrol Howard, Eastlake.
1267 Calvin Levi West, Ocala.
536 A. E. Spikes, Reddick.
1495 Ernest R. Colby, Ocala.
548 W. L. Dixon, Orange Lake.
126 R. H. Martin, Anthony.
1679 Thomas Henderson, Irvine.
1237 Gilbert Wallace, Ocala.
784 Angus Love, Reddick.
1732 Harmon L. demons, Sparr.
755 R. D. Walker, Martel.
107 M. B. Sims, Anthony.
1546 C. M. Perry, Oxford.
1563 Andrew Young, Summerfield.
1369 Jeffry Michael, Ocala.
616 Walter Woods, Weirsdale.
373 Charles Covington, Ocklawaha.
1676 Earnest Howard, Fairfield.
1266 Leroy Hicks, Ocala.
1891 John Harvey, Sparr.
775 Nathaniel Gaines, Ocala.
486 E. F. Britt, Flemington.
692 T. P. Ward, Kendrick.
600 W. R. Lee, Eastlake.
810 Arthur Waters, Morriston.
1539 O. C. Moorer, Summerfield.
1682 J. W. Brown, Alachua.
507 James Mason, Flemington.
309 Obie Roberts, Macon, Ga.
437 J. M. Harper, Orange Springs.
1324 E. W. Leavengood, Ocala.
604 R. D. Douglas, Weirsdale.
43 Meritt Colding, Citra.
1763 D. S. Scroggie, Summerfield.
1548 Joe Welch, Sumerfield.
1264 Lewis F. Teuton, Ocala.
1066 Jake Ander Wiggins, Ocala.
924 Josh Weathers, Reddick.
420 Anderson Taylor, Martin.
1014 R. S. Bullock, Ocala.
1178 John M. Clifton, Ocala.
514 Frank Evans, Flemington.
433 W. F. Niedernhoefer, Lowell.
1329 Roscoe C. Walters, Ocala.
10 D. L. White, Citra.
1045 George Bell, Ocala.
1031 William F. Adams, Ocala.
1705 Warren Jacobs, Sparr.
1331 Edward Fatio, Ocala.
1685 Arthur Ryan, Fairfield.
487 J. C. Bronson, Williston.
1282 Ira F. Bennett, Ocala.
1323 Cornelius Broswell, Ocala.
1847 Edgar Johnson, Ocala.
797 Henry Smith, Morriston.
140 J. D. Metcalf, Dunnellon.
1536 E. A. Thomas, Summerfield.
1723 Joseph Gadson, Sparr.
1779 A. D. Lightsey, Santos.
1236 Roy L. Smoak, Ocala.
432 S. V. Knoblock, Martin.
18 Walter Lewis, Citra.
652 W. K. Finley, Kendrick.
927 Henry Harrison, Reddick.
1484 James Pogue, Ocala.
739 Emmett Pettey, Ocala.
1751 Robert Franklin, Summerfield
601 Wrilliam Burns, Eastlake.
1322 Wiley Allen Monroe, Ocala.
1146 George H. Lonnon, Ocala.
1103 William U. Norwood, Ocala.
1395 Edward Lopez, Ocala.
606 A. E. Knight, Weirsdale.
Thursday, Aug. 9
182 J. W. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
1771 Floyd Crumiell, Belleview.
513 Parrarie Roberts, Blitchton.
46 Riley Hearst, Citra.
1020 Albert Merion, Ocala.
1651 Will Young, Irvine.
1099 Wilbert Franklin, Ocala.
1636 John Loos, Irvine.
223 George Eglezos, Dunnellon.
1441 Israel Cummings, Ocala.
117 Nero Leon, Tallahassee.
602 Paten Jackson, Eastlake.
390 a. M. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
75 C. C. Gates, Anthony.
1818 John T. Taylor, Santos.
772 Cleaveland Dorsey, Williston.
1456 James Lawtcn, Ocala.
721 Homer Lewis, Martel.
1419 Willie Heath, Ocala.
786 Harris McMahon, Ocala.
1549 g. E. Pendleson, Summerfield.
1476 Robert Gollmon, Ocala.
280 Harry Pearce, Burbank.
1292 Arthur R. Hogan, Ocala,
972 W. L. Blewington, Cot'n Plant.
983 WTill Mitchell, York.
757 Herbert Warrerf, Martel.
966 David Speach, Ocklawaha.
868 Wm. E. Sherouse, Reddick.

Bl

APPEAH

NO

EI B

SUCCEED! DAIS, SELECTED

EQII EXAM I fl ATI 0 Tl
YET AFFLICTED
By the Heat Wave, But Signs of
Abatement are Apparent
Elsewhere
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 2. The heat
wave of the past few days continues
in the east, but has abated in the
Ohio valley. Scattered showers are
predicted for Friday in the gulf states
and Florida. Elsewhere fair weather
is expected.
332 Ben Adams, Brundidge, Ala.
379 Anthony Harkey, Ocklawaha.
1560 J. G. Davis, Summerfield.
542 R. M. Boulware, Mcintosh.
194 Arch Martin, Dunnellon.
874 L. T. Mixon, Rededick.
552 Arthur Fisher, Orange Lake.
1300 Will Sullivan, Ocala.
1673 Press Woodard, Irvine.
1887 Walter Goodwin, Sparr.
298 Dave Graham, Mcintosh, Ga.
675 Julius James, Zuber.
1769 Alonzo Nunn, Belleview.
1294 Jessie Gibson, Ocala.
1 1148 John Henry Brown, Ocala.
1647 Clayton C. Marston, Irvine.
1354 Dallis T. Jeffcoat, Ocala.
343 H. J. Amacks, Lacota.
1613 John McQuaig, Eureka.
982 Timothy Johnson, York.
726 H. W. Scott, York.
15 Amos Evans, Citra.
905 Harrison Riley, Reddick.
933 Davis Ford, Lowell.
1531 W. C. Grimes, Summerfield.
1288 John T. Felts, Ocala.
452 G. F. Turner, Gaiter.
355 Charles Purcell, Lacota.
1843 Irven Hawkins, Ocala.
530 Raymond Drummer, Elemwood.
809 Cleveland Waters, Morriston.
H14Wellie Weber, Ocala.
1470 John W. Mazon, Ocala.
645 G. H. Dewitt, Weirsdale.
218 Lonnie Gibson, Dunnellon.
620 W. L. Robinson, Weirsdale.
1334 Sterling M. Hooper, Ocala.
550 Alfred Edwards, Mcintosh.
1C11 F. B. Dudley, Eureka.
574 March Mickens, Mcintosh.
31 Arthur Clay, Citra.
1432 John L. Leitner Jr., Ocala.
1727 Isaac Bolard, Sparr.
i 981 Clarence Dukes, Leroy.
1848 Wine Johnson, Ocala.
1570 Rossie Harris, Micanopy.
1817 Henry Jones, Jr., Belleview.
770 Fleming Davis, Morriston.
882 Folon Denham, Reddick.
677 James Johnson, Kendrick.
749 Lewis Smith, Martel.
1868 Leroy Henry Wise, Ocala.
1509 Alvin Phillips, Ocala.
1211 Harry O. Cole, Ocala.
525 Rubin Patterson, Flemington.
1417 C. C. Meffert, Ocala.
1574 George Carter, Micanopy.
760 Herbert Williams, Martel.
183 B. P. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
56 Harvey Robinson, Citra.
1276 Lonie Edwards, Ocala.
1791 R. F. Livingston, Santos.
792 Raleigh Roberts, Ocala.
5 W. H. Boyt, Citra.
350 V. J. Randall, Conner.
1580 Miller Floyd, Micanopy.
Friday, Aug. 10
54 J. G. Harvey, Citra.
870 L. L. Sherouse, Reddick.
1714 Ralph Howell, Sparr.
549 L. P. DuPree, Mcintosh.
1132 Rufus A. Raines, Ocala.
440 Jess Kingsley, Bay Lake.
1485 Richard Proctor, Ocala.
1674 J. H. Cherry, Fairfield.
741 Marion Roberson, York.
1054 Norton P. Davis, Ocala.
1275 W. C. Mills, Ocala.
711 V. B. Hadcock, York.
; 1022 Chas. E. Standley, Ocala.
841 Fred ralana, Morriston.
638 Joe Murry, Boston, Ga.
1032 Earl C. Green, Ocala.
623 Reuben Gordan, Weirsdale.
269 R. A. Hogans, Fort McCoy.
685 Gilbert McCray, Zuber.
1141 Isaac James Smith, Ocala.
1314 Charles Mazon, Ocala.
1016 Lucius Potter, Ocala.
1688 Whort J. Carter, Reddick.
335 Ed George, Montgomery, Ala.
1430 Isaac N. Colclough, Ocala.
493 J. W. Mikell, Williston.
1358 Earnest Mayes, Ocala.
923 Robert Weathers, Reddick.
1305 Eugene L. Booher, Ocala.
341 Claude Counts, Conner.
1007 C. P. Chazal, Ocala.
1764 Z. V. Freman, Belleview.
391 H. E. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
1366 W. F. Hooper, Ocala.
353 John Bowman, Macon, Ga.
970 Eddie Franklin, Cotton Plant.
637 Dave Dunlap, Lake City.
1675 Willie Richardson. Irvine.
360 A. F. Tucker, Conner.
1657 Mitchell Floyd, Orange Lake.
1217 William A. Stroud, Ocala.
571 C. A. McRae, Mcintosh.
1873 C. H. Grannis, Summerfield.
488 C. L. Robbins, Micanopy.
l543Will Smith, Summerfield.
704 S. B. Brown, Martel.
72 North Haile, Gainesville.
1896 Ray C. Wallace, Zuber.
1709 B. H. Hooker, Sparr.
356 Jake Ware, Lacota.

EASTERN T

tlli la' 0 i 1 yu g i ?33m

Senate by Vote of Sixty-Five
to a Score

MAY BE HELD UP II! LOWER

(Associated Press)

Washington, Aug. 1, 6 p. m. The
Senate has adopted the prohibition
constitutional amendment by a vote of
65 to 20,
GOVERNMENT WILL APPROPRI APPROPRIATE
ATE APPROPRIATE THE SHIPPING
Washington, Aug. 2. Plans for
taking over all American owned
merchant ships will soon be announc announced
ed announced by the shipping board.
WILL BE READY FOR THE
WOUNDED
Washington, Aug. 2. Adequate
provision for the reconstruction of
hospitals where crippled soldiers may
Le fitted with artificial limbs and re reeducated
educated reeducated in trades suiting their crip crippled
pled crippled condition included in the army
medical departments plans will not
be undertaken until the extensive
hospital plans for the cantonment
camps have been arranged.
DELAYED UNTIL DECEMBER
The prohibition amendment will
rot come up in the House until the
December session. Efforts to have
the democratic caucus reverse its de decision
cision decision to discuss only war measures
were abandoned today.
ANOTHER INVESTIGATION
v
The Federal Trade Commission be begins
gins begins next week the flour milling in investigation
vestigation investigation as part of the general
food inquiry.
112 Charlie White, Anthony.
1067 Junie A. Perkins, Ocala.
128-- Charlie Johnson, Selma, Ala.
679 Lee Jones, Kendrick.
805 Jim Williams, Morriston.
11 C. J. Harrison, Citra.
900 Albert Waters, Reddick.
1617 C. W- Wiandt, Eureka.
363 C. A. Hicks, Lynne.
1287 Albert M. Davis, Ocala.
1142 Charles Green, Ocala.
1765W. W. Nelson, Belleview.
6 S. P. Ausley, Citra.
327 E. H. Cordrey, Lynne.
664 Lee Calvin, Kendrick.
93 L. J. Manning, Anthony.
1448 Tony Kiriakos, Charlotte, N. C.
1722 Abraham James, Sparr.
957 Frank M. Joyner, Ocklawaha.
1557 Jessie Glymp, Summerfield.
1744 Henry G. Shealy, Sparr.
1112 Ellie Pender, Ocala.
345 Charley Hill, Selma, Ala.
1595 Wannie Moon, Romeo.
1355 Mack Wiliam, Ocala.
103 Will Hood, Anthony.
1585 Charlie Davis, Romeo.
1221 Sim Massenberg, Ocala.
1102 Elbert Anderson, Ocala.
1625 John W. Black, Fairfield.
556 M. N. Gist, Mcintosh.
1565 H. E. Wicker, Micanopy.
154 Henry Thomas, Dunnellon.
1281 A, W. DeCamp, Ocala.
51 Girard Harvey Ross, Sparr.
717 Ellis Johnson, Martel.
1057 Arthur Jackson, Ocala.
1256 John Blackshear, Ocala.
1073 Percy C. Smith, Ocala.
30 Edward J. Wilson, Citra.
199 R. A. Ladson, Martel.
388 Lenard Maxwell, Electra.
1423 Will Johnson, Ocala.
1716 Reuben Owens, Sparr.
773 Josh Foster, Ocala.
IRVINE
Irvine, Aug. 1. Mrs. J. L. Davis
and Misses Rubye Edwards and Mam Mamie
ie Mamie Fant motored to Ocala Wednesday
and were guests of Mrs. Arch Mclver.
Mr. F. E. Smoak of Flemington
was here Thursday attending to bus business.
iness. business. Mrs. S. H. Blitch and Mr. Landls
Blitch of Blitchton were guests of Dr
and Mrs. J. L. Davis Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mrs. Arch Mclver of Ocala arrived
Sunday and will be the guest of her
sister, Mrs. J. L. Davis.
Misses Pauline and Inez Collins
spent the day Sunday with Mrs. Kent
Ausley of Fairfield.
Messrs. Dixon Irvine and Kingcade
Irvine of Orange Lake were Monday
callers.
Messrs. L. K. Edwards and Clar
ence Chitty motored to Micanopy
Monday afternoon to attend the fun
eral of Mr. Cooper Chitty.
The play entitled "Parlor Matches,'
proved to be quite a success.
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE
VOL. 23, NO. 186.
HOUSE FOR AliOIIIEH FOUR
KILLED THE BOSS
Members of New Orleans Police De Department
partment Department Shot It Out
(Associated Press)
New Orleans, Aug. 2. James Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, superintendent of the police
department, was shot and kill today
in his office by Terrence Mullen," a
patrolman. Captain of Police Gerry
Mullen was shot twice in the chest.
UNION SERVICE
FOR COMPANY A
The idea has gotten out that a ser
vice for the boys of Company A would
be held at Grace Episcopal church
next Sunday morning. No such ser
vice will be held, but there will be a
union service at the Temple theater
on Sunday night at 7:45 which it is
hoped all members of Company A will
attend, and to which the public is in
vited. Gilbert A. Ottmann.
WACAHOOTA
WnoVinntn Alio 1 After a weet
of drouth this section was glad to
rafaiva a fine rain SatllTHav after-
noon and again Sunday morning, and
farmers are busy putting out more
potatoes.
Mrs. M. K. Beck and Miss Kosane
Smith left on the 23rd for Bates-
hiivcr S f! where t.hev ?T)t tn
v'f x
visit relatives for the remainder or
the summer.
Messrs. V. P., J. M. and C. M
Smith and Mrs. V. P. Smith and Mrs
J. M. Smith and son Pierce and Mas Master
ter Master William Edwards-were visitors to;
Micanopy last Thursday afternoon
Mr. V. P. Smith left on the 1:15 train
to recuDerate at White SDrincrs for
the next week.
Mrs. L. M. Smith returned from
Williston Inst Tiiesdav. She wan nr.
companied home by her son Napol-
eon, wno we are giaa to report u
much improved from his recent spefl
of fever.
Mrs. Sarah Lancaster of Mtilherrv
was the cuest of her niece. Mrs. H. IT.
Herrin last week.
Mr. J. F. Brutfffi returned from a
week's visit to relatives at Dayton
Beach Saturdav. He was accomnanien"
home by his grand niece, little Miss
rred well Mixon.
Mrs. V. P. Smith and Mr. and Mr
J. M. Smith and son were Sntiirdnv
afternoon shoppers to the University
uy.
Mrs. fieorce T?rsd1ew anA eAiilArcrn
returned to their home in Jacksonville
Saturday after a week's visit to Mr.
T" ft
n. a. uraoiey.
Mr. J. W. Morris of Archer wna a
spend the dav priest of Mr. f!edrick
Smith Sunday.
Mr. Weal Mathews of Flemington
Was a Sundav afternoon caller in nnr
midst.
Quite a larce crowd from her ex
tended the funeral of Mr. .E. C. Chit
ty at Micanopy Monday afternoon
Mr. ChittV Was one of the rtldeot
most highly respected citizens of Mic
anopy. lie was in the mercantile
business there for a number of yearf
and was a friend tn pvptvW XT U n
was noble and upright and aiway
took an active part in alK the church
ana was ever ready to giv
him time and means tn tha
ing of the town and country around
" aauiy missea Dy nis Wa Wa-cahoota
cahoota Wa-cahoota friends. We prtni Still. Aaak
est svmnathv tn tha i.rL
wife and children.
Mr. Fred Gibbons left Sunday for
Savannah, Ga., where he was called
to the bedside of his hrnthe- "M c.
Gibbons, who is quite ill with fever.
ivir. ano Mrs. K. Y. Smith were Sun Sunday
day Sunday visitors of Dr. and Mrs. J. D
Watkins of Micanopy.
The largest line of bathing caps in
the cityall shades, shapes and col
ors. Thf2 Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. GerigV Drug
Store. tf.
The famous Parko Seedtape .is on
sale at the Qarkson Hardware Com Company.
pany. Company. Just the thing for amateur amateur-gardners.
gardners. amateur-gardners. tf



" OCALA EVENING STAfc, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2. 1917

PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Crrllf Geaeral Maaaser Port V. LeaTeaffaod, BaafaeM Magcr
J. H. Beajamia, Edltar
Entered at Ocala. Fla., poatofflce as econd class matter

Phone Five-One

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Det1e) FarI
Ona year, in advanca IS.00 One year in advance. I,00
eix months, ln advance 1.60 Six month. In fdrance... 4.M
Three months, ln advance 1.26 Three months. idTnc a."
One month, in ad ranee SO One month, ln advance

We understand that Tampa is now
a sinless city.
The most pious paper in Florida is
edited by a person to whom tempta temptation
tion temptation is obviously a stranger.
Mr. Balfour declares that Great
Britain will see France thru until
victory is won. America, also.
During the primary campaign of
last year, Editor. Russell of the Pal Palmetto
metto Palmetto News, was an able exponent
of Catts. Now he says he is no longer
a Catts man.
Our Anthony correspondent, after
telling about two people hurt in her
town and taken to the Marion county
hospital to be cured, pertinently asks,
"How on earth did we get along when
there was no hospital?"
Ocala Star says Don McMullen has
no sense of humor. But he has a
sense of salary, all right. Tampa
Tribune.
Perhaps Don is wise. Sense t of
humor helps other people; sense of
salary helps you.
Our Florida troops are likely to re remain
main remain at Black Point a couple of
weeks. A dispatch from Washington
says: "Delays in preparing the Na
tional Guard mobilization camps, the
war department announced today, will
postpone their opening about two
weeks."
Financial suggestion: Get the
quart-a-month proxies of the men
who don't drink and sell 'em to the
men who do. Tampa Times.
You are mighty late thinking of
this. The quart proxy is worth con
siderable along about the 20th of the
month, too.
Wish the government would send
the Times-Union's military expert to
the western front for a couple of
months. When he came back, maybe
he would give us a rest about Lee and
Forrest, neither one of whom was
ever confronted with anything like
the German line from Switzerland to
the sea.
It is estimated that 50,000 men of
military age tried to evade the selec selective
tive selective draft by not registering June 5.
That is not so many in ten million
and a half. It is likely that nearly
all of the fifty thousand will serve
anyhow, but their uniforms will not
be as honorable as those of the men
in the ranks.
The English will support any man
who can stand alone, but they aban abandon
don abandon the man who leans on them. How
long before they will remember that
Haig is a Scot? How long before they
"will forget that we are their breth brethren
ren brethren ? Times-Union.
If we were an Englishman, the
Times-Union is the last thing in the
world we would be willing to accept
as an ally or even a friend, let alone
a brother.
It generally is understood that
when the prohibition resolution pass passed
ed passed in the Senate Wednesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, goes to the House it will be
pigeonholed until next session at
least. Leaders in the House have an
agreement to consider nothing but
war legislation at the present session,
and the Sheppard resolution would be
banned under this agreement. When
the resolution goes to a vote in the
House it will need 290 votes if all the
members are present.
Says the Philadelphia Ledger:
"Give the pessimists enough paper
and ink and they'll have us disgrace disgracefully
fully disgracefully whipped before ...we have a
chance to fire a shot. Is it patriotism
to spread the impression that the
German arms are invincible when, as
a matter of fact, the very flower of
the German machine, in the high-tide
of its efficiency, was driven back at
the Marne and was held in its trenches
for two years while the British army
was getting ready? German lies in
American throats do no good to Am American
erican American ears."
Strange, but true, that the two men
who signed an advertisement in the
Kissimmee Valley Gazette calling a
meeting to protest against the con conscription
scription conscription law, were leaders in the
Osceola county branch of the alleged
patriotic society of which so much
was heard in the late political cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Their advertisement was the
cause of the paper's entire issue be being
ing being held up in the Kissimmee post post-office
office post-office pending a ruling by the attor attorney
ney attorney general in Washington. And yet
these men boasted of their patriotism
and Americanism is stirring up relig religious
ious religious strife. Today the members of
another order which they attacked as
un-American are raising a fund of
$1,000,000 to aid in caring for our
soldiers, while not a single word of

Editorial Room, Five-One-Y

complaint is heard about the draft
law. St. Petersburg Times.
People who are good at stirring up
strife seldom care to peril themselves
by mixing in it.
The Star hopes that the British and
American governments will not be
driven by popular clamor into send sending
ing sending our warships on the well-nigh
hopeless attempt to drive the German
fleet out of its almost impregnable
position back of Helgoland. This
policy is being strongly advised now
by many of the armchair admirals of
the press. They simply don't know
what they are talking about. They
quote Farragut at Mobile and Dewey
at Manila when those two brave sail sailors
ors sailors had to go thru what would only
be kindergartens in comparison to the
university of German fortification.
One thing is certain, and that is the
naval men of Britain and France, as
well as those of America, have al
ways been ready to take any reason
able and many unreasonable chances,
but to attack the German high fleet
in its present position is just what
the Germans want it to do. The New
York Herald, better posted on naval
affairs than the average American
newspaper, says:
"There would be less shouting for
the allied fleets 'to go in and dig the
rats out' around the mouths of the
Elbe if the hydrographic and geogra geographic
phic geographic conditions of that bristling,
hedgehoglike littoral were better un
derstood. Mine fields clutter the shal shallow
low shallow waters and extend well off shore,
but not so far as to be beyond the
effective range of the intensively for fortified
tified fortified coast. The old maxim of 'Damn
the torpedoes, go ahead!' cannot ap apply
ply apply to those waters. 'To attack un under
der under such circumstances,' declares Ad Ad-miras
miras Ad-miras Lacaze, 'would be folly. We
must wait for the enemy to come out
and meet us, as he is bound to "do
sooner or later.'"
VOLUNTEERS
One died the ax in the woods of morn
One noed the fields of the sprouting
corn,
One balanced books in an office bare,
One lounged all day in an easy chair
One loafed and fished in a forest pool
That mirrored the shadows long and
cool,
When the notes of a bugle, sweet and
shrill,.
Rang suddenly out o'er vale and hill.
The ax was left in the woods of morn,
The hoe was dropped in the fields of
corn,
Shut and locked was the office bare,
Overturned was the easy chair,
The rod remained in the forest pool
To rot and rust in the shadows cool.
For the men had answered the sum
mons shrill.
And followed the flag o'er vale and
hill.
Minna Irving in Leslie's.
LAKE WEIR W. C. TV U.
The W. C. T. U. of Lake Weir held
its regular meeting July 12th. Meet
ing opened witn song, "Saloons Must
io," followed by scripture lesson
James 4:1-7. and the Lord's Praver
Minutes of the last meeting were read
and accepted. The ambulance fund
was discussed and it was decided thai
the union contribute as much as pos possible
sible possible to that cause.
The members reseponded to the
roil call with answers to the question
"Does alcohol aid digestion?" The
medical temperance superintendent
took charge of the meeting and gave
an interesting talk on "Deaths from
Poisoning and Dopes."
Mrs. Sigmon discussed coca-cola's
affects and dopes in the United States.
A question box followed, answered by
ur. swan.
The new bride in the union. Mrs
Mrs. Harvey Kimball was presented
witn a large bouquet of flowers.
Meeting adjourned until Julv 26th
The W. C. T. U.' meeting of July
Zbth opened with Bible reading Rom
13:1-8.. Prayer followed by Mrs. Sie-
mon. The minutes of the last meet meeting
ing meeting were read and accepted. Report
from the ambulance fund was given.
It was voted to accept Miss Turner's
proposition of the picture she offered,
also that the union take up the work
of making bandages and sponges
Roll call was answered with funny
sayings of children. Nine member?
were present.
The Mother's Day superintendent
Mrs. Snook, took charge of the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Scripture lesson, Mark 9:1-32
by Mrs. Snook.
Organ selection by Mrs. Harvey
Kimball.
Talk on recent work by Mrs. Snook
Reading, Don't Forget to Write tc
Mother, by Mrs. Keed.
Readme. Mother's Sons, by Mrs
Simpson.
Reading, The Time of Rest, by Mrs
Douglas.
Reading, Your White Ribbon, by
Miss Grace Snook.
Readme, Henry and His Usua"1
Chum, by Miss Carrie Frank.
Reading, His Mother's Version, by
Miss Margaret Snook.
The union sent greetings to Miss
Harriet Simpson, vho lately returned
from Brooksville.
Meeting adjourned until August 1
Press Reporter.
elver & iacKay
UNDERTAKFRS and EUBAL1IERS
PHONES 47. 104, 3C5
OCALA, FLORIDA

AMERICANS WILL BE
ARMED WITH ENFIELDS

Following is some interesting in information
formation information about the British Enfield
rifle, which is to supercede the
Springfield our troops are carrying
now:
Even if the British gun was super
ior, it is not likely that the American
army would discard its regular rifle
on the eve of going into war if it had
a sufficient supply of this arm or was
in a position to make all it required
in a short time. The reason for
adopting the British arm, however, is
that three of the largest rifle factor
ies in the United States have been
making Enfields for the British gov
ernment since the beginning of the
war, and it would take them a year to
set up the special tools, jigs and
gauges necessary ior making tne
Springheld. ln iact, tnere is not a
single private factory in the United
States capable of turning out the
Springfield rifle today, and the gov
ernment supply and facilities for in
creasing the supply are small and in
adequate in comparison with the fa facilities
cilities facilities available for making En En-fields.
fields. En-fields. In just one respect will the
American Enfield differ from the
British rifle, it will be of .30 calibre
instead of .305. It will be made to fit
American ammunition. The desir desirability
ability desirability of all the allies using the same
sized bullet is plain, but the fact is
that the British, French, Belgian and
Russian bores are all different, and
there would be no great advantage in
the Americans using one of them.
American soldiers going to the
front may rest certain that they will
be equipped with a rifle that has
"stood up" under the strain of the
most terrific conflict in history. The
Enfield has made good. The British
soldier swears by it. Canadian sol soldiers
diers soldiers tossed away their Ross rifles,
even after they had been rechamber-
ed, to get hold of an Enfield. They
had lost confidence in the Ross. Above
everything else the Enfield has prov
ed that it can stand rough usage. It
was made for war. The Springfield,
on the other hand, developed flaws
that were noted by soldiers in the
Mexican campaign. It is sighted on
the theory that attacking troops
would march erect from a distance
of 1,000 to 1,500 yards, and that the
rifle should have a "battle sight" so
devised that the soldier would shoot
point blank at 540 yards, and there
fore would have a reasonable proba
bility of hitting a standing man al
most anywhere, between the muzzle
and 1,000 yards without altering the
sight.
The war has shown the fallacy of
this supposition. Men nowadays do
not march as they were expected to
do by the designers of the Spring
field. As soon as they get within
thousand yards they begin to crawl,
and when crawling make a very low
mark. Moreover, the chief rifle shoot
ing on the western front today is at
objects sixty or eighty yards away, a
hand or a head shown for an instan
over a trench. The soldier who is a
good shot today, says Gen. Wingate;
must be able to shoot quickly and hit
an egg at a distance of 100 yards. To
do this as any marksman knows, he
must shoot at the egg and not below
it. To hit an egg at 100 yards with a
Springfield it would be necessary to
depress the muzzle of the rifle, since
it is sighted for more than 500 yards.
To hit a mark at 100 yards the
Springfield would have to be sighted
14 inches low, and two feet at 300
yards.
How difficult it would be to aim
two feet "under" a German crawling
along 300 yards away over uneven
ground will be appreciated even by
the non-expert. American soldiers in
Mexico complained that they usually
overshot the mark offered by Mexi Mexicans
cans Mexicans crawling through the brush. In
Gen. Wingate's opimion both the
sights of the Springfield are too del delicate
icate delicate for war. They are not proper properly
ly properly protected, as are both the Enfield
sights by steel wings or flanges.
Moreover, the rear sight is set well
forward of the breech, while the rear
sight of the Enfield is set behind the
breech, which is an advantage in the
opinion of this expert. French and
Russian rifles have the rear sights lo located
cated located like the Springfield sight, but it
is everywhere admitted that none of
the allied armies has made such
wonderful marksmanship as the
British, a fact which will further con convince
vince convince the American soldiers that they
are going into action with the best
rifle in the world.
CITRA
Citra, August 1. The Epwortb
League had a most enjoyable social
at the parsonage Tuesday night.
Mr. J. C. Greiner leaves today for
Virginia.
Mrs. M. A. Rice left today for a
visit to her parents in Boston.
Misses Ethel, Louise and Winnie
Crosby, Dorothy Driver, Iva Colbert
Messrs. Powe Crosby, William Driver
and James Melton accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Driver enjoyed a moon moonlight
light moonlight picnic at Orange Springs Mon Monday
day Monday night.
Miss Ethel Borland and niece, Pa Patience
tience Patience DuPree, who have been visiting
relatives at Fort Myers, will return
home this week.
Mrs. Jack Williams is visiting hei
sister in Alachua.
Dr. Lamb has moved his family
here from Brooksville.
Mr. and Mrs. Liddell of Santos and
children spent Sunday afternoon in
Citra.
Mrs. McRae of Jacksonville was
the guest of Miss Ervin the first of
the week.
Miss Helen Middleton has as her
guest Miss Elizabeth Clayton of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Miss Iva Colbert is spending a few
days with Miss Louise Crosby.
Advertise in the Star.

Our country: Its need is our need,
its honor our honor, its responsibility
our responsibility. To support it is a
duty, to defend it a privilege, to serve
it a joy. In its hour of trial we must
be steadfast, in its hour of triumph
we must be generous. Tho' all else
depart, and all we own be taken away,
there will still remain the foundation
of our fortunes, the bulwark of our
hopes, a rock on which to build anew.
Our country, our homeland, Amer America.
ica. America. American Medicine, New York.
ANTHONY
Anthony, Aug. 1. Mr. E. H. Swain
is in Sarasota visiting his children.
Mr. and Mrs. Hitching and two
children from Sarasota stopped over
and made a short stay with friends
here. Mrs. Hitching was formerly
Miss Lutie Smith and was reared
among us.
Miss Ussie (irimn is spending a
while in Tampa with her brothers,
Messrs. Arthur and Dewitt Griffin.
Patrons will please remember that
school will commence August 20th.
It seems our farmers are having a
streak of bad luck. Mr. Hillman has
ost two good horses, both of which
died. Soon after Mr. George Keeney
lost one of his bay surrey horses
Others have lost mules. The trouble
is said to have been from feeding
green corn.
Miss Aline Erby and little sistei
Mary, are visiting their aunts in Lake
City.
Last Saturday afternon seems tc
have been a time for accidents. Miss
Maud Weldon, our efficient postmis
tress, was standing on a chair ar
ranging some papers when the chan
tipped over, throwing her to the floor
dislocating her knee joint and frac
turing her ankle. She was taken to
the Ocala hospital and we are glad to
know she was able to be brough
home Sunday evening and is doing
very well.
Shortly after the above accident
Mr. Walter Credell's horse slipped
and fell, throwing Walter. His ankle
was badly hurt and a thumb broken
Mr. Crawford Pasteur came to the
rescue and took Mr. Credell to the
hospital for treatment. How on earth
did we eet along when there was no
hospital ?
Prof. Baker of Winter Park, who is
connected with Rollins College, is
here. Prof. Baker was once interest
ed in a phosphate mine at this place
during the phosphate excitemen
twenty-five years ago. He is active
and full of business in his eighty-firs
year.
Mr. George Pasteur left Tuesday
night for Mobile, Ala., to visit hi
sister, Mrs. Zimmerman for a few
days.
We seem to have a missionary
spirit. The collection on the firth
Sunday for the Enterprise orphanage
amounted to $8.50 from the Sunday
school.
There will be an all day missionary
rally at the Methodist church Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Aug. 7th. There are good speak speakers
ers speakers on the program. Rev. Ira S. Pat Pat-terso,
terso, Pat-terso, conference missionary secre secretary,
tary, secretary, will conduct the services. Com Commencing
mencing Commencing Monday night Rev. and Mrs
E. S. Hobson will render vocal duets
No collection except for incidentals.
Dinner on the ground. All are invit invited.
ed. invited. If you are not interested in mis missionary
sionary missionary work come and hear the good
inings tnat win oe said ana get a
spirit of enthusiasm. Perhaps we may
all be inspired for more efficient
work.
Mr. and Mrs. McQuaig are enjoying
a visit from Mr. McQuaig's sisters,
Mrs. Frank Durance of Tampa, and
daughter, Mrs. Hayes of Brooksville.
SHADY
Shady, Aug. 1. Quite a few of the
Shadyites are laying aside dull care
and hard work these days and going
on camping and fishing trips. Some
go to Lake Weir and some to the
Withlacoochee. All have had the good
fortune to get all the fish they want
ed and have a good time.
Mrs. Vining and children of Plant
City and Miss Belle Stroble of Belle-
view are the guests of their sister.
Mrs. James Goin.
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Purvis of Ocala
visited Dr. and Mrs. Purvis here Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair were the
week-end guests of relatives here last
week. Mr. Blair has rented the Bax
ter Cam farm on the Silver Springs
road and has settled down to farm farming.
ing. farming. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Gaskin visited
Mr. and Mrs. James Brown in Ocala
Sunday.
Mrs. F. C. Barnes was canning
some tomatoes last week from a late
patch.
Sam Hyde of the Manly farm was
calling on friends here Sunday. Sam
thinks we are having too much rain
on the cotton crop and hopes August
will be more favorable than July has
been.
Little Miss Vivian Douglas return returned
ed returned from a pleasant week's visit ai
Weirsdale Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskin enter entertained
tained entertained their large family and a few
friends last week with a barbecue anc
picnic dinner. Among those enjoying
this dinner were Mr. and Mrs. James
Brown and children of Ocala, Mr. and
Mrs. Zeb Freeman of Belleview, Mr
and Mrs. Sherman Holland anc
daughter Naomi, O. L. Gaskin and
children, C C. Driggers and family
Mr. Frank Kirkpatrick of Gainesville
and the immediate members of thf
Gaskin family.
Mr. Holland has commenced work work-on
on work-on his house and hopes to have it
completed in a few days.
Miss Stella Hogan of Ocala is visit visiting
ing visiting here this week.
Planning and planting the fal1
garden is interesting some of us now
Garden seed like everything else have
soared so high we must choose just
what we want and use more care than
heretofore in planting.
Mr. Will Dease of Oak visited his
mother, Mrs. A. C. Dease here last
week.
Miss Bertha Perkins is spending
this week in Summerfield and will at attend
tend attend the Oxford barbecue before re returning
turning returning home.
There will be quite a few who will
go to the Oxford barbecue from here
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. Gerig's Drug
Store. ttf.

WEfflCE NOTES
(By the National "Woman's Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union.)

PROHIBITION'S RECORD IN DEN
VER.
When Kansas City, Mo was consid
ering whether or not It should vote
tself dry which It did in November
by a handsome majority tne Kansas
City Star pent a reporter to Denver to
investigate the effect of a prohibitory
law upon that city of a quarter of a
million inhabitants. Here are some
of the things he reported :
"The grass crop which it was pre
dicted would flourish In the streets of
dry Denver has been a total failure.
"Bank deposits have come up nearly
$7,000,000, about an average of a mil million
lion million a month since prohibition came.
"Business houses report collections
better than ever before In the history
of the city.
"Banks report a large Increase in
the number of savings accounts.
"Crime has shown a big falling off
and drunkenness has fallen off more
than 50 per cent
"The courts show a marked decrease
In divorce cases.
"The laundries report a big Increase
ln business, showing that families that
used to have to do their own washing
now send it to the laundry. One laun laundry
dry laundry has 400 new patrons.
"The number of persons ln the stat
penitentiary has decreased to such an
extent that the warden closed one of
the cell houses.
"The number of prisoners in the
county jail has fallen off nearly one-
half.
"The storerooms formerly occupied
by saloons are rapidly filling up with
other kinds of business."
A PERTINENT RETORT.
A Pittsburgh paragrapher wrote and
printed this:
"Has a working girl who pays $20
for a pair of shoes got sense enough
to vote?"
A correspondent signing himself "A
Working Man" sent to the paragrapher
the following with a challenge to print
tt as his own :
"Has a worklngman with a family to
support who pays $20 for whisky got
sense enough to vote?"
It was printed with due explanation
and an apology for the first paragraph.
No Intoxicants are lllowed the 800
midshipmen in training at Annapolis.
If drink is bad for Uncle Sam's navy
boys, why is it not bad for every
mother's bov in the country? Can
government afford to license the sal
of a commodity which lowers the Duea Duea-tal,
tal, Duea-tal, moral and physical standard eft fJh
Individual and of the nation?
ESTABLISHED FACTS.
Dr. Wlnfield Scott thus sums up the
results of laboratory researches of
the last three years concerning alco alcohol:
hol: alcohol: (1) Alcohol is a waste product of
tissue metabolism.
(2) Alcohol produces a toxic effect
on living substance.
(3) Alcohol Is common with other
toxic substances is oxidized In the
body.
(4) This oxidization is a means of
defense, as the products are far Item
injurious than the alcohol.
(5) Because of this defensive ox oxidization
idization oxidization of alcohol, which takes placo
largely In the liver, the ingestion of
more than a slight amount of that sub substance
stance substance makes the body more liable to
othr toxic invasion.
(0) Alcohol cannot In the nature
of the case be considered a food.
(7) Alcohol decreases the efficiency
of muscle, glands, and nervous system.
(8) Alcohol is a narcotic ln Its drug
action.
(9) Alcohol given In minute quan quantities
tities quantities to lower animals seriously Im Impairs
pairs Impairs fecundity; It leads to race sui suicide.
cide. suicide. In view of such findings of the
laboratories there Is nothing strange
about the present day antialcohol up uprising
rising uprising ln this and other nations.
GOOD ADVICE TO PASS ON.
Just before the election a circular
letter was sent out by the liquor in interests
terests interests of Helena, Mont, urging the
voters to consult the treasurer's office
and the municipal records and Inform
themselves upon the great Increase ii
taxes that would result ln the even even-the
the even-the city lost the license money tliroug
prohibition. Many voters acted on th
advice given, and discovered some
amazingly Interesting facts which the
llquorites did not Intend they should
find. They learned that for even
dollar of license money received
by the city the saloon cost the tax taxpayer
payer taxpayer $3.43, and that while the coun county's
ty's county's share of the license money foi the
year was $76,881, the annual cost of
the saloons to the taxpayers was
$264,093 or an annual loss of $187,22.
"Good, red-blooded Americans don't
have to go Into a business that takes
the. bread out of the mouths and roofs
from over the heads of fellow human
beings in order to make a living. In
Denver one former brewery is now
making soap, another malted milk.
In the latter plant, for every dollar
the company made on beer It nov
makes ?2f on milk." Dr. Wllilnn
phlfer of Denver.
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
YOUR OWN HOME
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
$1000.00 up.
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk.
Ocala, Fla,
Let me figure with you on your oil
engine. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf

SPECIAL SALE
MID-SUMMER HATS
Until further notice, we will sell at
attractive prices all our SummerHats.
Include many of the Latest models
in Lace Hats, Lace Braids, Panamas
and Hemps which we have just re received.
ceived. received. Come early and prove for
yourself that the prices are extraor extraordinarily
dinarily extraordinarily reasonable.
Affleck Millinery Parlor
Ocala House Block Southside
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store
Phone 161

ASHEVILLE
and the Mouutains of Western North Carolina are
now Only Seventeen Hours from Florida by the
Through Service of the
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM
SCHEDULE
Lv. Ocala 7 S. A. L. Ry 4:15 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville S. A. L. Ry 8:10 p.m.
Lv. Columbia J3ou. Ry. System 7:05 a.m.
Ar.-Hendersonville ...Sou. Ry. System 1:00 a.m.
Ar. Asheville .Sou. Ry. System 2:10 p.m.
Ar. Cincinnatti .Scu. Ry. System 8:10 a.m.
Electrically lighted Pullman Standard Berth and Drawing-room
Sleeping Cars daily from Jacksonville to Asheville and Cincinnati.
Dining Car Service Columbia to Asheville.
Low Round Trip Fares. Long Limits. Liberal Stop-overs.
For Literature and Information Apply to
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
Ocala, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla.

OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
for handling
PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS.
WEDDING and BUSINESS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
and all kinds of
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.

W&t cafa Mm
JOB PRINTING

TELEPHONE
WHEN YOU ARE TIRED
of paying retail PAINT price for the
Linseed Oil, in Ready-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon of
which is ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed -Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Oil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since it is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. 2
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Fla.
USED MAXWELL ROADSTER
A used Maxwell Roadster, good
condition. A bargain. The Maxwell
Agency, Ocala, Florida. 7-14-17.wJ
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. Th j Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
12 pounds of SUGAR $1; with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t

UNEXCELLED

FIVE ONE (51)
I SAFETY
I FIRST
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
FIRE INSURANCE
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida.
D.W DAVIS, Agency
HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA :-: FLA.
The famous Parko Seedtape is on
sale at the Clarkson Hardware Com Company.
pany. Company. Just the thing for amateur
gardners. tf



i '
r r-

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2. 1917
PAGS TERES

L.

3

.TV.

... ... rrT

You Can Save Money
H II

kv nnkinor arminn

"1

At The Savoy Cafe you will find the Most Reason-
able Prices, the Coolest and Most Comfortable
Dining Room and the Quickest Service in the city, (g)
Dinner 35c. 21 -Meal Ticket $5.25
J4lf CAFE &

E J. METRE. PROP.
Comme cial Bank Building.

Ocala, Fla.

.: C-. .!. .-r:-. .o-. .-c--. .-rr-. t. .. .: sz-. wvlvi":

SUMMER TOURIST FARES

From Jacksonville to

New York and return. .$38.00
Baltimore and return. .$33.90
Philadelphia and return $36.00
Washington and return. .$34.00

Savannah and return... $ 7.00
Boston and return $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90

Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Steamship5 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 cn application.

MERCHANTS & MINERS TRANSPORTATION COMPANY

Jacksonville, Florida
H. C. Aver.v. Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A

L. D. JONES, C. A.

Excursion

FROM
f OCALA. to
$42.05 New York S40.05 Philadelphia
$47.80 Chicago $37.55 Cincinnatti
$41.80 St. Louis

Tickets on sale daily with final limit October 31st.

THROUGH SLEEPERS DINING CARS
VIA

ATLANTIC COAST LOW
KTANDAKI) RAILHOAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and- reservations call on

M R. WILLIAMS J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.

T. A., Ocala, Florida.

Tampa, Fla.

THE

WINDSOR
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

TEL

f .!... t "-1 '"- ,1 :J-i 1 e v

in the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager.

HA SOU All

If You Have Any New for this De De-partment,
partment, De-partment, Call Two-One-Five
or Five-One Y

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 Expression,
pression, Expression, Physical Education, Art,
Home Economics. Write fo' catalogue
and views. Edw. Conradi, Pw.

Appreciation
Of all the stories that I read,
Or somehow, hear about,
There are few, with jealous greed,
That always I hold out.
They are the ones that I relate,
Quite sure IH get a laugh;
Their origin may not be lat
They're not as good by half
As some I hear each little while,
And yet, before they're done,
You ought to see the happy smile
They force upon my son.
He doesn't care how dull the tale,
Nor more, how weak the point;
Hell laugh at each however stale,
Till nearly out of joint.
When other people hear my tales,
They don't enjoy them so;
Their laughter doesn't come in gales,
They heard them years ago.
My son's the only one they please,
He laughs to beat the band,
Twists his toes and bends his knees,
But he can't understand.
And so I save up funny things,
Folks underestimate 'em,
To watch the smile one always brings,
For he'll appreciate 'em.
Selected.

A jolly crowd of young folks chap chaperoned
eroned chaperoned by Mrs. W. T. Whitley, left
about 9 o'clock this morning in Col Collier
lier Collier brothers' motor truck for Oxford
to attend the picnic. This is the an annual
nual annual affair that is generally given
there the first Saturday in August,
but was given a little earlier this year
so that the boys of Company A might
attend. They will spend most of the
day at Oxford, but planned to have a
splash in the lake before returning
home tonight. Among those in the
party were: Misses Mabel Aiken, Bes Bessie
sie Bessie Marshall, Rebecca Counts, Gar Gar-netta
netta Gar-netta Bose, Jewell Carroll, Ruth Har Hardee,
dee, Hardee, Messrs. W. A. Altman, John
Robertson, Frank Gates, Charles Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, George Wenzel and Clinton W.
Effinger.
Mrs. Lucy Felton of Oldtown, who
has been the guest of her son, Dr. E.
G. Peek and family for several days,
left last night for a short visit to rel relatives
atives relatives in Williston.
Miss Isabelle Davis went down to
Summerfield yesterday to stay with
her father until Saturday. Miss Davis
was among those attending the bar barbecue
becue barbecue at Oxford today.
Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Goodyear and
children of Lakeland motored to

Ocala yesterday for a week's visit to
Mr. Goodyear's parents on Exposi Exposition
tion Exposition street.
Rev. Earl Sheridan of Jacksonville,
arrived in Ocala yesterday and join joined
ed joined Mrs. Sheridan at the home of her
father, Mr. G. T. Sheridan, whom they
will visit for a fortnight. Mrs. Sher Sheridan
idan Sheridan was formerly Miss Annie Pearl
Liddon.
mm

Mrs. R. B. Bullock and daughter,

Miss-Mildred Bullock, left Wednesday

night for Jacksonville to visit Mr.

Harry Bullock, who has joined the

navy.
m m

Mrs. E. G. Peek, little son and

daughter left last night for a two

months' stay in Moundsville, Va.
Miss Laura McQueen of Newberry
who has been the guest of Miss Isa

belle Davis for several days, left yes

terday for Belleview to visit her

school friend, Miss Minnie Tremere.

Mrs. W. E. Melson and son Floyd

left Wednesday- for a several weeks

visit to Mrs. Melson's parents, Mr.

and Mrs. E. L. Kimbrough in Lake
land.
m m m

Miss Lucy Gardner of Palatka, a

sister of Mrs. J. D. MacDonald of this

city, left yesterday for a several
month's visit to relatives in New

Bedford, Mass., and Washington.
Mr." and Mrs. M. M. Little accom

panied by Miss Maud Lillian and Mel

ville, went to Gainesville today. Mrs

Little will go on to Waldo to attend

the Gaineseville District Epworth;
League Institute, joining the children j

at Interlachen Saturday from whence :

they will go to Daytona Beach and!

other points of interest for a few J
weeks' stay. Mr. Little will return.

tonight.
Chambers-Zeigler
At high noon today, Miss Frances
Chambers and Mr. Jacob Alonzo
Zeigler, of Gainesville, were married
at the Hyde Park Methodist church
by Rev. L. M. Broyles. The wedding
was a very quiet and informal affair.,
only the immediate family and a few
close friends witnessing the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. The church was cool for this sum summer
mer summer day with quantities of palms,
these being the only decoration. The
bridal music was in charge of Mrs.
E. H. Hart, who played "An Enchant Enchanting
ing Enchanting Dream" and "A Love Song," as
the guests assembled.
The bride was charming in her
traveling costume, a natty dark blue
suit with hat, shoes and other acces accessories
sories accessories in gray, with which she wore a
corsage bouquet of white roses and
lilies of the valley. She entered with
her parents and was met at the altar

by the groom and Rev. Broyles. As
the marriage vows were spoken, Mrs.

Hart softly played Dvorak's beautiful

"Humoresque," and to the glad

strains of Mendelssohn's "Wedding
March," the couple left the church.

Mr. and Mrs. Zeigler left today for

a honeymoon trip to parts unknown

after which they will be at home in

Gainesville.

Mrs. Zeigler is the daughter of Mr

and Mrs. W. J. Chambers, and a
young woman of wonderful strength

of intellect and character, has been

prominent in all civic movements that
tend toward uplift and public welfare.

The art of telling a story glowingly
and interestingly in the gift of few;
but Mrs. Zeigler has endeared herself

to Tampa kiddies and grown-ups, too,

by her inimitable way of making

things in the story-land vivid and

real. She is indeed cultured and

charming.

Mr. Zeigler is connected with the

Gainesville Sun and is a young man
worthy to be trusted with the happi

ness of one of Tampa's finest girls.

Tampa Times.

Misses Dorris Newman and Eliza

beth Maxwell, two very charming

Jacksonville girls, will arrive in Ocala

this afternoon to visit Mrs. George
T. Maughs.
m m m
Mrs. Frank Lytle and daughters
Misses Juanita and Mabel of Stanton,
moved to Ocala the first of this week
and are occupying their own home:
on Sanchez street, formerly occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Knight and
family.
- (Continued on Fourth Page)

NOTICE TO SINGERS

All singers are urgently requested
to meet at the Baptist church tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow (Friday) night, 7:45 o'clock, to
train for music to be rendered at the
Temple theater Sunday night. Let
every one. who can sing consider it
their duty and privilege to join in
this service so that we may unitedly
bid "our boys" God speed.
C. E. Wyatt, Chmn, Music.

BLITCHTON

The

ommercia.

OCALA. FLORIDA

Bail

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository.

Blitchton, Aug. 2. Mr. and Mrs
Elbert Mills of Flemington were
Wednesday callers.
Mr. G. V. Blitch and Mr. Raymond
Sanders visited Ocala Thursday.
Mrs. S. H. Blitch and Mr. Landh
Blitch spent Friday and Saturday at
Irvine.
Mrs. G. C. Van of Ocala is visiting
Mrs. R. B. Fant.
Gov. Catts will preach at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Sunday morning.
Miss Mertice Mann of Fort Meade
is visiting Mrs. B. C. Blitch.
Dr. Blitch spent Wednesday at Rai Rai-ford.
ford. Rai-ford. Mr. James Sanders spent the week
end at Evinston.
Messrs. F. A. Blitch and Earl Phil Phillips
lips Phillips motored to Hawthorne Saturday
and returned Sunday, accompanied by
Miss Oda Blitch, who spent the pas1
week at Hawthorne visiting friends.
Mrs. B. R. Blitch, Mrs. S. H. Blitch
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant, Misses
Rowena Hammons, Oda and Lillian
Blitch and Messrs. Landis and Loonis
Blitch, Earl Phillips and Arch Fan1
motored to Irvine Tuesday afternoor
to attend the play that night.

838.00

EW YORK REM

Ulft
CLYDE LM

Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth
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.

SOUTH LAKE WEIR

South Lake Weir, Aug. 1. Mr. P i
H. Schmidt left here Tuesday to gc j
to Orlando to join his company of the
National Guard. His many friends j
are proud to see him go to serve hif I
country, while they will miss him!
from among the home bunch.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Albertson'
motored to Ocala Tuesday and spent
the day with friends. j
Dr. E. B. Lytle and wife and Mrs.:
C. S. Gates spent the day last Thurs-,
day with Mrs. Roy Anderson in Ocala.
At last the road overseers have
started to put the hard road from'
here through to Summerfield and we j
hope they will not stop until this road
is completed, as it is badly needed, i
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sandlin from 1
Orlando spent Monday here, looking!
over the groves. j
Mr. Marion Lee, who has been vis-
iting his father, has returned to his!
home in Orlando.
Mr. E. B. Sherman made a short
stop at his place Monday, coming up
with Mr. and Mrs. Sandlin in their j
car. j
The many friends of Mrs. Lytle of

Stanton regret to have her move to

Ucala as she will be missed in the aid

work here. i 1

WHITE STAR LINE

$?-Xha J COVERED VANS

'V-.C..- r-J& V II II II IMS IS M IU

fST- TRIirK SFRVTCE il f llA fU VOT iij

Dealers in

Y

wm

Collier Bros. SYl'A Phone 296

-SV "56 J-K. JT jdfT'W J"lk. JT J! jf'V

CANNED MEATS
Most ol Them Ready to Eat

Purity Cross Creamed Chicken a
la king, Shad Roe, Herring Roe,
Shrimp, Crab Meat for Deviled
Crabs, Beef Stew, Corned Beef
Hash, Hamburger Steak, Saus Sausage
age Sausage Meat, Luncheon Sausage,
Vienna Sausage, Roast Beef,
Corned Beef, Beef Loaf, Ham
Loaf, Chicken Loaf, Veal Loaf,
Potted Beef, Potted Tongue,
Underwood's Deviled Ham, Dev Deviled
iled Deviled Tongue, Cooked Brains.

TEAPOT
o GROCERY

PHONES 16174

ORANGE SPRINGS

Orange Springs, Aug. 1 The many
friends of Mrs. G. P. Rast are sorry
that she is not recovering as rapidly
as might be expected from her injur injuries
ies injuries she sustained two weeks ago.
Miss Bessie Porter left Monday for
Daytona after a pleasant visit to
home folks here and to her sister,
Mrs. W. H. Tompkins at Lochloosa.
Mr. T. J. Kiser is home from Bay
Lake nursing an injured limb. He was
working at the sawmill there when
hurt.
Mr. and Mrs. John McCarley of
Boardman were Sunday visitors to
our town.
Among those in town Sunday were
Mr. W. H. Tompkins of Lochloosa,
Mr. Perry and family of Edgar, and
a number of people came over from
Mcintosh and Hawthorne.
Mr. W. J. Townsend visited his
family here a few days the past
week, returning to Lake Butler Fri Friday.
day. Friday. The stork visited the home of Mr.
J. B. Hall Thursday and left a little
girl.
Miss Pauline Smith is to be our
teacher again this term, to the delight
of the patrons.
Mrs. Peck of Clearwater is here on
a visit to her daughter, Mrs. J. B
Hall.
Those from Mcintosh who have
rooms at Mrs. Pegram's are Mrs.
Murrell and Mrs. Boulware, Misses
Boulware, Louise Norsworthy, Hester
Boyer and Pauline Murrell with
Master James Murrell.
A number of people from Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne are domiciled at the Sears cot cottage.
tage. cottage. Among them are Mrs. Elliot
Waites and Master Billie Waites, Mrs
Bob Wells and Mrs. Wadsworth.

livJ

van

Jb3

I
:i:

We have about fifty tons of fresh ground
VELVET BEANS and hulls ground together.

:i:
n
m

I

This is the finest Beef or Dairy CATTLE
FEED in the world. Prices right. Phone, write,
or call at the factory.
liOfM HIES GOr.MUV
OCALA, FLORIDA.

BIG MAXWELL, BARGAINS

Two 1916 Maxwell touring cars, the
biggest bargains you ever saw,
cash or terms. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 7-9-tf

:X:
AS
P
:X:
:
:i:
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in
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III
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A
Ill

PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

"Unclassified" ads bring results.

The coffee that you are drinking at
he Harrington Hall dining room and
cafe is the famous Senate brand cof coffee,
fee, coffee, roasted and distributed exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively by the Tampa Coffee Mills. Get
the habit 7-10-t!

Let me sell you your feed crusher.
W. J. McGehee, distributor. tf

THE

HE'S SO VALUABLE THEY PUT
HIM IN A GLASS CASE

I WANT A HANDSOME. X M00ESTY

ATHLETIC. WELL BUILT iUN&FER0DS MS
FELLOW To STAND IN MY fS?Tdff MS

SHOWCASE ArtD DaaUSTRTBjip CriJ

BETWEEN OCR. i

SELVES Did Jo

WOZ IVfA0E TOQHOER

oof? wr80Y tq.qe suits

r o o

S I SEEM TO BETH' 5lHECURE OF
I EYE5 AN I WOULDN'T 6 SOPfllSED IF J
SOME SWELL SKIRT WP f WAP OF (
V MaxuMA Would TAKH a fancy To )
n 7TT v MP

2

IPS

EVERY eoPY SEEMS

To 8E GINNIN' AT
MP. AMI IT'C.lUAT

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SOMEPIN' WHONCt

WlO 0iS6CNEYj

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riEY.DERE TOO SAPHEiPl-IF I

LAY ME HANDS OH YUM DERE WoU'T

6 ENOUGH FRAGMENTS LEFT To Pf?VD

Pi PECENT FUNERAL'

OEHOSAPHATi- FER60TI

All ABOUT BElN IN n

GLASS CASE I TWJNK
I'LL HANO lisl ME

RESIGNATION To TAKE

EFFECT AX ONCE

1

T

1A

7



PAGE FOUR

dCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2. 1917

mmm

Ed Tucker has returned from a
business trip to Jacksonville.
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Sybald Wilson says that, art not
being properly appreciated in this
country, he is going to France to
paint cammouflages for the Allies.
W. K. Lane. in. II- Phvuitian and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
mroat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
rionda. tf
The big fine cake in the window of
the Court Pharmacy, and sold for the
benefit of Company A, brought in $20
I have anything in the electrical
line. Ask about them. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf
Rev. W. H. Coleman will preach at
Lowell next Sunday afternoon, at the
usual hour. The public is cordially
invited to attend this service.
Get your Irish potato seed for fal
planting at the Ocala Seed Store, ti
Mr. K. S. Clark of Tampa and Mr.
J. R. Dewey were Orlando visitors
yesterday.
Now is the time to plant camphor
trees. Prices low. Call 288. tf
M. K. S. Clark of Tampa Is ex
pected in Ocala tonight from a short
business trip Jo Jacksonville.
Let me quote you on a pumping
outfit. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf
Mr. II. C. Jones left yesterday for
a week's business trip to! Muskogee
Okla.
For fall planting try the PARKO
SEEDTAPE for better gardens. At
the Clarkson Hardware Company, tf
Mr. Arthur Priest returned home
yesterday from a short stay in Pa
latka.
None but the finest strains of se
lected garden seeds are used in ths
Parko Seedtape 30 varieties of gar
den seed and 18 flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Company. tf
Mr. Raymond Bullock, who expects
to go with Company A, will return
home today from a week's visit to
friends in Washington.
Use VALSPAR for, new and old
floors, furniture; bath rooms, kitch kitchens,
ens, kitchens, etc. Clarkson Hardware Co. tf
A large number of our people,
among them most of the members of
Company A, have gone to Oxford, to
attend the big picnic given by the
progressive and hospitable people of
that place.
Fresh garden seed for fall crops
are now arriving every day. Bitting
& Co., Carmichael building, North
Magnolia street, phone 14. 2-6t
Capt. C. O. Harris of Moss Bluff is
in town. Mr. Harris is somewhat un under
der under the weather and will undergo
treatment at the hospital.
Phone 14 for fresh garden seeds
for fall planting. New ones coming in
every day. Bitting & Co., 430 North
Magnolia street, phone 14. 2-6t
Mr. E. T. Helvenston will leave
Saturday night for New York, where
he will select an uptodate stock of
goods for his big store. On his way
north, he will stop at Waynesville, N.
C, for a visit to Mrs. Helvenston and
the children, who are summering
there.
We're in business for YOUR health,
and fill your prescriptions just as
your physician orders them. Prompt
service and pure drugs. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15-tf
Star ads. are business builders.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or 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

ENTERTAINMENT FOR CO. A

To the Members of the Ocala Rifles:
You are invited to spend the even
ing with U3 informally at the Ocala
high school dormitory Saturday night,
8:30 o'clock. Come to have a good
time, bring your mother, sister,
wife, sweetheart or some other boy's
sweetheart. Wear your uniforms or
your "civics," just as pleases you best.
Mrs. C. V. Roberts,
Mrs. D. M. Roberts,
Committeee on Entertainment.
Cake Wanted
We ask the ladies to donate cake
for the entertainment to be given
Saturday night at the high school
dormitory for our soldier boys. Call
up 305 or 278 and tell them how much
you will give.
Invitation to All
An invitation iis extended to all the
citizens of Ocala or any out of town
friends who wish to help make a suc success
cess success of this entertainment. You will
first ask how you can help. We will
name here some of the articles we
want donated:
List
Chicken (hen prefered) rice, Irish
potatoes, salad dressing, cheese, but
ter, eggs, peanuts, raisins, pimentos,
lemon, sugar, and cream (cans), also
pickles, snow flakes, crackers, butter
trays and cigars.
We realize to make the boys hap happy
py happy we must feed them and make them
feel at home with us. We ask you to
call us up at once, so we may know
what to depend on.
Mrs. C. V. Roberts,
Mrs. D. M. Roberts,
Committee on Entertainment.
A PICNIC AND BALL
FOR COMPANY A
A number of the friends of the
members of Company A want to give
the boys a basket picnic and ball at
Silver Springs Friday night.
They suggest that all who can do
so help with their cars to take the
boys out to the springs late in the
afternoon, and also provide generous
baskets of eatables. After a picnic
supper, they can dance in the pavil pavilion
ion pavilion until coming home time.
It is an excellent idea and the Star
hopes it will be carried out. Begin Beginning
ning Beginning next Sunday morning, the mem members
bers members of Company A lire in for months,
probably years, of hard work and
deadly danger, and it will be a most
appropriate thing to give them the
most pleasant evening possible before
they go away.
Anyone who wants to help on this
excellent proposition, with auto,
lunch basket or both, please commu communicate
nicate communicate as soon as possible with Rev.
G. A. Ottman or Messrs. W. T. Gary
or C. W. Hunter.
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE For cash at a bargain
or bankable note Motor boat, Car-
tercar automobile, roll top desk, trap
buggy, one-horse wagon, two magic
lantern outfits, 200 slides to same,
one multiple typewriter duplicator,
one diaphram mimeograph, two type
writers, incubator, several small elec electrical
trical electrical batteries, bath tub, shower
bath, other plumbing fixtures one
large servant bath, several good
pieces of furniture, iron beds, chairs,
large refrigerator, dining room table,
dressers, and other household furnish
ings. Come quick if you want a bar bargain.
gain. bargain. Phone 333 or 407. 8-l-6t
FOR RENT Comfortable cottage,
six rooms, corner Tuscawilla and
S. Second streets; sleeping porch, 8-
foot veranda, screens, gas, bath, elec
trie lights. Apply to Dr. E. Van
Hood or phone 164. 1-tf
t
FOR RENT Bungalow with all mod
ern conveniences, on Ocklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Apply to Mrs. Otis Green, 605
Ocklawaha avenue. l-6t
WANTED At once, clean cotton
rags. No sewing room scraps. The
Maxwell Garage, Yonge building. 6t
STRAYED Left home July 22, silk silk-haired
haired silk-haired poodle dog named Rex. Hair
cut short from nose to eyes. Wore a
collar. Return to Henry Gordon and
receive reward. 7-30-6t
FOR SALE Quick, party leaving
town, one Hoosier kitchen cabinet,
also one steel range. Apply at Blake's
Studio, opposite Harrington Hall. 3t
FORD WANTED Wanted a 1916
model Ford touring car or roadster,
or a chassis. Must be a bargain, and
will pay spot cash. Nathan Mayo,
Summerfield, Fla. 31-6t
LOST Rimless eyeglasses with ear ear-lets;
lets; ear-lets; extra large lens; top of lens al almost
most almost square. Suitable reward for re return
turn return to this office or Harrington Hall
hotel. W. H. Powell. l-3t
WANTED A job, by a boy sixteen
years old. Address "Boy," care Star
office. 2-6t
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday : only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
Let us nt your car up with the
famous GOODRICH TIRES. There
are-none better.r-Blalock Bros., 107
OVlawaha avenue. 6-8-tf

II 111 IMS
(Continued from Third Page
Mrs. Charles Ahearn and children
are spending several days with Mrs.
T. Si Trantham.
Miss May Parr has returned home
from a pleasant visit to Mrs. Ed Ov Ov-erbay
erbay Ov-erbay in Bartow.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp and
daughters returned to the lake yes yesterday
terday yesterday to remain until Monday.
Mrs. R. J. Brooker has returned
from a week's visit to friends and
relatives in Tampa.
Mrs. M. E. Robinson and Miss
Rosebud Robinson went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville today for a short visit to Mr.
E. E. Robinson.
m m m
Judge W. S. Bullock, Mr. E. H.
Martin and Mr. H. M. Hampton are
spending the day fishing at Crystal
River.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Reynolds and
Mr. and Mrs. Veal of Dunnellon are
among those attending the barbecue
at Oxford today.
Mrs. James H. Strunk and daugh
ter, Miss Catherine, have gone to En Enterprise
terprise Enterprise to spend a month with Mr.
Strunk, who is with the East Coast
railroad at that place.
Mrs. James H. Hill, who has been
spending several days at the Arms
House, returned to the lake today,
where she is visiting her brother, Mr.
John Carney.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Rivers and Mr,
and Mrs. Leslie Rivers Jr. of Alachua
motored to Ocala yesterday and spent
the day with Mr. and Mrs. Eugene G.
Rivers.
The Ocala public library is indebt
ed to Mr. Charles Duval for seventeen
volumes of juvenile fiction and thirty thirty-one
one thirty-one volumes of Charles Dudley War Warner's
ner's Warner's "Library of the World's Best
Literature."
Miss Nan Brooks expects to leave
tomorrow for a month's visit to
friends in Franklin, Va. During her
absence Miss Sidney Perry will be in
the gas office.
Mr. W. T. Luckie, his daughter,
Miss Mary Lou, and his daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Laura Luckie, arrived yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, on their way from North
Georgia to their home in Winter
Haven. Miss Mary Lou is the guest
of Miss Mabel Akin, and Mrs. Luckie
hh aoi IKi Ma iti ffin ifflhi irTm nrnWntna ii""'T rtmr J
For
Weak
omen
In use f or o ver 40 years!
Thousands of voluntary
letters from women, tell telling
ing telling of the good Cardui
has done them. This is
the best proof of the value
of Cardui. It proves that
Cardui is a good medicine
for women.
There are no harmful or
habit -forming drugs in
Cardui. It is composed
only of mild, medicinal
ingredients, with no bad
after-effects.
TAKE

w

A

jii JiD H

The Woman's Tonic
You can rely on Cardui.
Surely it will do for you
what it has done for so
many thousands of other
women! It should help.
"I was taken sick,
seemed to be .
writes Mrs. Alary E.Veste,
of Madison Heights, Va.
"I got down so weak,
could hardly walk .
just staggered around.
... I read of Cardui,
and after taking one bot bottle,
tle, bottle, or before taking quite
all, I felt much better. I
took 3 or 4 bottles at
that time, and was able to
do my work. I take it in
the spring when run rundown.
down. rundown. I had no appetite,
and I commenced eating.
It is the best tonic I ever
saw." Try Cardui.
All Druggists
J. 70
PHONE 117
Dr. A. R. Blott
: Veterinarian
BTOMPKINS' STABLE
Ocala, Florida

is visiting Mrs. Purdom at the Arms
house. They had a very pleasant trip
in a Maxwell car to Atlanta, Newnan
and other points in North Georgia.
They expect to leave for Winter
Haven in the morning.
The members of the Civic League
of Belleview intend to have a dance
at their clubhouse tomorrow night,
and extend a warm welcome to their
Ocala friends.
An unusually interesting Pathe
News will be shown at the Temple to today
day today with "The Sins of Her Parent."
It shows the American soldiers leav leaving
ing leaving for France, and next week the
Pathe will show them arriving in
F ranee.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Osborne return returned
ed returned home last night from a delightful
week's motor trip to Tampa. They
were joined in Plant City by Mrs.
Dallas Jeffcoat and baby, who will
be Mrs. Osborne's guests for a week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Cox and attrac attractive
tive attractive little son Bobby, who have been
making their home with Mrs. R. E.
Layton's on Ocklawaha, expect to
leave tonight for Camilla, Ga., where
they will spend a couple of months.
The many Ocala friends of Mr.
Gary Turnley, who frequently visits
his uncle, Mr. W. T. Gary in Ocala,
will be greatly surprised to hear of
his approaching marriage which will
occur next Sunday morning at Fort
Meade. The name of the bride to be
is not positively known, but is sus suspected
pected suspected by his Ocala friends. Mr.
Turnley will leave with the troops for
Fort Oglethorpe Sunday. Mr. Will William
iam William Turnley of Gainesville and Mr. W.
T. Gary expect to motor to Fort
Meade and will attend the wedding.
Mr. Turnley is very popular with a
large circle of friends here, who wish
him every possible happiness and are
anxiously awaiting the lady's name.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Osborne will

return today to their home at Ocala
after a pleasant visit with Mrs. Burts.
Mrs. Osborne will be pleasantly re remembered
membered remembered as Miss Annie Evers by a
large number of people in this city.
Miss Osborne, who has also been vis visiting
iting visiting here, will remain for a while
longer. Tampa Tribune.
Gladys Brockwell takes two lead leading
ing leading parts in today's Fox picture,
"Sins of the Parents," at the Temple
theater. Mr. Herschel Mayall, who
has a big part, appeared as ruler of
tne warring nation in "Civilization";
Carl Von Schiller is the leading man.
The story of "Sins of Her Parents"
tells how a girl learns that her
mother is a dance hall woman of
Alaska. The discovery almost brings
unhappiness in its path but all -is
righted through the final sacrifice of
the mother.
FORD FOR SALE
A wide-tread Ford touring car,
equipped with electric lighting and
starting system, one-man top, shock
absorbers, large V radiator, etc. Ap Apply
ply Apply .to the Maxwell Agency. 4t
Come in and let me show you a
Williams Grist Mill. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf
Rexall Liver Salts is pleasant to
take, and is efficacious. Sold in Ocala
only at Gerig's Drug Store. tf.
Engraved cards and wedding invi invitations
tations invitations at Gerig's Drug Store. tf.
Now is the time to take up the
matter of buying a pea huller. W. J.
McGehee, distributor. tf
OAK VALE
Oak Vale, Aug. 2. Picnic an announcement
nouncement announcement next week.
Oak Vale is about five miles north northeast
east northeast of Williston and about 25 mile;
northeast of Ocala.
Miss Hattie Akins is visiting us
Her efficiency and popularity as r
teacher is attested by her third recent
election.
Our old pupil, Dr. Emmet Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, first honor graduate of the Wil Williston
liston Williston high school and third in hi?
class at the Atlata Medical College
a year ago, has been elected assistant
pathologist in the college for next
year.
Mr. Orlando Shepherd, one of our
most industrious young farmers, has
been losing much time by the sickness
of his little son Emanuel, who with
his mother has been at Micanopy foi
some time for treatment.
Judge Harris of Williston and Mr
T. L. Williams, Williston's populai
banker, were viistors at the Vale thh
week.
Gilbert Reeves, another of our best
farmers, is the latest Oak Vale pur purchaser
chaser purchaser of a car.
Patrick Anderson, Henry Anderson
Percy Larson and Eddy Britt have
volunteered for the navy and are al already
ready already at the camps.
We fill prescriptions acurately and
deliver them promptly. You don't
have to telephone us to ask "Why
don't you send up the medicine the
doctor ordered." Try us once, and
youH be with us always. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf.
The largest line of natning caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the moiiey than any other
contractor in the city.

f?

...
'a--

HE price of the Maxwell Car, like all other
cars is going up, and on August 10th will
be S 800.00

V
...
".
i
.
v.
4c
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k-'

We have plenty of Wide tread Maxwell
touring cars ready for Immediate delivery. We
unloaded six more this week. The price is now,
Delivered to the customer, any where in the
territory, $720.00
Get your Maxwell (before August 10th.
Liberal time selling plan, if you desire.
We will take inyour Ford, if you have one.
M. M. Carroll, DIsfirlbuflOF
Ocala, Florida.

-

OCALA FBATERHAL ORDERS 7 y M..
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
we nave tne equipment and Ability

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M meets on the first auu thirft
Thursday evening ot each month a
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
H. M. Weathers, W. M.
Jake Prown. sscratary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Orcar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
CHAPTER iU. 13, U. A. M.
Regular vocations of the Ocala
O&upter No. R. A. M., on th
fou.ch Friday m every mo-th t
8 p. m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
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.
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tyesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R,
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Irish potatoes for fall planting at
the Ocala Seed Store.
tf
DAVIS CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Fla.
DUVAL HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE
Opposite postofEce, 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.

" '. V mrntT mmm

it
d

ask you again, to let us know, for thir is the only way we can accomplish
ur desire.
Qf course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 54 OCALA, FLA.

s, Mosquitoes, etc., invade your home,don't delay, get a can of Fenole and a!

sprayer from your dealer and hitthese pests right where they live.
Fenole is sold in your town by Anti-Monopoly Drug Store, Carn Carn-Thomas
Thomas Carn-Thomas Co Court Pharmacy, H. B. Masters Co., Ollie Mordis. Ocala Seed

Store, Smith Grocery Co., Tyding's

Gallons.. $2 Gallons.-$1.25 Quarts.. 75c

Sprayers (common) 50c

We manufacture: r enole Stock & Poultry bpray, F. C. K. Flea Router,
Kreolis (liquid disinfectant), Fenole Powdered Disinfectant, Floor Oil, Ce Cedar
dar Cedar Oil Polish, Sweeping Compound Liquid Soap. Agents for Toilet Pa Paper,
per, Paper, Towels, Drinking Cups, etc. Write us for prices.
FENOLE CHEMICAL COMPANY
TAMPA FLORIDA

CANDLER
Candler, July 31. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Sylvester are enjoying a visit
from the former's mother, Mrs. Syl Sylvester
vester Sylvester of Micanopy.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sandlin were
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
John Mathews, motoring up from Or Or-lado,
lado, Or-lado, where they have made their
home for the pas several months. Mr.
and Mrs. Sandlin and their host and
hostess formed an auto party to
Ocala Sunday evening, viisting old
heme friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Hightower
motored over from Lake George Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mr. H. W. Baxter's many friends
sympathize with him in the loss of
his father. Mr. Baxter left at once
on .receipt of the message, to attend
the funeral at his old home in Beaver
Falls, Pa.
Mr. C. W. Quick gladdened the
heart of Mrs. Quick last Saturday by
presenting her with a new Maxwell
car.
The ladies of Candler have planned
a splash party and picnic supper in
honor of the Candler soldier boys,
next Friday afternoon and evening.
Mr. George Pritchett, who is at
home on a furlough, leaves the last
of the week for duty. The others will
be subject to call from Uncle Sam.
ThisJSpacelReserved
for
V. MRASEK
TheTTinner

" "-- '."

HJIP

. . jfm
It has been well said: "Eternal vigA
ilance is the price of liberty." Bud
when it is a question of freedom from
the annoyance of insect pests it!
taKes more than "Eternal Viherance
to cope with the situation; it takes!
some watchfulness backed by an ef
fective infect destroyer, to bring re results.
sults. results. When Ants. Fleas. Flies. Moth
Drug Store, Clarkson Hardware Co.l
Sprayers ( automatic) -$1 J
Mosquitoes Dangerous;
Garry Disease Germs
One husky fellow. Clled with
poison, by a few bite, may
caus the serious illness of a child.
If not kept away from th
members of your family, mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes may vm them diseases.
Don't tak chances! Screen as
completely as you can. Then
th pesta that sneak ia should
b pat on thm run wiUi
"Sleep Insurance" the
Dependable Remedy
A cent or two a day will pro protect
tect protect your household against mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes and their poisons.
Good sired bottles cost only
fifteen cents. Keep on in every
bedroom. Only a few drops a
day will be used
Sprinkle on bed linen. Abso Absolutely
lutely Absolutely doe not stain. The odor
is offensive only to insects. Sold
by all grood druggists.
Sleep Insurance Co, Mfgr.
Jacksonville. Flsrida
Do you read the "unclassified' ads?

A

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