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1W V iii N
' Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Saturday, except local showers ex extreme
treme extreme south portion.
Fought and Drove Back Teutons by Way of
Celebrating the Fourth
uno "of the nuns last i:isiit to mm niEia lost grou::d was mmz
London, July 5. The Germans last
1 cijjht delivered a counter attack upon
' the new positions gained by the Brifc Brifc-.
. Brifc-. j,sh on the Aisne front east of the vik vik-AJage
AJage vik-AJage of HamoU The ; war office says
the enemy was repulsed and left pris prisoners
oners prisoners in the hands of the British.
! liore than 1300 prisoners were taken
p by the British in yesterday's opera operation
tion operation in the Somme area, together with
i : a hundred machine guns and a num number
ber number of trench mortars. .
AUSTRALIA'S ; COMPLIMENT
By a .great surprise attack on the
German lines, planned especially as a
. celebration of American Independence
Py Australian troops yesterday
.i.rested from the Germans the village
cf IIame!, east of Amiens occupied
Vaire and Hamel wocds south of the
4 village, and captured! more than 1500
Prisoners. The Australians advanced
"itier cbveY of a smoke barrage and
trsre led by tanks in breaking the en enemy's
emy's enemy's line over a four-mile front and
penetrated the German position to a
; Czpth. of a mile and a half.
AMERICANS WHRE IN IT
I The British war o)fice announces
! that American troops participated in
the attack This is th3 first time they
have appeared in this part of the bat-j
; tie area.
, AMERICAN LOSSES
! 'Washington, July ij 5.- The army
casualty list issued today contains
twenty-three names: liilled in action,
5; died of. wounds, 7; died of accident
end other causes, 1; 'died of disease,
2; wounded severely, 3; missing in
uction. 5. i-
FRENCH KEPT THEM BUSY
Paris, July 5. French patrol par parities
ities parities were active last night in many
sectors of the front from Picardy to
I Lorraine, it is ofjcially announced.
I Prisoners were taken by the numerr
ous raiding detachments,
V FINLAND MAY FAIL
Stockholm, July 5. At the editor-,i-l
oSces here a declaration of war by
', Finland against the entente nations
13 expected at any hour.
' (Associated Press)
' Uacon, Ga., July 5. Nineteen men
!.Tve recently been given sentences
rising from five to thirty years for
desertion at Camp Wheeler, it was
NEW YORK MEN
I ; TO CAMP JOHNSTON
-: (Associated Press)
Washington, July : 5. New York
state was called upon today to send
ZZO limited service men ; to Camp
Jchnston, Jacksonville, Fla. The men,
i f ho will be used as clerks, are-ordered
to entrain July 15th.
RED CROSS NOTES
The class in surgical dressings will
ba held every Wednesday and Friday
tfttrnoon, from 3 to 6,1 beginning
July 3rd. The class will meet for
four weeks. The purpose of this class
h to give demonstrations, notes and
, r-ctical work in all surgical dress dress-13
13 dress-13 now made in Red Cross work
" -s. There is no 'charge connect-
i with the course. AH interested re-
rt" at the ; work rcoms upstairs in
i crmory. ? Bring note book, pencil,
.! ars and a head covering. On
3 days the class meets the work
rca is not open to other workers.
,Tl;cse wishing to help fill the large
'.sdsnment now on hand will kindly
r to the voTk rbm at the postofSce.
"hone No. 451 Is the American
-.taurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprie-t:f
t:f proprie-t:f s, the best in the city, at the union
: -:senger station. 16-tf
f llifiiC Wf flit flfl Mlf P i WAPAlfTlR fin
h lit 1 ill Willi 1 mmw i ll Ir
nil II lit : 11 1 ILHi :- Htf fcllOit Hi 1 I V
" ; : ; r
Receive Medals from King of Italy
for EfSciency in Carrying
Out Air Raids
J i:..; -k 1 Associated Ptwm)
Italian Army Headquarters, Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, July 4. Five American aviators
attached to the Italian army" were
decorated' todayr with the Italian war
cross by the king, for? carrying out
the greatest number of bombing raids
in the recent Austrian offensive, a v
Wilson Signed the Three CiUion Dol Dol-,
, Dol-, lar 'Appropriation DiU r
; '- Today :.
f tA880ciatd Press)
Washington, July 5. The president
today signed the three billion- dollar
sundry civil appropriation bill, pro
viding ior government expenses ana
the ship building program, also the
TOTAL FOURTH OF
Philadelphia, Jjily 3. The launch launching
ing launching of additional ships on the fourth
reported to the EmergencyFleet Cor Corporation
poration Corporation today bring the total report reported
ed reported to 87. Of 'these, fifty-three were
wood and the balance steel. The total
tonnage amoWts to 474,464, ;
FRANKLIN, THEODORE MOLE'
Many friends and relatives assem assembled
bled assembled at the home of Mr and Mrs. J. H.
Spencer yesterday af ternon to pay a
last; tribute to Mrs. Spencer's father,
Mr. Franklin Theodore Mole, whose
life had passed out from the little
home circle he had loved so well.
Mr. Mole was born Nov. 8th, 1849,
came to Florida from Hampton, S. C,
and was a wonderfuly preserved man
for his years up to the time of his
wife's death several years ago. The
loss of his ife companion crushed
the spirit of this good man, making it
hard for, him to overcome the afflic afflictions
tions afflictions of. life.
Since October Mr. Mole has ben
confined to his room at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer where all that
could be done for father and grand grandfather
father grandfather was done. As peacefully as a
little child x going to sleep he passed
Mr. Mole was a member of the
Christian church, but in the absence
of their minister the funeral services
were conducted by Mr, Wrighton of
the Baptist church. "Rock of Ages"
and "Abide With Me," favorite hymns
of the deceased were sung by a quar quartette
tette quartette composed of Mrs. C. E. Winston,
Mrs. Ellis and Miss Susie Lou Ellis
and Mrs, M. M. Litle. :
; Just as the sun went down at the
close of what had been a glorious day,
a : mound of beautiful flowers was
made by loving hands on the family
lot in Greenwood cemetery, where the
remains of Mr. Mole were laid to rest.
Mr. Mole leaves two sons and three
daughters.. Mr. T. F,Mole, of South
Carolina' and Mr. Joseph Mole of Pun Pun-ta
ta Pun-ta Gorda, neither of whom could at attend
tend attend the funeral; Mrs. S.' C. Porter of
Sanford, Mrs. C. V. Phillips of South
Carolina, Mrs. W. M. Brinkley of
Lake City, and Mrs. J. H. Spencer, in
whose home he spent his declining
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Saving' and Thrift
Stamps sold. f
OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1918.
BPEltt A I1EU
General JoSTre Pays a High Compli Compliment
ment Compliment to the American V
Fourth of July
Paris, July President Wilson's
address at Mount Vernon yesterday
was printed with great prominence by
ail newspapers. Some of them
singled but special phrases to 'display
as slogans in the heaviest type at the
top, of the front page. Yesterday's
fourth of July celebration was like likewise
wise likewise treated freely. ; Marshal Joffre
is quoted as declaring the' July 4th
will hereafter "be an unforgetable
date, opening a new era in history. ws
. - )
. (Associated Press)
1 Camp Dodge, Iowa, July 15.- Three
negro soldiers, i all from Alabama,
who were convicted by courtmartial
of "assaulting and outraging" a 17-year-old
white girl on the cantonment
grounds May 24, were hanged here
to-day in the presence of virtually
the entire division, ;;'. Three negroes
and one white soldier among the spec spectators
tators spectators fainted when the traps were
State Democratic Committee to De Decide
cide Decide on Race for the Senate
Spartanburg, July 5. Former Gov Governor
ernor Governor John G. Evans, chairman of the
South Carolina democratic executive
committee, today issued a call for a
meeting of the committee to meet at
Columbia next Tuesday.' to consider
the senatorial situation. The question
of whether the lists will be reopened
and additional candidates allowed to
make the race for the Senate will be
Anthony, July 4 Miss Francis Mc Mc-Curry,
Curry, Mc-Curry, who has been visting Mrs. B.
F. Mimms, returned to her home hi
Mts. E. j N. Milligan. of Miami is
spending a few weeks with her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. J. S. Swindell.
i Miss Stella Moore, Mrs. H. G. Pad Padgett
gett Padgett and Mrs. C. C Eaton were shop shopping
ping shopping in Ocala Tuesday.
,Mr. W. H. Swindell of White
Springs is here for a few weeks.
Miss May Eaton and Mrs. George
Pasteur were in Ocala Tuesday.
Quite a few enjoyed a watermelon
cutting' at Miss Stella Moore's last
Mr. J. A. Talton, Mrs. H. E. Talton
and Mrs. J. H. Talton will leave today
to visit relatives in DeLand.
Mr. W. S. Baskin returned home
Friday night. He has a discharge
from the navy. His friends are all
glad to se him and hope he will soon
be well again.
Mr. and1 Mrs. Ham Smith are visi visitors
tors visitors in Anthony this week. They ex expect
pect expect Mr. E. A. Swain, Mrs. Smith's
father, to accompany them to their
home in Sarasota. s
Mr. James Gill of Jacksonville is at
home for a few days. ;
Miss Mattie Lee Padgett is v-"-ing
relatives in Lawtey. ;
Miss Marguerite Plummer
Tuesday for Ocala, where she
spend a few weeks with Mr. and 1I
manded a Peace that, Thrii Victon
Shall be Permanent
Washington, July 4 President
Wilson's address at Mount Vernon to
day was as follows: r
Gentlemen- of the : Diplomatic Corps
and My Fellow Citizens:
"I am happy to draw apart with
ytfu to this quiet place of old counsel
in order to speak a little of the mean meaning
ing meaning of this day of our nation's inde
pendence. .The place seems' very still
and remote. It is as serene and un un-tcuched
tcuched un-tcuched by the harry of the world as
itS was in those great days lonar ago
when General Washington was here,
and JieW leisurely conference with the
men who .were to be associated with
him in the creation of a nation. From
these gentle slopes they looked out
upon the world and saw it whole, saw
it with the4ight of the future upon
it, saw it with modern eyes and. turn turned
ed turned away from a past which men of
liberated spirits could no longer en endure,
dure, endure, t It is for that reason that we
cannot feel, even here, in the inuned-r
iate presence of this sacred tomb, that
this is a place of death: It was a place
of achievement. A great promise thai
was meant for all mankind was here
given plan and reality. The associa associations
tions associations by which we are "here surround
ed are. the inspiring, associations cf
that noble death which is only a glor glorious
ious glorious consummation.. From this green
hillside v we also ought to be able to
see with ( comprehending eyes the
world thjt lies ahout us ; and should
conceive anew the purposes that must
set' men free. t
; Spoke for a People
f "It is significant significant of
their own character and purpose,, and
of the influences they were setting
afoot that Washington and his as associates,
sociates, associates, like the barons Z at Bunny Bunny-mede,
mede, Bunny-mede, spoke and acted not for a class,
but for a people. It has. been left for
us to see to it that it shall be under understood
stood understood that they spoke and acted, not
for a single people only but for all
mankind. They, were thinking, not of
themselves and of the material inter interests
ests interests which centered in the little
groups of land holders and merchants
and men of. affairs with whom they
were accustomed to act, in Virginia,
and the colonies to the north and south
of her. but of a people which wished
to be done with classes and special in
terests and the authority of men who
they ; had not ,themselves chosen to
rule over them. They .entertained no
private purpose, desired no peculiar
privilege. They were consciously plan planning
ning planning that men Hof every class should
be free ancLAxnerica a place to which
men out of every nation might resort
who wished to share with them the
rights and privileges of free men. And
we take our cue from them, do .we
not? We intend what they intended.
We here in America believe our par participation
ticipation participation in this present war to be
only the fruitage of what they plant planted.
ed. planted. Our case differs from theirs only
in this,'that it is our inestimable priv privilege
ilege privilege to concert with men out of every
nation what shall make not only tie
liberties of America secure but the
liberties of every other people as welL
We are happy in the thought that we
are permitted to do what they would
have done had they been in our place.
There must now be settled once for
all what was settled for America in
the great age upon whose inspiration
we draw today. This is surely a fit fitting
ting fitting place from which calmly to look
out upon our task, that we may for fortify,
tify, fortify, our spirits for its accomplish accomplishment
ment accomplishment And this is the appropriate
place from which to avow, alike to the
friends who look on and to the friends
with whom we have the happiness to
be associated in action, the faith and
purpose with which we act.
"This, then is our conception of the
great struggle in which we are en engaged.
gaged. engaged. The plot is written plain upon
every scene and every act of the su-
tragedy. On the one hand stand
ples of the world not only
"jles actually t engaged, but
hers who suffer under mas-
cannot act; peoples of-many
in every part of the world
Service Cross Bestowed by Penlirj
on Thirty-Two Gallant
With the American Army, France,
Thursday, J uly For acts of gal gal-gantry
gantry gal-gantry in fighting at Couresches and
in the Belleau wood. General Persh
ing awarded ths distinguished service
cross to thirty-two cSicers and enlist
ed men of the marine corps.
People cf Germany, Says Vorwaerta,
Would Welcce Prcpcsab),
- " d Pears -
Amsterdam, July 5, The soclist
newspaper Vorwaerts, declares that
the desire of the Geram people for
a speedy peace with honor is so
strong that a ; sensible proposition
from the other side would be a sound
lead to its realization.':
the people of stricken Russia still,
&aong .the res though they are for
the moment unorganized and helpless.
Opposed to them, masters of many
armies, 'Stand an isolated, friendless
group of governments who speak no
common purpose but only; selfish am ambitions
bitions ambitions of their own by which none
can profit but themselves, and whose
peoples are fuel in their hands; gov governments
ernments governments which fear their people ana
yet are for the time their sovergn
lords, making every choice for then
and disposing of their lives and for fortunes
tunes fortunes as they will, as well as of the
lives and fortunes of every people
who fall under their power govern governments
ments governments clothed with 'the strange trap trappings
pings trappings and the primitive authority of
an age that is altogether alien and
hostile to our own. The past and the
present are in deadly grapple and the
peoples of the world are being done to
death between them.
"There can be but one issue. The
settlement must be final. There can
be no ; compromise. No half-way de decision
cision decision would be tolerable, V No half halfway
way halfway decision is conceivable. Theca i!re
the ends for which the associated peo peoples
ples peoples of the world are fighting, end
which. must be conceded them before
there can be peace.
' Destroy Artitrary Powers
11. The destruction of every arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary power anywhere that can sep separately,'
arately,' separately,' secretly and, of its ;r sisgls
choice distcrb the peace of the world;
or, if it cannot be presently destroyed,
at the least its reduction to virtual
"2. The settlement of every ques question,
tion, question, whether of territory,; 11 sove sovereignty,
reignty, sovereignty, of economic arrangenest, or
of political relationship,; open the
basis of the free acceptance of that
settlement by the people immediately
concerned, and not upon the tads of
the material interest or advtstge of
any other nation or, people whidi csy
desire a different ssttiecest for tis
sake of its own exterior inuec3 cr
"3. The conseat of all metier
be governed 'in their conduct for
each other bjr e same priaciI
honor and of respect for the ccr
law of civilized society that t
tiie individual citizens of all xz
states in their relations with or
other; to the end that all pre
and covenants may be sacred!,
served, no private plots or con
cies hatched, no selfish ir
wrought with impunity, and a r
respect for right. ; ? j
"4. The establizhment and
Brcsght Down Two (krnn T:' ;
ij FUaes ca ttt Ilxrce rcri
1 tlis Ilcrcing
' (Associates Press)
With the American Forces on the
Uarne, i France, July Amsrieoa
aviators on this front are repcrtri
this morning to have brought dyx
two German airplanes in fLtnrs.
t' (Associated Pre)
Come,, July 5. Cardinal CcLrtiin
Martinelli, prefect of the sacred con congregation
gregation congregation of rites, and former pspal
dslegate to the United States, is dzz
Cardial Hrtii vrzz is ccci
apostolic dtlzts to ths Urdi
Ctates, ssrving frcra 1CC3 to 1ZZ2.
Tie was 70 years old cad ninth ca ths
list of cardinal priests in the order c?
precedence. V i
UNRE3T IN COUTH AFRICA
Pretoria, July 5.- Premier Bdthi,f
the Union of South Africa, issued a
statement today showing that ssrioua
unrest exists in South Africa. PcIScs
and military measures are being tak taken
en taken to cope with the situation.
WIN THE WAR LEAGUE
There will be a meeting of the ex executive
ecutive executive committee of the Win the
War League at the council chanber tt
8 o'clock tonight. A fnll attendance
zation of peace which shall n:-a it
certain- that the combined poTrtr cf
free nations will check every iavcricn
of right and serve to make peocs and
justice the more secure by sdTordinj
a definite tribunal of opinion to TrLlch
all must submit and by which every
international readjustment that can cannot
not cannot be amicably agreed rpoa by Ca
people directly concerned ; shall be
In Cisgle Sentence
"These great objects can ba pzi
into a single senteiace. XTbsX'yr tzz
is the reign of law, based epen tls
consent df the rovLTLa xsd coataia-
ed by the' organized opinion cf con con-kind.
kind. con-kind. "Those great 4 ends, connet
achieved by debating end cec!rg to
reconcile and acccninrcdats -clt
statesmen may 'wiih, trUh their pro projects
jects projects for balances f prsrer tni cf
national opporturity. Thay con ta
realized only: by Czs determinatica d i
what the thinking peoples cf C;s
world desire, with their longing fcrpe
for justice, and for serial freedem cad
opportunity. t:.;' V- 'y-r-'r-"I
can fancy that tha tlx cf till
p!ac carries the accents of treh
cipUs with a peculiar Idndneaa. Urr
were started -forces which th crc-t
nation against whieh they wera rri-
mirily directed at first regard: J os a
revolt against its rightful aztlrity
srh it has ling rines crra to
:n. a step in Ca Kberatlea cf
i people cs well as cf Cz? p--ie
United States; tnd I otand
w to, speak ffpcoi
, ith' f conSdent heps -cf C;3
I cf this revolt, this UberLtleo,
Treat stage xl the worlJ ilzJLl,
.inded rulers cf TVussia ; Lave
I forces they knew little cf
which, once roused, can carer
xhed to earth again; for tlr7
-t their heart an inspiration ral
pose' which rare dcatllrr3 end
) very staT cf trirrr; !1
OCALA EVENING STAC, FRIDAY, JULY 5. 1918
... -. : -4
jdited to it
In this paper
a In are also r-
,nce. ......... 2.50
, ranee i.... 4.25
advance. . . 2.25
ranee. ... .10
LOc. ver Inch for con-
,ns. Alternate' laser laser-.
. laser-. additional. Compos I -ids.
that run leas than
r Inch. Special position
Jitional. Rates based on
m. Less than four Inches
.tfhar rate, which will he
a appllation.i -9i
! Sc. per line for first
3c. per line ror each sufose sufose-.sertion.
.sertion. sufose-.sertion. 'One change a, 'week
on readers without etra com com-a
a com-a chararesi
-1A advertisements? at leiral rates.
lectrosimist toe mounted, or charge
.il be made lor mounting.
When a pretty girl is being courted
' ; i. i ft : .1. j i j
a soiaier sne ijKest.sae xouiks two
a company and three is a battalion.
The following from the St. Peters
irg Independent will be of interest
Ocala Masons: "Southland hotel is
3 loneer. It is now the Masonic
tome and Orphanage and the cere
monies marking the final and formal
ransfer were impressive. It will by
j home, of which every Mason will be
state affairs. The total .amount. of
paper they send us costs about five
cents a day. On the other hand, the
various branches of the government
dump on our table every day ; the
value of about three times that much
in copy paper (a good deal of it book)
carrying matter that we can't use. If
the government would carefully prune
down its vast expenditures ui reports,
advice, etc., it would save a' whole lot
more than by cutting ; off f ronj the
editors their necessary exchanges- t
In his speech at Mount Vernon on
t"he Fourth Mr Wilson has indicated
to the people of the earth a reign of
freedom such as the world has never
known, v Yet it is ; the simplest and
most obvious thing in the world that
they should have ; it. He indicates a
state of affairs in which Belgium may
live m free f rom fear of foreign in interference
terference interference as 'I America. A world, in
fact, like a well governed city, in
which every citizen is protected by
law which he is aware of without
feeling or seeing it unless he or some
other citizen breaks it a law that
protects the weak without laying un
just restriction on the strong. And
what does Germany want? A world
in which she shall j rule without re regard
gard regard to the feelings or rights of
others. 5 But the Germans will never
have, the world they want unless they
find it on the other side of hell.
For the Community Sing at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Theater Sunday After Afternoon,
noon, Afternoon, July 7
j (Note Cut this program out and
take it to the Temple with you, in
order to help you join iri the singing.)
Opening prayer by Rev. G. A. Ott-
THE STAR SPXNGLED BANNER
Oh, say, can you see by the dawn's
- early light r
- What so proudly we hailed at the
twilight's last gleaming?
Whose broad stripes and bright stars
thro' thd clouds of the fight
O'er the ramparts we watched, were
so gallantly streaming!
And the rockets' red glare, the bombs
bursting in air, T
Gave proof thro' the night that our
flag was still there!
Oh! say, does that star spangled 'ban 'banner
ner 'banner yet wave, ?
Over the land of the free and the
home of the brave?
A GREAT UPLIFT DAY
FOR MARION COUNTY
The W. C. T. U. of Ocala was rep-j
resented at the Cooter Pond picnic
yesterday by Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs. Van Hood,
and Mrs. T. E. Bridges. Mrs. Bridges
made a most touching and beautiful
appeal for the soldier and sailor boys
who have no mothers nor sisters to
write to them. Mrs. Bridges has a
wonderfully sweet, personality and as
she spoke from the depths of her
"mother heart" in behalf of these lad-,
dies there were tears in many eyes.
At the close of her address, the W. C.
T. U. women passed through the
crowd and nearly 100 names were
taken by men, women and young la ladies,
dies, ladies, these promising to write letter j
and in any way possible add; to the
cheer and comfort of the boys. ? The
W. CJ T, U. as an organization is
leaving nothing undone in the way of
war work. The members will be
found busy in every Red Cross room,
selling Liberty Bonds or war savings
and thrift stamps, helping in every
way that presents itself. At the noon
hour every day, as the clocks are
striking all over the world, the W. C.
T. U. women hold an unbroken circle
of prayer for our president, bur great
war leaders and our men at the front.
i A DOLLAR W ASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define wijat waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In4 a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends fori unnecessary things commands goods. and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. An i, ; Si you invest tbe money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government. ; ' 7 V ;
Seeing the headline, When Hob-
on Got There." in an exchange, we
topped to read it, to find it was an
Announcement of the, .anniversary of
he American) naval victory; at San San-iago.
iago. San-iago. Our contemporary should have
Vaited a few; days and then written
When Hobson Got Out." He was shut
:p in,' Spaniib prison when the Am-
rirfl ani SrjiniK flpf. 'irt. Jnlv S.
898. 4- '
The Star has received a copy of the
Independence Day numbers of; i fThe
Camouflage,", published at Key West,
most creditable publication, : gotten
jp in jnaggrine style, and filled with
Excellent illustrations and interesting
Veadini?. Sibbald "Wilson ''of Ocala is
cial illustrator on the Camouflage,
vhich contains a number of appro appropriate
priate appropriate cartoons from his clever pen-:
piL The Star realized some time ago
that Sibbald had real talent, and is
Sjlad to see it recognized in a place
vnere only real merit passes the test.
The Star finds itself unable, to ap approve
prove approve of the ordinance introduced be before
fore before the city council to prohibit pool
and ? billiard rooms in Ocala. Pool
rooms, generally speaking, have an
evil repute, on- account of being usu usually
ally usually hang-outs for loafers, and some sometimes
times sometimes criminals. Ocala, however, has
only two pool rooms, and we have the
word of the city marshal for it that
they are both quiet and orderly. It
would, in our opinion, be .a' disadvant disadvantage
age disadvantage to the ,town to t have the Arcade,
the white pool room, closed. Pool,
in itself, is not a demoralizing game;
on the contrary, it is one in which re respectable
spectable respectable men find reasonable and
healthjr. recreation. A good many of
the visitors to the city drop in at the
Arcade for a few games, and if it .was
shut up they would lose, one of the
few remaining places of amusement
they have to go to. We don't play
pool, but. we are often in the Arcade,
and can testify that it is not patroniz
ed by the loafer class. It pays the city
$30 a year in taxes, the county $37.50
and .the government $50. The two
young men, Perkins and Fort,', who
own the place, are good citizens and
would not tolerate any disorder or al
low their place to be used as a har
bor for loafers. In case any poolroom
m the city .becomes disreputable, no
ordinance U needed to close it. The
mayor and marshal already .have au
thority tb close such places and' the
council to revoke their licenses. f We
have seen several poolrooms in Ocala
that we thought "should .be shut but
we, do not think; there is any necessity
or reason for closing the, 'two here
Several : hundred years before
.Christ, 'Xerxes', king of Persia, which
jwas then the, world's greatest mili military
tary military power, built a bridge- of boats
across the Hellespont, and marched
across it in afew days an army said
(to number three million men. It is
.true that the Hellespont, (now known
as the Dardanelles) was less than
two miles wide and the size of Xerxes'
army was doubtless exaggerated, yet
in, moving an armed force from one
continent to another, across water,
this feat held the record until now. In
a little, over a year, the United States
has sent, to France across three thou thousand
sand thousand miles of -ocean, infested with the
most dangerous of enemies over a
million men. jMore than half, a mill million
ion million of these have made the trip in the
last two months: No such a feat of
transport ? has been accomplished in
the history of the world, and that by
a country that is confessedly an am amateur
ateur amateur in warts
; Necessity for stricter economy in
news print paper was emphasized in
a letter, addressed by the war indus industries
tries industries board yesterday to all newspa newspaper
per newspaper publisher, who were asked to put
into effect a number of economies. On
and after Jur unsold copies may not
be returned; sample or free promo promotion
tion promotion copies i are not to be distributed;
advertisers are to be permitted but
one copy; the practice of forcing cop
ies upon newsdealers as the condition
of their holding a certain territory, is
to be discontinued ; copies are not to
be bought back from dealers or
agents at either the wholesale or re retail
tail retail selling price, and all free ex
changes are $to be discontinued. Wr
can approve of : all these regulation:
.except the, one relating to exchanges
"which ,will be very unjust not' only tc
the newspapers but the people.. It is
by the exchange system that editors
keep in touch with each others ideas,
. 'and that they do so is one reason why
' people of, this country j are so
' ready to respond to all requests made
on them by the government. The
;Star has onjy a few exchanges, but
i they are the leading papers of the
, state and tifcjoy go a long-way toward
:czlt!;ag us? to form our opinions on
Citra, July 3. Miss Hester Boyer
of Jacksonville, is the gue'st of her
parents ior a iew aays.
Mr. R. L." Shortridge came from
Jacksonville Saturday and spent Sun
day with his family. t
:, Miss Iva Colbert is visiting Miss
Miss Appie Redditt of Jackson
ville is visting her mother for a few
' Mr. Andrews, one of the able rep
resentatives of the Bentley GrayDry
Goods Co. of Tampa was a visitor to
Citra i today.
Mr. J. R. Williams has just return
ed from a business trip, to Oklahoma.
C. W. Driver made a business trip
to Jacksonville this week.
j, Miss Rachel Boyer entertained the
younger set last night in honor of her
sister, 'Miss Hester.
Mr. and Mrs. Tompkins and little
daughter returned yesterday from
The Children's Day exercises were
held at the M. E. church last Sunday
morning. At the close of the pro program,
gram, program, a beautiful satin service1 flag,
the gift of Mrs. James Borland, was
presented. The six boys who have
entered the ervice, who had been
members of the Citra M.'E. Sunday
school, are D. L. White, John Wyckoff,
Jeff Harrison, Solan Lambert, Edwin
Hall and John, Harrison,
: MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, July 3. Mr. Peter Fort
of Candler was here Sunday visiting
his many friends. 4
; Miss Mary ; McMellon spent the
week end at 4)klawaha, at the home
of Mr, and llrs. John Smith.
Quite, a number from here were in
Ocala last wek to bid our many
friends good-bye who were headed for
Uncle Sam's training camps.
Quite a sum was collected here last
Friday for war savings, stamps but
not as much as we expected.
. No one can grumble about not hav having
ing having enough of rain. Sqpis of the corn
sr Muclan farms is stand stand-r
r stand-r .We all hope it will soon
. ;- .,
Fort, accompanied by
Fort and son Mr. Dan
1 for Stuart last Sunday
They will visit Mr. Aden
yas been sick ';foV some
ONWARD CHRISTIAN SOLDIERS
Onward, Christian soldiers,
Marching as to war,
With the cross of Jesus
Going on before!
Christ the royal master
Leads against the foe;
Forward into battle,
See His banner go.
Onward, i Christian soldiers,
Marching as to war,
With the cross of Jesus 't
Going on before.
m m m
Sones. "My Beautiful Alsace-Lor
raine" and "A Soldier's -Rosary," by
Mrs, H. M. Hampton.
CHORUS, "JOAN OF ARC"
Joan of Arc. Joan of Arc: (
Do your eyes, from the skies, see jthe
Don't you see the drooping fleur de
Can't you hear the tears of Norman
, dy v t. t
Joan of Arc. Joan of Arc;
Let your spirit guide us through;
Come lead your France to victory.
Joan, of Arc, they are calling youl v
Joan of Arc! .
Songs: "Le'Cor," by A. Flegier.
. "The Trumpeter," by J. Airlie Dix.
"Like Washington crossed the Del Delaware,
aware, Delaware, so will Pershing Cross the
' Lester Lucas.
: Over there, over there!
Send the word, sefid the word, over
That the Yanks are coming, the
Yanks are coming,
The drums rum-tumming everywhere.
' To prepare -say a prayer;
Send the word, send the word tovbe-
Well: be over, we're coming over
And we' won't come back till its over
. 1 -".;
FOR YOUR COUNTRY AND MY
x COUNTRY L
It's your country, it's my country,
with millions of real fighting men;
It's your duty, and my duty, to apeak
with the sword, not the pen; ,
If Washington were living day
With sword in hand he'd stand up and
"For your country and my country,
I'll do it all over again."
GOOD-BYE, BROADWAY; HELLO,
, FRANCE V
Good-bye, Broadway; Hello, France!
We're ten million strong.
Good-bye sweethearts, wive and
It won't take us long,
Don't you worry while we're there '
It's for you we're fighting for;
So, good-bye, Broadway; hello France
We're going to help you win this war.
CHORUS, LIBERTY BELL
Liberty Bell, it's time to ring again,
Liberty Bell, it's time to swing again,
We're in the. same sort iof fix 1
We were in seventy-six
And we are ready to mix and rally
, 'round you
Like we did before, Oh! Liberty Bell,
Your voice is needed now,
Liberty Bell, we'll hear your call, one
; and all,
Though you're old and there's a crack
Don't forget Old Glory's backin' you,
Oh, Liberty Bell, it's time to ring
Close .with America. Prayer verse
God save our splendid men )
Send them save home again.'
God save our men. ; :
Make them victorious, x
Patient and chivalrous, -They
are so dear to us,
God save our men.
-:',;" "v "..! -.:..--.";
Accompanist, Miss Blake.
Have you bought a W. S. S. today?
UnDEQTAQEQS szi EH1DAIIIECS
PHONES 47. 194. SIS
A. O T.O,E'.K.Vi. C E
v vo 4
f39VKM BY THS
: C.riTED STATES
ML O V I'M.
Lcz3 zzi Short Daalisp .'- .. Slorce zzi Pcclilr
nrnnrrnTC. f tt?) tt tttmt7? ; vnc:h 1
Put an Ad in the Star
Vs. Bob Griggs were Sun Sun-,
, Sun-, of Mr. and .Mrs! Earl
ny Harkey, "that twelve
r," made a call on Miss
, last Sunday afternoon.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Oivn Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acre
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-'
' Pay-' ments of
L. M. r.lUflRAY f j
"ATcrc Llitss en Tires'
5-Pu. Sedan ... 1275
Towa Car UTS
I 9tm Lttk Setoff
For five years this L2arrrc3
car has remained standard in
cally its present form.
That's four, years longer than czzzd
. of its would-be rivals hro etnyedin
. business.. ." 1 :
? :-. : .-v ; -t ' r ,
And it is longer than any ether csm csm-parablo
parablo csm-parablo model has endured.
Of course we havo cVrngcd bcj
lines and other external dstaib freer
time to time, for the LIasv7cH cl
is fostidiouaias well as fruraL
Llaxwell buyers demand ctyio and
finisit, and all those other qnal:Hr?
. that make all th difTcrence to tho
owner who would be proud cf tho
lcqlis as well as pleased X7ith tho
performance of his car.
But mechanically the chong&s injafl
those years have been in refinements c
J of details only. ' :
We have never had to apologize for
a single detail never found it neceo-
cary to change any ; imit-r- in the
fAnd you know, that had there been
a single weak 4ink one detail that
was faulty in the slightest keen
competition would have forced a
change of such.
When, after looking them all over,
you select a Maxwell motor car for
yours, you have the satisfaction of
kriovving that' more than a quarter of
a million other careful buyers endorse
your judgment and your good taste.
Better decide while the present price
holds there's no telling when it
may have to advance again.
R. K. Carrcfl
Room 5, Holder ISodt.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JULY 5. 1918
Smolicd Sausaae in oil
Sliced Dreald est Dacon
Chipped Pried Beef
American Swiss Cheese
New York State Cheese
Iimburger Cheese (call
it whet yea please.)
. Camcmbcrt Cheese
Pfoones 16 & 174
v Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of Z
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
. such, thing as safety if
your valuable property is
. not covered by :
I FIRE INSURANCE.!
. We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil-
ities are not surpassed in
D. IV. DAVIS, Agoncy
O HOLDER BLOCK
11 OCALA :-:
On Palm Dcach and
Cool Cloth Suits.
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
. times 75 cents. Over, twen twen-t.
t. twen-t. ty-five words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
j This rate is for consecutive
r f insertions. Special rate by
" the month. Try them out. y
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If Yon Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Doable-One
w. i xl. v j
i we nave uic uuvnu purcu swiugo m
iwn. See them. Welch-Todd Lumber
Co., two blocks north of the union de de-Sot.
Sot. de-Sot. Phone 223. 8-tf
What if the thoughtless days
In their neurotic race
Should scatter sorrows in your ways,
And wrinkles on your face?
What if the ruthless years
In anarchistic flight ,
Should burden you with needless fears
And streak your hair with white?
A fig for life's stern wage
For time's reputed art;
If you should have me tell your age,
Then let me see your heart!
- Ralph M. Thomson.
" 3Irs. Varney's Lecture
The meeting at the Methodist
church last evening held under the
auspices of the local W. C. T. at
which was presented Mrs. Marie Var Var-ney,
ney, Var-ney, one. of the most eloquent and
convincing of the national temperance
speakers, was in every way a great
success. The church was delightfully
cool and the cordial greeting of the
beloved pastor. Rev.' Smith, Hardin,
made one feel immediately at home
The sweet girl 'ushers were Misses
Mabel Meffert, Ruth Rente, -Dorothy
Schreiber, Hannay Ellis, Katie May
Eagleton and Ava Lee Edwards. The
special musical numbers, an anthem
by the choir of the Presbyterian
church, Messrs. J. J. and A. A. Gerig,
Miss Irma Blake and Mrs. Robert
Blake, and a' solo, by Miss Musie Bul Bullock
lock Bullock were greatly enjoyed.
It means much to any cause to have
the inspiration of talent and culture
laid upon its altar and last evening
there was a 'spiritual and deeper note
that showed the heartfelt interest of
of; the artists in vthe great cause for
which they were singing. Mrs.-D. E.
Mclver was the accompanist.
Mrs. Varney was introduced by
Mrs. E. A. Osborne, president of the
Ocala union. Mrs Osborne C has a
charm and sincerity of manner that
makes her every word mean much. Of
the brilliant, logical address of Mrs.
Varney a newspaper report cannot
give even an adequate idea. Her sub subject
ject subject was a, big one and she presented
it in a way worthy of its vast mag
As she spoke of the "World-Heart,"
in language beautiful and thrilline,
there was a response in the heart of
every 1 hearer.' ; She has been on the
battlefields of Europe, she has met in
conference the great allied leaders,!
she- has seen the desolation and woe
of war and brought it all to the eager
listeners in words that burned every
picture on the brain and in the heart.
She spoke for the Red Cross, for the
Y. M. C. Av for Liberty" Bonds, for
war savings stamps and for the
greatest ally of victory -war prohi prohibition."
bition." prohibition." V 'r :
Mrs. Vamey's husband is a chap chap-Iain
Iain chap-Iain in the army, and her only son is
now battling in the air over Italy. Not
strange that she speaks with such
marvelous powers, ; for "where the
treasure is c there will the heart .be i
..There was a "generous offering for
state W. C. T; U'. work and a large
number of names added to the mem-!
bership of the. Ocala union..
- The decorations about- the v altar
were green and ; white, ? quantities of
bamboo, fern and white oleanders, the
work of the committee on decoration,
Mrs. T. E. Bridges, Mrs. A. T. Thomas i
and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins.
-J-X', ;vi'fv-:i';;i;'fS v!s ?: i
. Judge W. M. Gober left this morn morning
ing morning for Palatka, to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for? moving to that city. His
family will follow in a "few days. It
is with sincere regret that Ocala parts
with this most, estimable f family.
They have resided in Ocala for the
past several years and have made for
themselves a host of x friends who
part with them regretfully, but wish
them prosperity1 in their' new borne.
: i K ::;;;. ? -... ? : -'X ;
Miss Wilhemina Wellborn, the "se "selective
lective "selective draft girl," formerly of At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, will be back in Atlanta Thurs Thursday
day Thursday on the screen. She will appear
at the Tudor theater on the : opening
day's; program in the Tudor Screen
Magazine. Miss Wellborn you will
remember is the young lady who is
known as "Major Billy" hi official
Washington and who picked the cap capsules
sules capsules containing the order numbers
of the new selectmen last week. She
is shown in the movie going through
this important performance. As Miss
Wellborn is widely known here, it is
expected that the picture will be
something; of unusual interest to all
Atlantams. Atlanta Journal.
Miss Wellborn is a niece of Mr. S.
R. Whaley of this city. Her mother,
as Miss Julia Whaley, has visited in
Ocala, and is most kindly remember remembered.
Mrs. W.-IL Wilson and three chil children
dren children and Mrs. Wilson's sister, Miss
Gladys Martin, are now comfortably
settled in one of the assembly cot cottages
tages cottages at Monteagle, Tenn., where they
will spend the Chautauqua, season.
The cottages are near-the children's
playgrounds with a matron in charge
of the children, t whose mothers are
taking the course, and : Mrs. Wilsori
expects to thoroughly enjoy the
In "Hit the Trail Holliday," the
Temple yesterday presented n a very
effectual temperance story. It was a
Billy Sunday picture without any of
Billy's coarseness. It was ; also very
entertaming, and we should think
j prohibitionists would find that sort of
. propaganda the most' effectual they
could use. This afternoon and eve
ning, the Temple will have the Pathe
j rxews, with more interesting pictures
from the fighting fronts, and a very
entertaining story in which Julian
Eltinge, the leader of movie imper impersonators,
sonators, impersonators, takes the stellar role.
Mr. D. W. Davis, Miss Elizabeth
Davis, Miss Alice Bullock and Miss
Piatt left yesterday for Daytona
Beach for the week end.'
'--',.-s-- ;'',.;:'. '.-
Miss Louise Moody of Orlando is
visting friends in the city. She has
just returned from a five weeks stay
in North Carolina. ; .
A fishing "party to Orange Lake on
the fourth was composed of the .fol .following:
lowing: .following: Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Akin and
son, George, Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Winer and Frederick Winer.
Mr. James Leslie of Panasoffkee,
was the fourth of July guest of Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe. He will re return
turn return to his home tomorrow. '
Mrs. Brinkley of Lake City and
Mrs. Sam Porter of Sanford, are the
guests of their sister, Mrs.U John
Spencer, havine come to attend the
funeral of their father, Mr. Mole, who
was, laid to rest yesterday.
' X.:' t ; tr
Mrs. Hester and children of Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg were in town today. Mrs. Hes Hester
ter Hester is a sister of Messrs. John D. and
Lanier Robertson." of this- city. y V j ; h
The most skeptical person would
have been impressed in the various
gatherings of yesterday, the "Glor "Glorious
ious "Glorious Fourth, by the deep spiritual
note in every i meeting, i There was a
great "undertone" ; of dependence
upon God and of faith in an overrul overruling
ing overruling divine jower. t This note was
sounded loud' and clean in the
speeches of George W. Scofield and
Van Swearingen, although their
themes were purely i secular and fra fraternal.
ternal. fraternal. God grant that the day is
fast- apnroachingT when "all men; will
praise the Lord for His goodness and
His wonderful works among the chil
dren of 'men." ;t
Mr. Robert Hall, who is working in
the shipyard in; Jacksonville,' spent
the fourth in Ocala with' his parents.
; (Concluded on Fourth Page)
Cotton Plant, July 3. After! several
weeks, absence from your wonderful
paper, the Ocala Star, we come again.
' Everyone here have been feasting
on vegetables and fruits of all kinds,
and the 'busy housewives are canning
We have' been getting some rains
the past' week which have cooled, the
Mr. A. W. Woodward and family1
have been enjoying a visit of several
weeks from "his sister, Mrs. J. A; Rob-
bins and attractive daughter, Miss
Minie, of Miami. 1 They wil remain
several weeks longer, much to the de delight'
light' delight' of their many friends and rel
Mrs. Newcomb Barco and children
left last Thursday, for Andrews, N.
C, to spend the summer with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. The family have rented a large
house completely furnished .; at An
drews, and Mrs. Jessie Patterson and
mother, Mrs. Sam Barco and New New-comb
comb New-comb Barco and Miss Sue Barco will
spend the; entire sumer.' Mr. New New-comb
comb New-comb Barco is convalescing from a
serious operation which was per performed
formed performed in an Atlanta hospital re recently.
cently. recently. He writes that while in
North Carolina he finds a sweater
comfortable. j Wish ; we could, have
some of that cool weather. Mrs. Jearco
and children will remain: away until
September or October; Mr. Barco
will perhaps return at harvest time
to attend to the harvesting of his crop
ori Sunny Slope. : ': .;
Mesdames Woodward and Kobbms
and Miss Carrie Barco motored to
Phoslime last Thursday" and spent the
day with Mrs.' L. C. -Bell, and" were
accompanied home by Misses Minnie
Robbms and Miss Helen Veal, who
had spent several daj?s witii Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret : Bell. ; ; & V. z-. j i
; Mrs. J. A. ; Robbins and daughter
Minnie, were'" dinner guests of Mrs.
W. E. Veal and Miss Carrie Barco
: Mr. Bruce Morris left ; Thursday
mornihg in his car, for Sonth Florida
to visit home folks." ,J V'Y j Y ;!
; Miss Rachel Veal was the guest of
Miss Cecil Hadsock Sunday. :
Mrs. L. C. Bell and children of Phos Phoslime
lime Phoslime motored down Tuesday and spent
the day.1 y
The Misses Hadsock spent Friday
home of her uncle Mr. A. W.s Wood Woodward.
Mr. C. A. Scandrett is shipping
pears this week.
MrsV Woodward, Mrs. Robbins and
Misses Robbins and Carrie Barco and
Miss Lois Veal were spend the day
A. E. GERIG
IS TEE LAST AY- W IFj'
; Dresses, 'Waistls, SI
Cere arc a few Examples ol t
Ladies9 Gingham andVc
values: up to S6.95 fpi
Skirts and Blouses Values to 51,50 for
' ; 98c
. Plain colored Voiles 39c values for
Basket weave fancy and plain gabar
dine skirtings values to 7oc yard
Mcipy c3feep cccl IKeiiBis mc2:iiimeniitli:sBel Itzver
. Don't Foroct tliat Saturday July 6II1 is tl:2 Itsl pay.
' -. .' .... s
44444MM H 4 4 4 4 4 4 Mfc4t-- y
8 ' ' f ' ' ' 1 '
gpdests ot Mrs W. J. Seckinger and
daughter, Yvonne Tuesday.;: r t
Mr. C. R. Veal is attending the
meeting ot the board, of public in instruction
struction instruction in Ocala this week. ;
Mrl Elmer'-Turner of Gaiter accom
panied Mr. Veal home Monday: after afternoon
noon afternoon and spent the night with-him.
Several from here are. anticipating
attending' the Cooter Pond picnic
Another of our soldier boys, Win.
D. Parker, has arrived safely, over
seas." Letters from Alfred Harroun,
who is also over there are regular and
very interesting. He is with the
quartermaster corps and .says be has
not missed a day doing his bit, and
that Uncle Sam is taking good care
of him, as he has gained considerably
in weight and is still gaining. .Per .Perhaps
haps .Perhaps we will let you publish one of
his: letters soon. r
Friends of Frank Morris, who re
cently left here, will be interested in
knowing that he Is now with the
317th Field Artillery, at Camp Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, S C, and is learning the mys mysteries
teries mysteries of those wonderful guns. In a
recent letter "from him he stated that
he 'would have a chance to qualify as
gunner. He expected to make good,
but said it would be no easy job, as
the deflection on those guns is set off
by' mills and meters instead of de degrees
grees degrees and yards.' The French divide
a circle into ; 6400 mills, and to be a
gunner one must be able to add or
subtract mentally any lesser number
from any given number. He also
states' that he is getting some lessons
in camouflage, and that is some job.
Mrs. W. ;E. Veal and baby, Lois
spent last week at Wildwood with JSr.
Mr. Ira Beck, Miss Fay Beck and
her attractive house ; guest, : Miss
Mabel Freeman of Tampa and Miss
Mamie Hudgens motored down Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon and visited with
friends. .: '-'. :v-::-:-.-V;
Mr. D. M. Barco, witii the trustees
of Cotton Plant school district, held a
rousine W. S. S. meetiner at the
i 4 V.
'. 4 -.
. .. 4 I
. ) five year term.
, Sis per cent interest.
, ... V ....
f -: Partial payment required.
- 1 y t r .... &
: t- j', : i r: '- ,,-'r -. '. "...
4 '.:.-. '-. .";'-''---' -;-. -V r: t :
,-..' ' ....:. ;
Wal btmdred dollars
Sriiite and colored.
V from this and ad
Ss are proving very
try by the goodly
is received from
go over the top,
F r ........ i.. . u
Asses two and three
nnfliiionfliM Rrrnmo i,
lors. tf ;
JfToda's at at-t
t at-t at the Har-
nd the picnic
JcMullen, J. S. Mc Mc-illen
illen Mc-illen and John S.
,b, touring north,' ere
Harrington Hall, hotel.
s Candies fresh every
Jeri's Drujf Store, where
Azo get Thrift Stamp, tf
4kins of.Bingville, otherwise
Atka, the untiring hustler for
rryhay Grocery Co., is smiling
M J M L l. J.-
.118 irienas irom uie xiairmgvuu
"dies fresh every week at
Phone us and
am, Ala., 'where he
ier our fmer cltizen'
7. Whitesk,f ; 1
7 108 and'&L P
: ke. Main Str&rt Market
around the StaNf build build-or
or build-or ou aithful janitor and
James Stige, returned
from Camp IXx, wtere
h the oher.colcfred selec'-
n Florida a few days ago.
a a willinsr soldier, but
rniy surgeons came to look Nf erred classification
hey decided that his left
j injured some years ago,
rong enough to bear the
arching. So they gave him
le discharge and senV him
( are disloyal enough to be better
tter better needs Jim worse thaij
I does, so we were unquali unquali-fto
fto unquali-fto see him again.
i recorded in classes two and three in
the classification list of Marion coun county,
ty, county, Fla.:.
James C. Bronson, Williston.
Ira Fuller Bennett, Chicago.
Rufus F. Livingston, Santos.
Henry G. Shealyv Sparf.
James B. Neal, MeHitosh.
John E. Dudley, Mount BirdJ
Grover C. Godwin Morriston.
William E. Fort, Ocala.
Landis Blitch, Ocala..
Raymond Marshall, Birmingham.
Osca r O. Proctor, Summerfield.
Henry W. Staiger, Okhwpaha.
Chester J, HilTman, Anthony.
Ralph Av Manning, Anthony. -John
A. Manning, Anthony.
Robert J. McDonald, Conner. -Charles
Phil 'Robinson, Ocala.
William" H. Crumley, Morriston.
' Marion Holly, Conner.
Charles T. Johnson, Dunnellon.
Benjamin H. Forbes, Anthony.
Malcolm R. Williams, St. Petersbg.
,"Broun Kilpatrick, Carbur.
Malcolm O. Linton, Summerfield.
Crawford" Pasteur, Anthony.
, Mitchell C. Roberts, Oak.
Robert L. Timmons, Summerfield.
Grover Jones, Ocala.
Ray Luffman, Sparr.
Michael G. Albritton, Fort McCoy.
Thomas. P. Larson, Williston.
Easori A. Hall, Williston.
Jerome G.f Felts, Ocala.
Charles J. Fishel,, Ocala.
Joseph C. Lueius, Summerfield.
Jesse J. Marshall, Oklawaha.
Harvey C-Waters, Kendrick.
Julian Ray, Ocala..
Clarence D. Schenck, Ocala..
. Wm. B. Flewellen, Mcintosh.
William C White, Moss Bluff,
Oscar D. Wiggins, Romeo.
George Lopez, Ocala.
John E. Curry, Morriston.
Win. A. A. Leverett, Oak.
.Charles F.Mills, Ocala.
- Samuel I. Meyers, Dunnellon.
Kelly B. Woodford, Boardman.
John F. Weber, Jacksonville.
Charles G. Hamilton, Mcintosh.
Wml D. Adams; Charleston W. Va.
Marion Rr "Godwin, Morriston
Floyd C Falany, Georgetown. j
Rex M. Niblack, Dunnellgn.
Henry Prevatt, Mcintosh.
Geo. H. Whittington, Micanopy
''William G. McAnsh, Chattahochee.
R. O. Martin, Taren turn, Pa. ?
Clifford O. Barnes, Savannah.
x William R. Garnett, Ocala.
Robert'HJ Ochiltree, Tampa.
"Herman E. Smith, Belleview.
Charles L. Beck, Evinston.
Chester LovelV Pine.
Oliver Yarborough, Conner.
t Edward Lee Stapp, Ft. Lauderdale.
Ellison D. Finley, Kendrifck. Kendrifck.-"
" Kendrifck.-" Walter J. Boone, Larkins.
J no. JL M. Westbrook, Mcintosh.
George F. Cross, Martel.
Oliver H.; Mathews, Reddick.
-Wade S. Hastings, Lake Kerr. .:
Lawton G. aBiley, Ocala.
Willie Lee Gillis, Palmdale. :
H. B. .McNealy, Waynesboro, Ga.
The law requires- that a registrant
report any change m his status which
would deprive him of a claim, to. de-
The local board
'so requests the citizens of Marion
county to report the name of any
registrant whose deferred classifica
tion is Anot warranted by his 'present
employment or by tHe necessities of
his dependents, giving names of wit
nesses in eaV case.
Local BoardVfor Marion County.
I w. JU urmour, Lniei vierK.
( Continued from Third Page ) j
Citizens of Ocala Return Thanks
The citizens of Ocala feel deeply copyrisut. isi8. wtern New.pawr rnJoa.)
IN THE RAIN
By S. GODFREY.
3 your wants anything in
3 or druggist's sundries.
fTnacy phone J284. 15-t
Springs, July s 3.-4;Mr. and
: Smithof Indiana' were An
lay, stopping here for' in in-l
l in-l some property. They were
ly to Inverness.
:nson of Edwar is stopping
ii Mrs.' V N. Wimberly at
thtir home north of town.
I F. Eoieman of 'Leesburg
r. WSmith xtf Center Hill,
I sister of Mrs. J. Rast are
.Vednesday for a short visit
opnngs lse to nave a picnic
,o be given under the au
the local Red Cross, v v
( H. Pegram spent Sunday
ay of this week in Ocala.
wnsend left Monday for
,ler. He w3 accompanied
ohn of that place who, .with
has beert visiting here for
'en days: rMs. Cohn will re-
2 for a whx:.
;ourn lakis xirm
; n (Wit1-
Lake 7eir, July 31-Hr. 11.
Uon and wife and -baby re-
ime Sunday Tiigbt' from an
i trip through South Florida.
ie the trip, via auto and re-
.ie trip. 9
"iarlie BiWn and sons, Karl
returned to Webster Sun
r. Brown was very much im-
i health. . ,c
cal train that comei in here
L;A. L. railway reported last
Eight an accident that hap-
l Summerfield to the train. A
joy who was stealing a jide
vetn the cars and hii head
;e buyers ate now the; order
larun oi, urianao was up
l&y looking after his 'grove
3 !ure.; His grove is looking jWork for the'.
contractor in tl
indebted to the young ladies of the j
"A" club and their host of charming
assistants for the royal way in which
they were entertained at 5:30 o'clock
on the morning of the 4th of July.
Never, had the tuneful whistle of Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's mill sounded more melodious,
than for ten minutes on yesterday
morning. Never were guests more
joyfully awakened, or more thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly aroused. And if injihe course of
events, the time ever comes when it
seems expedient to return the com compliment,
pliment, compliment, rest assured the "A" club
will not be forgotten. It is impossi impossible
ble impossible to give the names of all the par participants
ticipants participants but we are glad to inform
the public that the cars were driven
by the following s original,- bright bright-minded,
minded, bright-minded, capable young ladies : Misses
Mabel Meffert, Nettie Camp, Ella
Mae Rivers, Ava Lee Edwards, Mrs.
Dudley Spain and that handsome boy,
Bernard Koonce. ; There was also a
bridegroom in thi party, well known
for his good looks.5 He is not a for foreigner
eigner foreigner as his name might indicate,
but -a true-blooded American, as was
fully indicated by the forcible man
ner in which he led in the ringing of
the liberty bells. So with the ringing
of the fire bell r and other noises,: our
hosts had so kindlv arranged for,
there was no excuse whatever for
any citizen within the city limits not
getting up early to enjoy the glorious
:ty;- ... :
Mrs. Ida Gates and daughter, Miss
Dovie Gates, have gone to Atlanta to
visit Mrs. Gates son, Dr. Paul Gates.
t Misses Annie Mae Close and Kath
arine Parket of Tampa, who have
heen visiting friends at Fort McCoy,
have returned home.
Mr. F. M. Parker of Tampa arrived
in the city yesterday and spenfr last
night with his family, who have ;been
the guests of Mrs. George Close for
Mpi and Mrs; Wallace 0.--Stovall of
Tampa, are in the citybn a visit of
several dayso Mr. .Stovall's mother,
Mrs, Mamie Howse Stovall. Mr. Sto Sto-vall
vall Sto-vall has been called for the navy and
expects to leave at any time. ;
Mr. George Williams, who is here
for a visit to his wife and mother, has
lately been-promoted and is now a
corporal. His wife who is making her
home at the Colonial, will go as far as
J acksonville with him on his return
to Camp Wheeler. ;
Dr. W. H. Dodge, for many years
pastor of the. Presbyterian church of.
this city, was operated on today in a
Jacksonville hospital. We understand
that the operation is of a rather ser
ious nature. The doctor's .friends
wish for him a speedy recovery.
Miss Cevie Roberts, who is attend
ing summer school i in ? Gainesvilje,
motored home yesterday with Mr. and
Mrp. Harley Chambers of Lake City.
who went on down; to Weirsdale for
a visit to friends. .Cevie returned to
Gainesville today. Mrs. Chambers
was .formerly Miss -Sallie Sigmon,
and both she and Mr. Chambers are
well known Marion countv school
F(VR THE WEEK
Today i .The Pathe News. Julian
Eltinee. the intpersonator' in "The
Widow's Might." ' ;
Tomorrow: Carmel Myers in "Mar
riage Lies' and Miss Billie Rhodein
Shady, July 3. The farmers of
Shady1 are very much pleased over
the rain fall, because it is so favor
able for the potato crop.
Mr. Charlie Freeman and three
sons and sister, Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskins,
motored i to Newberry last Tuesday.
They made the trip in jsl large auto
mobile. ..!- ; 5 f-;V h: .;
'ti Mr. and Mrs. J. Mil Harrison were
Visitors last Friday, and Miss Bertha
Perkins accompanied thenar to Oxford
on their. return. They spent the eve
ning at Pansoffkee. Miss Perkins re
turned' Saturday. j
Mr. Emery Kinard, Misses Bertha
and Ida Perkins motored to Long
Hammock, where they attended an
ice cream supper Tuesday night.
,Mr. J. M. Morrison of Calvary was
a caller Monday. Mr. Harrison haa
brought over many peas to be thrash
ed out by Mr. Gaskins.
Call phone '108 and let us send up
one of those tempting watermelons
right off the ice. Main Street Market
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. lotf
Ralph Allen left the train at Carlins Carlins-ville
ville Carlins-ville Junction. A heavy rain drove and
spattered viciously on the platform; he
bilttoned his mackintosh closely around
him and stepped under the projecting j
roof of the little station. The village!
was a mile distant and the prospect j
of floundering through the downpour
afoot was not agreeable. He muttered
some adjectives relative to the weath weath-er
er weath-er and was surprised to hear a femi feminine
nine feminine voice close to him ask :
"I beg your pardon; can you tell me
the means of getting to the village at
once? Of course, I mean a carriage.
Ralph threw his cigar, Ireshly light lighted,
ed, lighted, across the track, then wondered
why. He was not In the habit of dis discarding
carding discarding cigars upon being addressed by
persons with whom he was not ac acquainted.
quainted. acquainted. He answered :
Don't know, I'm sure. I hope Ver,
a carriage can bes secured. I had de decided
cided decided to wait Inside for a time.
, He opened the door and bowed as
she passed through, observing that her
attire was faultless, and tried to imag imagine
ine imagine what brought her to this deserted
country station. Ralph Inquired of the
ticket agent If he could get a carriage
to drive to town at once, and being In
formed In the negative, seated himself
beside his new acquaintance. v
"There doesn't seem to be any way
out of It," he said, "unless we walk." ;
"Then I suppose I must wait for the
rain," she said.
" W if you do not. object," he cor
rected. "I should be honored to act as
porter," glancing at hep valise,-"and es escort.
. !Thank you Indeed, If you will be so
good, though I fear it would be presum presuming
ing presuming too much upon your .kindness."
"The kindness willy lie entirely In
your allowing me to assist," he said.
Through the hazy transparency of the
veil he could distinguish handsome out outlines,
lines, outlines, and eyes that shown and laughed.
There could be no necessity for wear wearing
ing wearing it Indoors. Her voice sounded as
the voice of one he had leard often,
somewhere. A suggestion, of a soft,
modulated drawl was pleasing. Who
among his feminine acquaintances pos possessed
sessed possessed that peculiarity of accent. Sud Suddenly
denly Suddenly he turned toward her and scruti scrutinized
nized scrutinized her intently. i v
It was In London, three years before,
he recalled, that he had met her
and after meeting her he had post postponed
poned postponed his return to New York. Her
party traveled to Paris and over the
continent, and singularly, ; his plans
took him to the same places; When
they parted he had promised to write.
But he omitted, to include his street ad address
dress address in his missive, and she had. no
means of learning the. location of Jois
office. A. mustache adorned the lip
which had been smooth when she knew
him In Europe.
" "I've run out here on some live stock
business, and as Tm not expected,
there's no one here to meet me. Other Otherwise
wise Otherwise my transportation facilities would
be entirely at your service."
' "If it. comes to that, It is I who
should excuse myself for .being here,"
she replied. "I have been invited to
the wedding of a college friend, and j
thinking I could not come sent regrets.-
TDne CflnallinnieFS 5ji.
17 miles to the gallon pt gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car
in the world, under 52.CC0. One
five Passenger the latest model
and reiinments in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery. Price
Freight and War Tax included.
Ocala, Florida, i
TIM WMIIDSdDK nsoinsiL
In the heart of the city with Hn nine: Va r k f or a ?r-nt yard.
Every moaem convenience in each room. Pining ro'.m service
second to none. ' '
HATES From JlO per day per person to IS.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOP
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
OCALA 1 ORDERS
RATES: Six line Hiaxlmum. one
reerets.-tlm 25a; three times 50a; six time
Then at the eleventh honr I managed 1 qn mwim
to get away," smiling, "and so I,. .:,- w , V V'
"And so we're here." WANTED -Work by boy of sixteen.
She looked at him onestionlnelv. He i Strong, and willing to work. Address
wished he had an invitation to that
wedding. He only said : I
"The rain has ceased. Shall we
"Certainly, If you wish."
"I onght to Introduce myself. My
Grover Jones, care "Ocala Iron Works,
Ocala, Fla. 5-tf
CASH FOB OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$25 per set: also cash for old gold,
name Is Ralph Allen. My home Is In I silver, platinum, dental gold and old
New Tort" ? The statement did not! gold jewelery. Will send cash by re-
tract work. (
the Circuit Court of Alarioa County,
w; unua in (jnancery.
vT. Mnnroe, et al, Complainants, va
E. Dicken et al. Defendants.
The'-.comDlainajita havlnsr fllfl
sworn bill in tills cause alleging that
they bel ieve there are certain persons
interested In the property Involved
herein whose: names are unknown to
them, and having demanded this order
ana otnerwtse complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests In the
property 'hereinafter described under
Cynthia XL, Burnett, deceased, or under
J. T. Elliott, Jr., deceased, or uader
Wm. J. Keith, .- deceased, or under
i&pencer il. xvash, deceased, or other
wise, and all parties clalmine- an Intel
est in said property situate in Marion
county, J? londa, to-wit:
riw4 of nw lA :
NMs of ne lying west of the Ocala
ana xunnellon public road;
Se of nw4:
of neVt west of the Ocala ana
Dunnellon public road; all in section
26, township 15 south, range 21 east;
Swl4 of se, o section 23, township
15 south, range 21 east;
West 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and Shady
Grove hard road :and being In section
25, otherwise described as: that part
of the following described lands east
of. Ocala and Shady Grove hard road,
in section 25. township 15 south, range
21 eastN to-wit: commencing at the
northwest corner of said grant, feeing
the westernmost point of said grant in
section 26. township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25' chains',- thence south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
souta 41.25 chains, north 35 .degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25 township 15 south,
range 21 east. v. ...
And each of them be and they art
here-by: required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed In this
cause on the
5k dir f Aanut 1W8.
the same being a rule day.-
xt is iurtner ordered th
l published once a wee?
(12) consecutive weeks -i
Evening Star, a newspa'
in said county and stated
5 Witness my hand and
said court at Ocala. Fk .a
23th,day of April, 1918.
(JSeal) P. H
Clerk of the Circuit .on
County, Florida. : ;
By Rut' X
HOCKER t' MARTIN
Complainants' Sollc' Jll
sound very smooth, but he had opened
a subject ;
I am veryglad to have met you, Mr.
Allen. I can't thank you enough for
bothering to help me tonight." t '
T should like you, "please, not to
speak of that again. Once for all, it Is
a privilege. But It is so pleasant now.
And I was thinking of a girl I kne
once. She was very much like you.
That's why I speak of her. j You you
- "No; I should like to hear," she said
slowly, looking away from him. Then
he continued : ? t
' "She was In England several years
ago, and we met." He spoke as though
recalling memories to his own mind,
and did not look at-the woman at his
side. T only knew her a month, and
perhaps I shouldn't have taken the lib liberty.
erty. liberty. But I couldn't help thinking---so
much of her." i
"I had to return to New York. It
would not have been fair to tell her so
"You think so? Selfish."
T wrote to her; and she would have
answered, I thought, but I never heard
"Tell me, do you make a practice of
leaving your correspondents to guess at
your address? She she may not have
known where to wrfte?"
T don't understand. She knew I
lived in New York."
"You might have been thoughtful
enough to mention your residence or
your office number.
" "That was like her, that remark.
;That's why I told. yotu Do you think
she cared? Do
The satchel f
sought both h(
In his. .: : if
"Dd you, V
The veil v
and she sai
vtnk she cares
, I held them
er face now.
turn mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval of my price.
Mail to L. Mazef, 2007 S.' 5th street,
Philadelphia, Pa. 7-5-lm
WANTED A second hand gas stove.
Mrs. T.; C. Carter, Carter's Bakery,
FOR SALE Two Jersey cows, giv giving
ing giving 26 to 30 quarts of milk daily. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. C. P. Howell, phone 39 M,
Ocala, Fla; ; 7-l-6t
FUn SALik, lyio model JitUe six
Buick touring car1 in good mechanical
condition; tires good, one extra tire.
Will demonstrate anywhere at any
time. A good buy. Box 166, Ocala,
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. P.;
meets every Tuesday evening in th
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visitinfr brothers.
o v H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M..M. IJttle, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASON'C LODGI5
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, .Fv &
A.-M, meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, -'until further notice.
, Stephen Jewett, W. ZL
MOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort" King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
l second And fourth ; t riday. Visitirjt
sovereigns are ail ways weicome,
. T P. W. Whitesides, C. C
CfcH. ii. Sage, Qeru v
OCALA LODGE NO. 28$. B. P. O. C
s 't Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
aiid Protective Order of Elks, meets
iUtc cond and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in e&ch month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofiice, east sidvt.
C W. Hunter, E. R. ;
c.. J. Ui-ook. Secretary.
FOR SALE Dodge car, 1918 model,
first class condition; practically new
tires. Reason for selling, have bought
a larger car. Apply to Dr. E. G. Peek,
f t tn . no
WANTED Second hand harness,
also surrey ; with good rubber tires;
must be cheap for .. cash. Address
"Surrey," care Star, Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
C. O. D, This is the name of a wood
yard which is at your service at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf
FOR' SALE By the city of Ocala,
two good horses. Inquire at the city
clerks office. H. C Sistrunk, Clerk. 6t
FOR SALE One 24" Meadow? Corn
Mill, one Feed Grinder, one Economy
Grain Drier, one A-l Sandwich ware warehouse
house warehouse Corn Shucker and Sheller, one
40-Hp. oil or kerosene burning En Engine.
gine. Engine. All the above only been run
three months. Farmers' Gin & Mill
iCo- Summerfield, Fla. 6-22-61
knights or prim AS
Ocaia Lodge Wo. I. Conventiosis
held every Monday evening sX 8
at the Castle Hall, "over tne Jaxass
Carlisle urugstore. A cordial welcome
u visiung brothers-'
1L B. Baxter, C. C.
iL. Sage. K- ot E. ii.
Miriam Eebekah Lodge No. 15.
meets the first and third Monday eve-1
nings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
. .. pt
R. A. L CHAPTER NO. 13 r
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. MM on -the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P. v
Jake Brown. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S..
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 05, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06977
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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