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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
Over Quarter of a Million
Americans Will Help
IIQTMIIG, HOWEVER, BUT RAIDS
PLACE ALONG THE
Washington, July 6. American
troops actually on the firing lines' of
Europe about July 1st numbered
251,000, according to information
given by General March today at the
weekly council of members of the
war council and Senate military com committee.
mittee. committee. General March said that
preparations are being made by the
Allies on the western front to meet
another heavy German assault.'' As
to participating in the war generally,
General March had nothing to an announce.
nounce. announce. RAIDS WERE REPULSED
.Paris, July 6. The Germans last
night attempted to raid the Ameri American
can American sector in Lorraine at Xivray. The
"war office announced today the enemy
were completely repulsed there and
at other points fan the French front
where raids were attempted.
BRITISH HAVE BEEN FIGHTING
London, July 6. British casualties
reported for the week Ending today
Washington, July 6. The array
casualty list issued today contained
forty-three names: Killed in action,
15; died of wounds, 2; died of acci accident
dent accident and other causes, 2; died ofdis ofdis-ease,
ease, ofdis-ease, 5; wounded severely, 17; miss missing
ing missing in action, 2. Private Redd F.
Billet of Tampa, Fla., was killed in
action, and Lieut. Wm. M. Mays of
Newberry, S. C, severely wounded.
Washington, July 6. The marine
corps casualty list contains 114
names: Killed in action. 6: died of
wounds, 15; wounded severely, 23;
wounded to a degree undetermined,
52; missing in action, 18. William
C. League, of Gainesville, Ga., was t
wounded, and Joseph T. Ousts, Edge-j
field, S. C, is missing.
Washington, July 6. The
can transport Covington, homeward
bound after landing several thousand
soiuiers in r ranee, was i-orpeuoeu anu
sunk in the war zone Monday night.
Six members of the crew are missing,
but all others, with the ship's officers,
wre landed at a French port. No
army personnel or passengers were
on board. (The thing I am trying to do is to get
The ship was formerly the Ham-; all the men I can in the navy, to try
burg-American liner Cincinnati, of 'and win this war. I think it is every
16,000 tons, and 600 feet long, with a : one's duty to talk for the service and
speed of 15 knots. j not against it; and I put down any
The Covington is the second of the one that talks against it as being a
great German liners seized at the slacker in the first degree,
outbreak of the war to be sent down If any more of these faulty rumors
by Germany's' sea wolves, and is the are started their authors will be re re-third
third re-third American troop ship destroyed, ported to the proper ones and will
All were homeward bound. have to answer to the court for what
" they have said, and if I hear any
TEMPLE PROGRAM s more from these people I expect to
' FOR THE WEEK also publish their names, so the peo-
, pie who are trying to do their part
, Today: Carmel Myers in "Mar- will know who they are and that they
riage Lies" and Miss Billie Rhodes in are not doing their part as true Am Am-comedy.
comedy. Am-comedy. ericans. Let these few remarks be
. a warning. T. M. Kilgore,
Owing to the removal from the city
of W. M. Gober, recorder, notice is
hereby given that a special meeting' At Peyser's: Misses Babette and
of the city council will be held on Caroline Peyser, Mabel Meffert, Mar Mar-Wednesday,
Wednesday, Mar-Wednesday, the 10th day of July, querite Edwards, Irene Tompkins and
1918, 7:30 o'clock p. m., for the elec- Henrietta Livingston,
tion of a recorder and assistant re- Court Pharmacy: Misses Ruth Sim Sim-corder
corder Sim-corder for said city. Applications for mons Isabel Davis, Callie Gissendaner
the said positions to be filed with the and Ava Lee Edwards,
city clerk on or before said date. j Frank's: Mrs. G., C. Shephard and
This the 6th day of July, 1918. Misses Catherine Livingston, Lucile
G. A. Nash, : Gissendaner and Ullaine Barnett.
7-6-3t President City Council. I Anti-Monopoly: Misses Rhoda
. Thomas, Delia Livingston, Isabel Da Da-Call
Call Da-Call phone 108 and let us send up vis and Ruth Simmons.
6ne of those7 tempting watermelons! Mrs. Harry Holcomb,
right off the ice. Main Street Market Chairman of Booths.
10 ARTILLERY DUELS TOOK
LINE LAST tHGHT
ANSWER THE CALL
All the New Registrants of that
Number Ordered for Physi Physical
cal Physical Examination
Washington, July 6. State draft
executives were ordered by General
Crowder today to call up for physical
examination immediately all the new
registrants placed in class one.
RUSSIAN SITUATION MAY BE UP
Washington, July 6. President
Wilson called Secretary Daniels, Sec Secretary.
retary. Secretary. Baker, Secretary Lansing i and
Admiral Benson in conference to ,.$he
White House today. The rumor
spread that it had to do, with the
Russian situation. ',
PRESIDENT NEEDS THE POWER
In letters addressed to the chair chairmen
men chairmen of congressional commerce com committees,
mittees, committees, President Wilson said it was
critically important th.at Congress
pass a resolution authorizing him to
take over the telegraph and tele telephone
phone telephone systems before taking a recess.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, July 6. Generally
. fair weather without decided change
in temperature, is the forecast for
the southeastern states the coming
KILGORE MAKES A
Amen-XEditor Star: I understand that
: one family, or some one in that fam
; iiy has been telling it around that
, tne reason I was so anxious to get
recruits for the navy, is that I was
getting extra money for each recruit.
This is an untruth. I am working
I for what the government allows me
; and I am not looking for any graft.
Recruiting Officer, Ocala, Fla.
W. S. S. WORK FOR JULY 6
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1918.
Peoria,', Ills., July 6. Approximate Approximately
ly Approximately 150 persons were drowned or
trampled to death at midnight last
night: when the excursion steamer
Columbia, carrying more than 500
persons struck an obstruction in the
Illinois river and sank. Women and
children jumped into the water with without
out without life preservers. The steamer sank
close to the Peoria shore. The acci accident
dent accident was followed by a Panis aboard.
The second deck, where a dance was
in progress at the time, was crowded
and it was here that many were
crushed to death in the panic.
FIFTY-ONE BODIES RECOVERED
Peoria, I1L, July 6. Divers had re recovered
covered recovered 51 bodies from the wreckage
of the steamer by noon today.
CAtlADA LOSES :
A NEEDED CRAFT
City of Vienna Went Ashore but the
Passengers and Crew
r (Associated Press)
Ottawa, July 6. The Canadian
troop. "ship City of Vienna has gone
ashore off the Atlantic coast, but all
troops of board and the crew were
safely removed. It is thought the
ship will be a total loss, according to
an announcement through the office
of the official censor.
AMERICAN BOAT TOOK THEM
Boston, July 6. An American pa
trol boat rescued 700 troops from the
Canadian troop ship City of Vienna,
it was reported here today.S
THE LIGHT AND WATER PLANT
Editor Star: There has been so
much said about the city electric
plant that I for one would like to
hear from the water plant, especially
at this time when our city council is
considering the feasibility of using
hydro-electric power from the Camps'
plant on the Withlacoochee river.
We all know, or ought to know,
that the city of Ocala has a combined
light and water plant, and before
power is accepted -from outside we
ought to know what it will cost to
maintain and operate the. water
In my opinion it will take prac
tically the same crew and nearly as
much fuel to keep the city in water
as light and power, and it certainly
looks like bad business for the city to
build an up-to-date plant and not
use it before giving same at least a
fair trial, which has not been done at
this date. ,
In the first place the plant has
never been finished and there is not
anything so- vitally wrong that cannot
be put in first class condition by com competent
petent competent machinists and a little money.
I have no wish to criticise the
present management of the light and
water plant; they are no doubt doing
the best possible under existing cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, but consider the best
thing the city can do is to come to
terms with the contractor and have
the plant finished. Even if it costs
more money, it will be cheaper than
a lawsuit. I have no objection to the
city buying current, provided it can
do so to advantage. In fact, after
looking over the Camp plant I regret
that this matter was not gone into
more thoroughly before it was decid decided
ed decided to buy a new plant, and at this
time see no reason why the Florida
Power Company cannot deliver power
to Ocala far cheaper than our present
It is not my intention to enter into
a controversy with other parties; no
doubt-the city council will do what is i
best in this instance; merely that I
take price in our town and have the
best interests of the city at heart.
- E. J. Collier.
IIIVEII IJEAR PEORIA
A Perfect Day, a Big Attendance and
Everybody Present Highly
If such a thing were possible as
having a day made to order, those in
charge of the Cooter Pond picnic
could not have thought of a more per perfect
fect perfect one than the weather man hand handed
ed handed them' on the occasion of their
fourth of July celebration.
Though the program stated that
the festivities would not begin until
10:30, people began to arrive hours
before that time, and when Mr. W. O.
Brewer officially announced that the
"doings were on" there was upward
of eight hundred people on the pic picnic
nic picnic grounds.
While the program previously an announced
nounced announced was not carried out to the
letter, it was a most interesting one,
and held the immense crowd at at attention
tention attention all the time. ..
Everybody sung "America."
After the invocation by Rev.. Guy
of Williston, a class. of boys., and
girls from the Romeo public school
sang "Long Boy Goes to War' which
received a great deal of applause.
Miss Kate May McKenzie was pianist
and the singers were Roberta McKen McKenzie,
zie, McKenzie, Thelma Noble, Virgie Parson,
Orville Noble, Joe Parson and Rich Richard
ard Richard McKenzie.
A toast to Woodrow Wilson was
delivered by Mr. J. C. Sales, editor of
the Bronson Times-Democrat.
The Ocala quaret composed of Mrs.
R. G. Blake, Miss Irma Blake and
Messrs. J. J. and Albert Gerig, ren rendered
dered rendered several patriotic selections.
The Gerig brothers at intervals dur during
ing during the day amused the crowd with
popular, patriotic and comic songs.
Mr. Geo. W. Scofield, state lecturer
of the Modern Woodmen of America,
delivered a splendid address on the
many virtues of this excellent order,
under whose auspices the picnic was
held. Mr. Scofield handled his sub subject,
ject, subject, as he always does, in such a way
as to leave no doubt as to his sincer sincerity,
ity, sincerity, and it was highly appreciated by
not only the members of the craft,
but all his hearers..
After another musical number,
Rev. Smith Hardin, pastor of the
Ocala Methodist church, addressed
the audience as a representative of
the Red Cross. He cited many in instances
stances instances where this great .society is
showing to the world that it is by far
the largest and most useful organiza organization
tion organization in the world of its kind today.
. At 12:30 the master of ceremonies
announced that dinner would be serv served
ed served by the ladies, and he invited every
one present to make themselves at
home.- He told an amusing story of
a program not being "full," but in informed
formed informed all that this was an occasion
when everybody's "program" could be
There's no use in trying to tell of
the dinner, except to say that there
never was a most complete one.
Among the neighbors and families
who contributed to make this feast
such a grand success (with dozens of
names the Star representative did
not secure) were: W. O. Brewer, J.
T. Hutchins, T. E. Hutchins, W. J.
Folks, J. B. McGehee, M. J. W. Dean,
Mrs. M. A. Nobles, Mrs. Sue Parsons,
Mrs. Emily Priest, R. H. Tison, Gabe
Priest, Ernest Clark, G. C Priest, J.
Barnett George, E. F. Mitchell, F. H.
Godwin, Joe Priest, Lawton Priest,
Will Aldrich, Mrs. D. H. McMillan,
W. R. Powell, B. C. Withers, Mrs. W.
J. Groves, W. J. Fant, Thomas Miles,
Elbert Mills, Mrs. W. A. Bunnells,
Ben R. Blitch, G. Hammond, Dr. S. H.
Blitch, John George, C. Carter, C. A.
Weathers, J. F. Parker, N. H. Lanier,
G.;.W. Whittington, H. F. Sheffield,
A. M. Smith, J. K. Scott, N. C. Land Land-rum,
rum, Land-rum, G. A. Morton and O. F. Hester.
After dinner Mr. Van C. Swearin-gen,-
attorney general and a promi-
AT COOTEn P0I1D
(Concluded on 4th Page 5th Column);
In 1 Address Yesterday to the
FilESIDEilT WILSOil, HE SAYS, HAS STATED TERMS,
17IIEII GERr.lAHY COMES TO TIE! SHE MAY
With the American Army on the
British Front, Friday, July 5-Until
Germany has accepted the conditions
laid down by President Wilson she
cannot have peace. She can 'have
peace tomorrow if she accepts them.
David Lloyd George gave this mes message
sage message to the American troops train training
ing training at the British front today, after
he had seen them in review. His
speech was received with ringing
HEAR LAKE CITY
Columbia -County Farmers Victims of
Unknown A sea sains
Lake City, July 6. C. F. Fralick
and son, Cleveland, farmers living at
Fort White, near here, were killed
from ambush yesterday afternoon in
the presence of Fralick's wife and
daughter. There is no clue to the
HOME GUARD MEETING
At a meeting Wednesday night in
behalf of the home guard of Ocala, a
special meeting was called for 8:30
Monday night to organize, so it is
urged that every signer of the peti petition
tion petition be present and any one else who
we have failed to see is requested to
be present. The following list will
speak for itself, so if an yof your
friends are on this list and you wish
to be also, please be with the boys
Monday night at 8:30 at the board of
H. H. Whetstone, W. A. Wilds, G.
N. Looney, C. V. Roberts, Jake Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, J. A. Rentz, Chas. B. Rawls, T.
H. Wallis, R. Shaw, T. S. Trantham,
John R. Preer, H. Fennell, Sam A.
Phillips, M. L. Reynolds, Foy Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, Thelbert Troxler, J. B. Hamp Hampton,
ton, Hampton, Everett C. Metts, Lester Lucas,
J. J. Blalock, W. L. Dixon, H. W.
Hoffman, S. M. Lummus, M. M. Car Carter,
ter, Carter, Otis Green, A. E. Seipp, W. M.
Palmer, J. Chas. Smith, Max Israel Israel-son,
son, Israel-son, Fred Malever, H. B. Whitting Whittington,
ton, Whittington, N. B. Sheaney, Robert Blake, W.
M. Avery, A. M. Davis, H. I. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, N. T. Mitchell, H. E. Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, C. A. Harris, Jake Brown, G.
A. Nash, Dr. C. W. Moremen, Dr. J.
W. Hood, L. T. Craft, C. E. Simmons,
J. P. Galloway, Dick Stroud, F. E.
Gates, Barney Spencer, L. W. Pon Ponder,
der, Ponder, D. E. Busier, W. M. Parker,
Thomas Proctor, Glenden Hall, A. S.
Burgess, C. F. Flippen, Ross Turner,
W. S. Fielding, Haywood Bridges, G.
G. Chambers, Wellie Meffert, C. E.
Armstrong, John Batts, J. J. Pyles,
J. G. Swaim, A. C. Cameron, L. C
Bailey, D. B. Mayo, L. B. Sanders,
William Hall, W. P. Huckaby, D. C.
Stiles Jr., H. M. Hampton, B. F. Bor Borden,
den, Borden, W. H. Thompson, F. R. Hocker,
W. U. Norwood. W. E. Melson, H. A.
Davies, D. Nii Ferguson, W. W.
Stripling. N. R. Dehon, H. P. Bitting,
M. H. Temple, Harvey Clark, E. C.
Bennett, C. R. Tydings, J. M. Gil Gil-more,
more, Gil-more, E. R. Colby, C. W. Hunter.
Call phone 108 and let us send up
one of those tempting watermelons
right off the ice. Main, Street Market
Careful prescription service, using
Straibb's chemicals, at Ceng's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. 'V' If
Our prescription department offers
yon the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS.- .Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf i
VOL 25, NO. 162
AMERICA HAS LOST
John Purroy MitcheL former Mayor
of New York, Killed at an Avia Aviation
tion Aviation &mp in Louisiana
Lake Charles, La July 6. Major
John Purroy Mitchel, former mayor
of New York and an officer in the
aviation section of -the signal corps,
was instantly killed at Gerstner field
near-here this morning while flying' a
scout machine. Major Mitchel would
have been 39 years old this month.
WIN THE WAB LEAGUE
A meeting of the Ocala Win the
War League was held at the r city i:
council chamber Friday night. There '
was an even dozen present. In $h&)
absence of Chairman T. T. MunroeV
Judge W. S. Bullock presided. .Sec-.
retary J. M. Thomas read the rain-
utes of the previous meeting. ?.Re- Vv
ports of committees were then heard. w s r
On motion, the chair was requested .vv r
to prepare an advertisement and .nv -; ; i
sert same for one month in the. local t
papers, calling on anyone who knows
of any person uttering or performing''
any disloyal or pro-German act; to :.
report such information to the chair- r
man or to any memhUf the execu- .-
tive committee, whose names are -to. :.
be published in the notice, said infor-
mation to be passed on by the 'com- 1 ,V
mittee to the secret committee, whose...
duties are to handle these matters 1-z
and take them up with the depart- k 'j
ment of justice of the United States.
- Another resolution was offered and v v ?
carried that the publicity committee ; v
insert an advertisement, requesting -the
heads of the different war. work,, work,,-departments,
departments, work,,-departments, such as Liberty .Bond
sales, W. S. S. and thrift stamps, Red, -t
Cross and the Army Y. M. C. A., food a : r.
conservation and the different worn-
en's work branches to supply the V j ;
committee with the names of all citi- ?,;
zens in the city, men or women, who
have not done their part in the differ-f ;
ent branches, with a view to giving. ?'
the said names, being they men or".
women, full publicity if, after they
are given another chance to do their V
part, they shall refuse to do so. i.'-J
Mayor Chace was. appointed a eom- V
mittee of one to arrange with, the
Boy Scouts to distribute the applica-;. J
tion cards for membership in th
league, and also to arrange for a
police patrol of the. scouts to be on
the square each evening at 6 o'clock,
to see that people observe tiie flag-,
lowering ceremony for the .'half-'
minute while the clock strikes the the-hour.
hour. the-hour. It was reported that the cus custom
tom custom is being observed in a very sat- -j:
isfactory manner but the few who do
not observe it will be admonished and
instructed and afterwards arrested
for violation of the ordinance, if they .-'
do not pay the matter proper atten-
tion. -. i
The few present last night; had,
their Hearts in the work. Two ladier.
were present, Mrs. Hocker and !IIrs.
- A very nice line of Wash Cloths ca 'Vv
display at Gerig's Drug Store. TT ;
also sell War Savings and Tfcrt
Stamps. .: 12 i-
W. K. Lane, VL D Physician h ?
Surgeon, specialist Eye,Ear Ness c3 V
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocb,,
Florida.-. K - tz
Buy War Saving, Stamps.
'C r --S-'v' '',. V'i ",
.. r t :m tf: - .......
'.. i- ... .'-
. -" -i 3 - f- ..
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PnblUfcd Every Day Except Saaday
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF CCA LA, FLA.
K- R. Carroll, Preatteat
P. V. Lea TFBgood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. H. Beajantta, Editor
Hoafneaa Of flee Ftve-Ona
Cdlorlai Deartaaeat ..... Two-Sr
oeiety Editor Two-Oae-FlTO
Entered at Ocala, F1&., poatofflce aa'
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
All news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
sneclal dispatches herein are also referred.
One year, In advance u ......... .$5.60
tlx months, in advance ...,2.S0
ihree months, in advance........ 1.25
Joe month, in advance .60
.. Forelaa A
One year, In advance. ........... .$8.00
till months, in advance.......... 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance .10
Displays Plate 10c. per lneh for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times &c. per Inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. Ise&s than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Readies; Notices! 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition chances.
Legal advfo. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
How many thrift stamps have you
bought this week?
More than 500,000 tons of shipping
sunk by submarines may be refloated
by salvage operations.
King George has dropped from
service in the royal households all
men up to the age of 35 and replaced
them with women.
If you can sing, go to 4 the Temple
atr4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon and
J the others sing. If you can't
sing, go and help us listen.
' United States Senator Poindexter
says Japan has available T for war
purposes 13,000,000 good ? men be be-.
. be-. tweeiij the ages of 18 and 44.
- Germans are .buying up the natural
resources of Switzerland and spend spending
ing spending $5,000,000 a, yean for propaganda
M that country while talking peace.
i ...... ..
In another column, Mr.; Eric Collier
presents a few .thinks, in regard .to
our light and water plant. His com communication
munication communication merits the attention of
our readers. :
Hundreds of city boys from 16 to
21 years of age have been engaged to
work on ; farms in New York state,
and receive from $15 to $25 per
month and keep.
The government authorities, it is
said, will decree that women's shoes
this year will -be made with one-inch
heels, wide toes and uppers limited to
six inches in height.
We are going after them now, "in
the heavens above, the earth beneath,
and in the, waters under the earth."
Hell is the only safe place for them.
When we see one of these lovely
girls knitting on the street, we won wonder
der wonder if she. goes on knitting after she
gets home, or if she sits down in a
comfy chair, chews a caramel and
reads a magazine.
Florida is land three-quarters sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by water, and we have a
"fish commissioner," yet our, people
pay more for fish and oysters than is
paid by the people of cities a thou thousand
sand thousand miles from the ocean.
A" so-called gold cup valued at
$5000, presented in 1905 by the Ger German
man German kaiser as a yachting trophy to
William Marshall, an American, was
made of pewter with a thin plating of
gold, and was worth about $36.'
Evidently, referring to the sinking
of the Llandovery .Castle, the Times
Union says ; 'Just as well that our
hospital ship did not sail as antici anticipated.
pated. anticipated. Evidently the word "mercy"
cannot be translated into German."
sunk most of them. Two hundred
and sixty-four lives were lost, among
them a number of Red Cros3 nurses.
There is absolutely no crime too
damnable for the Huns to commit.
People who talk about making peace
with them until they are utterly
crushed are foolish.
There are a number of ladies in this
town, and probably a larger number
in proportion in other towns, who
have a mighty bad habit, which they
should break themselves of at once.
They will ride up to a grocery store
in their cars, order a few goods
"sent up," and then roll along home
in serene sweetness, unconscious of
the fact that they would conserve
energy and help win the war by hav having
ing having the goods put in their cars and
taking; them home themselves. An Another
other Another thing is, that housewives should
do some planning and order all their
goods from a store at one time dur during
ing during a day, instead of two or more
times. One of our merchants says he
sends his delivery auto to some
homes as often as half a dozen times
a day, which is a waste of two or
three times as much gasoline as
should be used. It isn't so much the
expense to the individual merchant
as it is the waste of gasoline, of
which the government and war indus industries
tries industries are likely to need every drop.
Our housewives should think of these
things and realize that bread and
beef are not the only things to be
t The man who wrote into the new
postal laws the provisions relating to
postage on newspapers, ought to be
taken out and shot as an enemy of
this country.' His work appears to be
a German device for causing confus confusion,
ion, confusion, trouble and dissension and for
crippling the greatest moral help
which the government enjoys. If he
did not intend these results, he is an
unmitigated fool; if he did intend
them, he ought to be shot as a Ger German
man German emissary. If he had restricted
his deviltry to merely doubling the
postage on newspapers, but few pub publishers
lishers publishers would have complained; but
no, he must inflict worlds of trouble,
as well as expense, upon the publish publishers
ers publishers ; and, not only upon them, but
upon all the postmasters also. We
repeat it, he ought to be killed or
sent to a lunatic asylum. Punta oGr oGr-da
da oGr-da Herald.
When Brother Jordan learns that
he is expected to also give up his be beloved
loved beloved exchanges, he will probably
write something that will burn holes
in the paper.
Elsewhere we print a rather warm
letter from Mr. T. M. Kilgore. We
can assure people who think Mr. Kil Kilgore
gore Kilgore receives a commission, on each
recruit he receives for the navy that
they are entirely mistaken. Recruits
ing officers of the American army and
navy have only the same inducement
to gain recruits any4 soldier or sailor
has to perform any other duty that
is, the consciousness of work well
done and the possibility of promo promotion.
tion. promotion. Moreover, unless we are much
mistaken, it isn't safe to make such
remarks about them, there is a law
with some mighty stiff penalties in it
for interfering with recruiting.
, Among other things in a well well-written
written well-written article headed, "The Tragedy
of Being Unenlisted," the Tampa
Tribune says: "When the history of
this epoch comes to be written it will
be the record of duty conceived and
enthusiastically done by each individ individual
ual individual in co-operation and with noe com common
mon common object. The person who today
fails to do his or her part will have
no part or lot in the victory nor stand
in the line of evolution. He will live
on the shores of a personal Dead Sea
and his hoarded riches r.- will the
We are sorry to see a paper gen generally
erally generally as fair as the Palatka News
make an uncalled for attack on Mr. S.
P. Hollinrake. The assertion of the
News that Mr. Hollinrake, with the
bondholders of the Oklawaha Valley
railroad, did his best to wreck said
road and sell it for junk, is entirely
untrue, and the News is either much,
misinformed, or is making a state statement
ment statement we wouldn't have expected from
Wm. A. Russell. -
A batch of cards came in yesterday
afternoon, announcing that our gal gallant
lant gallant little band of Company A boys,
who left us four weeks ago have,
like more than a million other brave
young Americans, crossed the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic and are now in France, where
they will prove to Uncle Sam that
his. care in training" them has not
One member of our city, council is
reported to have said that, our electric
light plant is worthless; another to
have said that one of his reasons for
becoming a candidate was to have the
rates on current increased. Wonder
why. these two gentlemen didn't make
'such statements during the campaign
The sinking of the British hospi hospital
tal hospital ship, Llandovery Castle, by, the
Germans, is a lesser crime than
sinking the Lusitania only in the
number of lives lost. In some re respects
spects respects it was worse, for after the
ship had gone down and the survivors
of ; the explosion and sinking were
trying to make land in the lifeboats,
the submarine cruised around among
the boats, shelled all it could find, and
Ocala's Boy Scouts were out last
night, making a fine showing at their
semi-weekly drill. They are a; live
and patriotic bunch. There are over
100,000 former Boy Scouts fighting
with the American forces, among
them several Company A men. If
the war lasts three years, as many
prophesy it will, some of the scouts
now in the Ocala patrols will un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be in it.
We have been shipping a billion
pounds of beef abroad, this rear,
compared with less ? than 40,000,000
pounds a year prior to the war; and
bacon about ten times the five-year
There is material for seven hun hundred
dred hundred pads at the Red Cross rooms in
the federal building, but very few
women and girls have reported lately
to do the work. Our women folks
must speed up. Slacking now will
spoil their previous good record.
For the Community Sing at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Theater Sunday After Afternoon,
noon, Afternoon, July 7
(Note Cut this program out and
take it to the TemDle with you. in
order to help you join in the singing.)
Opening prayer by Rev. G. A. Ott-
THE STAR SPANGLED BANNER
Oh, say, can you see by the dawn's
What so proudly we hailed at the
twilight's last gleaming?
Whose broad stripes and bright stars
thro' the clouds of the fight
O'er the ramparts we watched, were
so gallantly streaming!
And the rockets' red glare, the bombs
bursting in air,
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?
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, Christian soldiers,
Marching, as to war, V
With the cross of Jesus t
Going on before.
Spngs, "My Beautiful Alsace-Lorraine"
and "A Soldier's Rosary," by
Mrs. H. M. Hampton.
m m .m
CHORUS, "JOAN OF ARC"
Joan of Arc, Joan of Arc;
Do your eyes, from the. skies, see the
Don't you see the drooping fleur de
V lis? : y--
Can't you hear the tears of Norman Norman-dy
Joan of Arc, Joan of Arc;
Let your spirit guide us through;
Come lead your France to victory,
Joan, of Arc, they are calling you I
Joan of Arc! t
Songs: "Le Cdr," by A. Flegier.
"The Trumpeter," by J. Air lie Dix.
"Like Washington crossed the Del Delaware,
aware, Delaware, so will Pershing Cross the
OVER THERE r.
Over there, over there!
Send the word, send the word, over
there ;- ;
That the Yanks' ar,e coming, the
Yanks are -coming, ; ;
The drums rum-tumming everywhere.
To prepare say a prayer;
Send the word, send the word to be beware.
ware. beware. i -We'll
be over, we're coming over
And we won't come back till its over
FOR YOUR COUNTRY AND MY
It's your country, it's my country,
with millions of real fighting men;
It's your duty, and my duty, to speak
with the sword, not the pen;
If Washington were living today,"
With sword in hand he'd stand up and
; say: '
"For your country and my country,
I'll do it all over again."
GOOD-BYE, BROADWAY; HELLO,
Good-bye, Broadway; Hello, France!
We're ten million strong.
Good-bye sweethearts, wives and
It won't take us long,
Don't you worry while we're there
Itfs for you we're fighting for;
So, good-bye, Broadway; hello France
We're going to help you win this war.
'- m m m
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 of fix
We were in seventy-six
And we are ready to mix and rally
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
r in you
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
Patient and chivalrous,
They are so dear to us,
God save our men.
Accompanist, Miss Blake.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Hoitie
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and i Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
This bank has received an another
other another shipment of LIBERTY
BONDS and we wili be glad for
those who subscribed to call
that the same may be delivered.
MUNRGE & CHAMBLISS
AKK1VAL. AINU UCAKIUKU
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. -4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited) : Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m. ;
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
No. 72: Departs 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m. .- .
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pjn.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound t
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (SunnvJim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves "3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South South-.
. South-. bound
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday,. Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. 7a. :
LOUSY. FLEA-BITTEN CHICKENS
"EAT THEIR HEADS OFF" AND
NEVER MAKE A PENNY'S
PROFIT FOR THEIR OWNERS.
Do those chickens in your back
yard pay for their feed and care, or
are they too busy fighting fleas, lice,
or mites, to lay eggs or put on
enough flesh to make decent table
IT PAYS TO SPRAY
Spray FENOLE in the coops and
nests it's a regular cyclone destroyer
Mix with lard half and Jialf and
apply for soreehad.
Fenole is sold in Ocala by:
CLARKSON HARDWARE CO.
TYDINGS DRUG CO.
THE COURT PHARMACY.
SMITH GROCERY CO.
H. B MASTERS CO.
OCALA SEED STORE.
Qts, 75c; Half Gals, $1.35; Gals, $2.50
Sprayers: Pint size, 65c.; Qt. size,
75c.; Continuous Air Sprayers, $1.25.
Manufactured Only by
FENOLE CHEMICAL COMPANY,
. Jacksonville. Fla.
We have the finest porch swings in
town. See them. Welch-Todd Lumber
Co., two blocks north of the union de depot.
pot. depot. Phone 223. 8-tf
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
, PHONES 47, 1047 305
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when .we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's .waste may be another man's
economy. In 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 for 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. And, if you invest the money yoi save
in v7ar Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money t your Government. ..
Ocafla Ice & PacMnngj Co.
? 7 7
If you have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an answering
swering answering any tire question you may ask. It
is published by the Hood Tire Company, and
is yours for the asking Free. Our VUL VULCANIZING
CANIZING VULCANIZING department is equipped with ma machinery
chinery machinery for VULCANIZING by the latest
improved methods. Why buy new a tires
when you can get thousands5 of miles out of
the old one by having us VULCANIZE it ?
DA V IBS
" The Tire Man
FOR HOOD TIRES
, . ... fm
GOOD EVETMG! HOW ARE YOUR FEET? .'!
Do your shoes seem too short,
no matter how long they are?
Have you a hot, burning and
sometimes a cramping, rheumatic-sensation
in the ball of
Do you sometimes have rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic feeling in the ankle,
knee or small of the back?
Have you callouses on the
ball of the foot?
These are all symptoms of
See the only graduate foot specialist in this part of Flor ida.
M. M. Little
Graduate American School of Practipedies
A HJ. T O SERVICE
R2 O I-N G
iong and Short Bazlisg Storage and Packing
OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1918
pmoked Sausage in oil
Sliced Brealdast Bacon
Chipped Drie Beel -Minced
American Swiss Cheese
New York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
it what yen please.)
Biones 16 & 174
.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'ia
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facil-js
js facil-js are not surpassed in
D.W DAVIS. Agency
, HOLDER BLOCK
;ayt Watoga Lady, "As To T7bai
Cardui Has Done For Me, So
As To Help Others."
Watoga, W. Va. Mrs. S. W. Gladwel!,
f this town, says: "When about 15 years
c i re 1 a
i age, i suuereu greauy . Doraeumes
ould go a month or two, and I had
rrible headache, backache, and bearing-
"own pains, and "vould just drag and
lad no appetite, fhen . it would last
. two weeks, and was so weakening,
nd ray health was awfuL
My mother bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve after
iking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
pok three '. . 1 gained, and was well
nd strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. Have never had to have a doctor for
:male trouble, and just resort to Cardui
I need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
hat it has done for me, so as to help
If you are nervous or weak, have head head-lies,
lies, head-lies, backaches, or any of the other
t.MA.40 mm 4a ...am.... r m mm
ive Cardui a trial? Recommended by
iany physicians. In use over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
; the very medicine you need.
(' -''"','"r"'-- NC-13Q
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents :
three times 50 cents; six
1 times 75 cents. Over twen
ty-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.
ocjm SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any New for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
I know a place where the sun is like
And the cherry blossoms burst forth
And down underneath is the loveliest
Where the four-leaf clovers grow.
One leaf is for Hope, and one is for
And one is for Love, you know;
And God put another one in for Luck,
If you search, you will find where
But. you must have Hope, and you
must have Faith,
You must Love and be strong, and so
If you work, if you wait, you will find
Where the four-leaf clovers grow.
. Ella Higginson.
Red Cross Workers
The following ladies were at the
Red Cross rooms yesterday: Mrs. D.
C. Stiles, Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs. F.
W. Cook, Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, Mrs.
L. H. Van Engelken, Mrs. Jones, Mrs.
M. G. Chambers, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt,
MrS. Emily Green, Mrs. L. W. Duval,
Mrs. W. H. Hetrick, Mrs. Sidney
Thompson, Mrs. W. L. Dixon, Mrs. H.
B. Baxter, Mrs. R. McConathy, Mrs.
J. J. Gerig, Misses Henrietta Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Mary Harriett Livingston, Alice
Campbell, Carita Camp and Nettie
Workers are badly needed at the
work rooms. Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
?:;::V-..: :; -'--:v
Miss Katie Lee of Orlando is the
guest of Mrs. DeCamp.
Mrs. J. Russell of Lake Weir was
visiting friends in Ocala yesterday.
Mrs. Laura Luckie left this morn morning
ing morning for a visit to her mother, Mrs. M.
A. Sheppard, in Daytona.
Mr. George Rentz, who has been
visiting his family in this v city re returned
turned returned to Jacksonville yesterday.
... :. ,V
Mrs. E. C. Bennett is having a
very pleasant visit with the movie
people and other friends in Jackson Jacksonville.
Mrs. H. B. Borland and son, James
will leave Tuesday for their former
home in Pennsylvania, where they
will spend some time.
. Mrs. A. G. Gates is entertaining
her niece, Mrs. Charles Brown and
children, Carl and Niel, from Web Webster
ster Webster for a few days.
Judge and Mrs. W, S. Bullock were
made glad yesterday afternoon by a
card from their son Julian, announc announcing
ing announcing his arrival in France.
Mr. E. T. Helvenston, who accom
panied his family as far as Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville on their trip to South Carolina,
returned to Ocala yesterday.
Miss Louise Spencer accompanied
her aunt, Mrs. S. C. Porter to San-
ford yesterday and will be the guest
of relatives for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Clayton yester
day afternoon received a card an announcing
nouncing announcing the arrival of their son
Everett, formerly with Company A,
Mrs. George Pitts and children,
Doris and Maxine, will leave today
for their, home in Columbus, Ga., af
ter a stay of several weeks with Mrs.
Pitts' parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. K.
Mrs. J. D. Reeves of Micanopy,
Mrs. S. Lancaster of Mulberry, Mr.
and Mrs. Albertson of Weirsdale and
Mrs. J. C. DuPree of Reddick, were
representative people from their sec
tions in town yesterday.
Sergeant Clarence Blalock, who
has been the guest of his aunt, Mrs.
George Taylor, left yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for Madison on a visit to his
parents. From Madison he will re return
turn return to Camp Wheeler.
. Mr. Stirling Hooper is now work working
ing working for the Y. M. C. A. at Camp
Wads worth, and is enthusiastic over
his duties. Mrs. Hooper is staying
with friends in Spartanburg, so as
to be near her husband.
- ; : V"
Mrs. Herbert Crook, who has been
the guest of Mrs. Albert Gerig and
Mrs. Frost for some time, left yester yesterday
day yesterday for her home in Palatka. Mr.
Crook, who is in New York having
his eyes treated, will return to Palat Palatka
ka Palatka soon. -;' : -.'
Mr. and Mrs. William Metcalf, a
newly wedded couple of Dunnellon,
were in the city yesterday from
Sparr, where they had been visiting
Mrs. Metcalfs father and sister, Mr.
Souter and Miss Shelton Souter. They
returned to Dunnellon last evening.
Miss Susie Ervin-left last night
for Washington, haying passed the
civil service examination. She will
take a clerkship in one of the gov government
ernment government offices in the capital city.
Miss Susie is a very intelligent as
well as charming young lady, and her
friends, while they will miss her
greatly, will rejoice in all the suc success
cess success she achieves,, Her mother, Mrs.
Ervin and daughter, Miss Mary, of
St. Petersburg, who came to Ocala to
bid Miss Susie good-bye, and also to
see their many friends here, have re returned
turned returned home.
Pierce Rentz Writes of His Life
A letter from Pierce Rentz to his
parents states that Jim Rentz has
been transferred to his (Pierce's) de detachment.
tachment. detachment. They were separated when
they first went over, as the company
was divided into three parts. Jim has
been suffering with rheumatism, tho
not seriously. The Frenchmen say
Pierce understands their language
pretty well, but Pierce thinks the
greatest difficulty is in finding the
right words with which to reply.
Pierce also says that he is thinking
seriously of getting a transfer to the
ambulance corps, as he thinks he
would be of more service to Uncle
Sam in that branch of the service
than in the engineer corps. He is
anxious to be in the trenches or some
branch of the service that will bring
him up closer to the fighting line. He
says that he is still a "buck" private
and will never be anything else.
Letters from Mr. S. P. Hollinrake,
recently received by his family, state
that he has been chosen conference
leader to assist the instructors in
Columbia University, where there is
a class of over 200. Mr. Hollinrake
has passed successfully his oversea
examination and is ready to go
across. Mr. Hollinrake says much ex excitement
citement excitement has been created recently
by airplanes passing over the city.
He is of .the opinion, however, that
they belong to Uncle Sam. Dr.
Keister is also at the university and
expects to be called soon.
"The Widow's Might," the picture
story at the Temple last night, was
one of the most clever impersonations
of Julian El tinge, who is without a
peer in that line. As a general thing,
Julian shines in deceiving people, but
this time he excelled in being found
out. This afternoon and evening,
charming little Carmel Myers will ap appear
pear appear in 'The Marriage Lie," a Blue Bluebird
bird Bluebird feature. Miss Billie Rhodes will
also show up with one of her be bewitching
witching bewitching comedies.
. Mr. George Batts, who arrived
Thursday from 4 Camp Sevier, on a
visit to his wife and mother, speaks
very highly of this camp, and likes
the work very much. There are about
forty thousand men there, living in
tents. The boys are working hard
and expect to go across in a very
Mrs. Weller Carmichael and pretty
little daughter, Virginia, have return returned
ed returned from a visit of several weeks to
Oklahoma, where they went to ac accompany
company accompany Mrs. Carmichael's mother,
Mrs. Mulhall, home..
Mr. and Mrs. James Taylor and
Mrs. Taylor's sister, Mrs. Stoeckle,
who is their guest, will go to the
lake today to occupy Mr. W. D. Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's cottage for several weeks.
Mrs. Reed, who is making her home
at Newberry with her brother, Mr.
Tom Bailey, is the guest of her par parents
ents parents in this city.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
... -TV : .... ::
I Tsataggcasrags ;
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210South Osceola St
WHAT'S THE USE
hanging on to old-time, old-fogy hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed Lead and Oil Paint that will
soon chalk off and discolor when you
a thoroughly modern, scientific machine-made
Paint, that will outlast the
other, and cost you less money. 10
For Sale By ;
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
DR. K. J. WEIDE
( With Weihe Co Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work--.- Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
THIS IS THE TRIE FOR EVERY CITIZEN TO SUPPORT THE
UNITED STATES GOVERMIENT
Many are doing so at a considerable cost or sacrifice to themselves.
This Bank is a member of the Federal Reserve Banking System established by
the Government to give greater financial stability and strength to the member
banks and protection to their depositors. We invite you to become one of our
customers, so that you may enjoy this protection.
TBiie Ocala MfflMmiaiIl IBsnmCs
Pine, July 3. Our district held a
W. S. S. meeting Friday evening ; at
the Greenwood school,, house, and
raised $2225, and the children are
buying thrift stamps, too.
Mrs- -Mary Rou and daughter,
Irene, and son, Mr. Arthur Rou, were
in our midst this week. Mr. Rou is
home on a, furlough..,. t t
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Martin were
visitors in Fairfield last week, the
guests of Mrs.- Mary Rou and family
Miss Mary Brice of Ocala, who, haa
been visiting- her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. B. Jordan, returned to
her home this week.r .
Miss Marie Eldridge was the guest
of Miss Alma Jordan last week.
: Mr. and Mrs. Lewis- of Citra were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Simmons Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, t -v vO '. r'
Miss Allene Monroe was accom accompanied
panied accompanied home Sunday from church
Sunday, by Misses Mamie Perry,' Al Alma
ma Alma Jordan and Marie Eldridge.
Mrs. W. L.-Martin of Fairfield, who
broke her arm a, week ago, went to
Fort McCoy Sunday afternoon to
have the injury attended to by a phy physician,
sician, physician, t
Mrs. G. D. Turner has received
word that her brother, Dick Caldwell
is at Camp Jackson, S. C, enjoying
good health, j Mr. Caldwell is well
know nhere. and in Ocala, where he
clerked in the H. B, "Masters store
for some time several years ago,
Mr. and Mrs. William, Fast were
business callers in Fort McCoy Mon Monday.
day. Monday. r ..
Mr. B. A. Grantham is suffering
with a rising in his head. We hope
he will soon recover. I
Mr. Tom Perry, last Friday, had
the misfortune to drop -a crosstie on
his foot and break two of his toes.
Word was .received from Mr. Eddie
Hall, who left for camp last Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, that he arrived there safe and
would write more later. ; ; : r
Master Carl Thornton will go to
visit his mother, Mrs. C. E. Thornton
in Jacksonville, the last of the week.
Mrs. Thornton will come here on &
visit to her sister Mrs. G. D. Turner,
as soon as she gets her vacation.
Rev. Williams of Citra was the
guest for dinner at Mr. and Mrs. L. 3.
Quite a few of our neighbors are
going to Salt Springs, to camp for
several weeks in August. ; i
Mr. James Hall came home last
week for a two weeks vacation. Ev Everybody
erybody Everybody seems glad to have Jimmie
back once. in a while.'
Pedro, July 3 Tuesday afternoon
of last week, Messrs, Herbert. Reed
and Frederick of Weirsdale were call
ers in our community. l
The party was a real success at Mr.
and Mrs. Person's at Longi Hammock
last Tuesday night, in honor of their
son Charlie, who was, to leave next
day for South Carolina. A large
crowd .attended and all reported 'a
Mr. Oscar Proctor was an Ocala
visitor last Saturday afternoon.
, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lanier and
family were guests of Mr .and Mrs.
S. G. Lovell Sunday.
M. L. Proctor and Homer Lanier
made a flying trip to Oxford Sunday
morning. :- ;
A meeting was' called for the 28th
to be held at the Pedro school house
to raise funds for -v War. Savings
Stamps and Liberty Loan Bonds. -'
Mr. and Mrs.' J. R. Proctor and
family visited Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
Cellon of Antioch, near Gainesville,
last Wednesday and returned home
T. C. Connell and family, Mrs. Rod Rodney
ney Rodney Stuart and mother were visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Pery last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. David Martin and
Mrs. Matt Griggs of Oxford were vis visitors
itors visitors of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Proctor
Mr. H. E. Snowden of Sardis, has
purchased himself a Ford and was
seen inour community Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Dr. T. K. Slaughter of Oxford
passed through our burg Sunday.
Mrs.' S. J. Proctor's cousin from Or Or-landocame
landocame Or-landocame Saturday and will spend a
few days with her.
Mr. Oscar Proctor is expecting to
leave in a few weeks to some great
city, where he has a position.
Mr. Jarvis Perry has ; purchased
himself a Maxwell touring car and we
now see him sporting the ladies quite
Mr. Homer Lanier is going to Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater next Saturday to accept a posi position
tion position there.
r Mr. Oliver H. Perry made a busi business
ness business trip to Ocala Friday. -s
LOANS ON K1PR0VED FART.1S
Five year term.
Sis per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
TA & C. Banic BnildingJ
imdl IS(B(ffl m)
W W 1U1JL
Please fill out and forward this cou
July 1st installment t63Ir.
eh, War Fund Chairman."
RED CROSS PLEDGE IRISTALLLiETJT.
ADDRESS ...i ......
AMOUNT ENCLOSED $...... .......... ......
. Make Check Payable to "Second RedCrotts War Fond
TEE .WMDSdDK EdDTEIL
JACKSON VILLIIFLOKID A t
J m 4
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern, convenience in each rooio. Diningr room service if.
second tr to none. ; -'--t -..
KATES From lJbO per day per person to (3.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J.E. KAVANAUGH
t'A Proprietor. , llaaarer. -;
'one which satisfies you, is onr bads
of doing business on tires. The tssae
spirit of fairness and desire to cive
real service characterizes' the other
branches of our accessory business.
78 17 OSLAWAXXA
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1918
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
, J A A A A A A A
Master George Aiken has returned
from his visit to Bradentown.
Mr. E. J. Jones and mother
Dunnellon were in town Friday.
Mr. D. E. Mclver is expected home
this afternoon from Hot Springs.
Our former citizen, Chas. J. Phil- j
lips, now of Williston, was in town
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Mr. Frank Folks and W. O. Young
of Juliette were business visitors in
the city yesterday.
Mr. O. P. Hood, formerly of Dun Dun-nellbn,
nellbn, Dun-nellbn, now has a position with the
Ocala Steam Laundry.
Mr. Max Israelson leaves today for
New York and Baltimore, in the in interest
terest interest of Frank's store.
Mr. F. B. Beckham has gone to
Fernandina for a week's trip, com combining
bining combining business with pleasure.
Private George Coulson's friends
were glad to receive yesterday the
little card that told of his safe ar arrival
rival arrival overseas.
The county judge has issued a
marriage license for Oliver Paine
Meadows and Miss Madie Elliot Tay Taylor.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
Curtis Connor, one of our boys in
the navy, is home on a brief furlough
from Newport, R. I., where he is- on
duty in the hospital branch.
Mr. R. L. Carter was always a
first-class man to' handle furniture.
He now has a position with the big
firm of Mclver & MacKay.
A card received yesterday from
Private J. P. Barrineau, formerly of
Company A, announced that he had
safely crossed the Atlantic ferry.
Oscar Burry, a former Ocala boy,
who has been working in the ship
yard in Jacksonville for the past four
months, came home this morning for
a short visit to relatives.
We thougnt tor awmie that we
were not going to be able to give our
readers any dispatches today. Our
Uncle Sam had all the wires in use
Mr. L. W. Duval informs us that
Marion county has so far bought war
savings stamps to the amount of
about a hundred and fifty thousand
dollars or five dollars for each man,
woman and child in the county.
Owing to the illness of the district
deputy grand master, the Odd Fel
lows did not install officers last Tues
day night. The installation will take
place next Tuesday evening, and all
members are requested to be present.
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf
Among the welcome visitors to the
Star office this morning were Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant George Batts of the 324th In Infantry
fantry Infantry and his charming wife. Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Batts will be with us until Mon Monday,
day, Monday, but he expects, soon after re returning
turning returning to camp, to go across.
Mr. J. T. Clayton brought us this
morning a well developed cotton boll,
picked from his eight-acre field east
of town. Marion county this year is
raising one of the greatest cotton
crops of its history, and Mr. Clayton
is doing his bit of the grand total.
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Corporal George Williams paid the
Star an appreciated call yesterday.
Army life has developed George into
a fine-looking young soldier. He
with Sergeant Altman, Chas. E. Gar Garcia
cia Garcia and several other Company A
. boys who transferred to the motor
branch, have in the last few months
been all over the eastern part of the
United States, evidently in order to
give them practice for work in
France." Corporal Williams will leave
for Camp Wheeler this afternoon or
tomorrow. Mrs. Williams will accom accompany
pany accompany him as far as Jacksonville. This
is probably his last visit home before
going to Europe.
The president of the Western Union
Telegraph Company has sent out a
circular to the employes of the com
pany, informing them that the policy
of the company is similar to that of
the postmaster general in regard to a
union of the employes. He says the
government does not object to gov-
' ernment employes having a union of
their own, but it must deal with the
government and not affiliate with any
outside organization that might in
terfere with government operation
or try to influence government men.
President Carlton says the Western
Union takes the same stand and re
lies on the loyalty of employes moer
to the government than to the com-
pany at this time to prevent a strike.
The following named white men are
recorded in class four in the classifi-j
cation list of Marion county, Fla.:
1 Harry E. Abbott, Burbank.
2 Walter O. Strickland, DunneHon.
6 A. D. Proctor, Summerfield.
7-James M. McDonald, Ocala.
10 Robert L. Sumner, Belleview.
25 Calvin L. West, Ocala.
29 P.hunie II. Martin, Anthony'.
3G Clyde M. Perry, Manatee.
47 Walter R. Lee, Eastlake.
54 Emory W. Leavengood, Ocala.
55 Robert D. Douglass, Weirsdale.
59 Lewis F. Teuton, Ocala.
60 Jake A. Wiggins, Ocala.
64 John M. Clifton, Dothan, Ala.
67 Roscoe C. Walters, Ocala.
82 Alfred D. Lightsey,,Jacksn'ville.
84 Stewart V. Knoblock, Ocala.
109 A. M. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
110 Clarence C. Gates, Anthony.
121 W. L. Brewington, Cotton Plant.
128 James G. Davis, Summerfield.
131 Louis T. Mixon, Adel, Ga.
141 Clayton C. Marston, Williston.
151 John T. Felts, Ocala.
164 Floyd B. Dudley, Eureka.
179 Harry O. Cole, Ocala.
184 Barney P. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
189 Wm. II. Hoyt, Citra.
197 Jesse Kingsley, Bay Lake.
199 Joseph H. Cherry, Irvine.
207 Earl C. Green, Moss Bluff.
209--Roy Allen Hogan, Fort McCoy.
217 James W. Mikell, Irvine.
220 Eugene L. Booher, Ocala.
223 Zebbie V. Freeman, Belleview.
224 Henry E. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
225 Wm. F. Hooper, Ocala.
232 Wm. A. Stroud, Ocala.
235 Curtis L. Bobbins, Micanopy.
239 Roy C. Wallace, Zuber.
251 Albert M. Davis, Ocala.
253 James W. Nelson, Belleview.
257 Little J. Manning, Lovett, Ga.
260 Frank M. Joyner, Oklawaha.
363 Ellie Pender, Ocala.
273 Hardy E. Wicker, Micanopy.
287 Russell H. Gano, Leesburg.
292 John II. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
297 Marion F. Wagner, Grove Park.
304 George Spencer, Belleview.
305 Grover C. Standley, Fairfield.
307 H. A. Kendall, Davenport, la.
310 Dewitt Hodge, Irvine.
314 Thos. H. Bateman, Hastings.
328 Marion I. Dean, Morriston.
331 Elias II. Sylvester, Candler.
333 Langdon W. Goodyear, Ocala.
336 Wm. E. Simmons, South Jax.
3420. A. Jennings, Ocala.
345 Laurie W. Yonge, Jacksonville.
349 Hugh A. Davies, Ocala.
351 Max Feinberg, Macclenny.
352 Guy A. Smith, Summerfield.
360 Charlie N. Rawls, Ocala.
363 Rosco E. Mathews, Micanopy.
365 Benj. A. Mills, New York.
366- -Claude H. Luffman, Sparr.
368 James D. McDonald, Ocala.
373 James O. Green, Ocala.
378 Roy A. Anderson, S. Lake Weir.
384 Robert L. .Martin, Ocala.
385 Walter T. Taylor, EUzey.
386 Wm. H. Ogle, Dunnellon.
388 Charles G. Martin, Pine.
393 Wm. V. Newsom, Ocala.
397 Wm. E. Adams, Ocala. 1
409 Casper Lee Young, Ocala.
411 L. S. Reichelderfer, Reddick.
418 Harmon Luffman, Ocala.
424 H; D. Knight, St. Petersburg
430 Guy P. Anderson, Summerfield.
447 Harley A. Reynolds, Ocala.
462 Harry C. Bailey, Boca Grande.
463 O. A. Childress, St. Augustine.
472 Eugene W. Pender, Ocala.
475 Jiles A. iMarkham, Romeo.
480 Albert L. Lucas, Ocala.
490 Thos. J. Bryan, Petersburg, Va
503 Chas. C. Lamb, Anthony.
505 R. V. Vanderwoort, Ocala.
506 Walter W. Lollie, Orsino.
515 Fred R. Hocker, Ocala.
533 Samuel A. Moses, Ocala.
437 Dempsey B. Mayo, Ocala.
539 Wm. J. Miller, Ocala.
545 Jerry A. Snelling, Lowell.
562 George P. Boutwell, Ocala.
566 Lloyd S. Ezelle, Ocala.
574 Willie E. Melson, Ocala.
578 James C. Griffin, Columbia, S.C
579 Orion M. Barnes, Irvine.
583 Chas. C. Overmier, Summerfield
586 Joseph J. Getsee, Citra.
588 Lloyd Dowd, Summerfield.
603 Walter B. Perry, Summerfield.
613 Kirby G. Cobia, Ocala.
W. V. Wheeler, assistant cashier of
the Commercial Bank of Ocala, spent
the fourth in Tampa with friends.
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Call phone 108 and let us send up
one of those tempting watermelons
right off the ice. Main Street Market
Mr. E. C. McLeod has received
card announcing that his soldier boy
Cecil is in France. They are anxious
to get "Shorty" into the front line
trenches, because they know he can
fight without using a firing step.
Mr. Anson Halsell had the misfor misfortune
tune misfortune to lose his home and store build building
ing building at Oak late Thursday afternoon
by fire. It is thought that a spark
from a passing Seaboard train set
fire to the roof. Mr. Halsell was at
work on his farm at the time the
fire started and when he reached
his home it had been reduced to a pile
of ashes. There was no insurance.
Not only the building and stock of
goods was consumed, but also all the
We have the finest porch swings in
town. See them. Welch-Todd Lumber
j Co., two blocks north of the union de-
'pot. Phone 223. 8-tf
11 Sill us
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Laurence, the
former manager of the Harrington
Hall hotel, who; have had apartments
with Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster, have
gone to Miami.
rs. A. T. Thomas and daughter, f
Mi.ss Rhoda Thomas, will accompany
Mrs. D. C. Stiles to her country home;
at Lowell this afternoon. Tomorrow
the entire party will motor to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, returning to Ocala Monday.
Mr. G. II. Ford will leaye this aft
ernoon for Washington. He has of offered
fered offered hi3 services to the government
for the duration of the war and will
report for duty Monday. Mrs. Ford
will remain with her parents in this
city for the present.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Lowe
passed through Ocala yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon in their car from Tampa en
route to' Indiana, Mr. Lowe' former
home, where they expect to spend
some months. Mrs. Lowe was for formerly
merly formerly Mrs. William Edwards of this
Miss Margaret Stevens of Lake-
and ,is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
Weathers. Mr. Stevens, who accom
panied his little daughter to Ocala,
returned to his home in Lakeland
yesterday. Mrs. Stevens will arrive
next week for a visit, which will be
hleasant news for her hosts of
A jolly party left for Daytona
3each today. There were Messrs. D.
W. Davis, C. C. Bennett, Reginald
MacKay and Misses Elizabeth Davis
and Alice Bullock, all in Mr. Davis'
big car. Miss Elizabeth Davis was
shovering when the car left. They
were going to Leesburg and Tavares
first, and hoped to m?ke a run from
there to the ocean beach in time to
ride a big turtle into the surf.
HOW TO PREVENT FIRES
It is an old maxim that fire is a
good servant but a hard master.
Shakspere wrote: A little fire is
quickly trodden out; which, being
suffered, rivers cannot quench.
If the following precautions are
taken, fires from accident or span-
taneous combustion will seldom occur
Keep your house, store or factory
Don't allow rubbish such as paper,
cobwebs, old clothing, boxes, etc., to
accumulate in closets and unused
Don't run your stovepipe through
a wooden partition or through the
roof without proper protection.
Don't put ashes in wooden recep
tacles in or about your premises.
Don't keep matches in any but
metal or earthen safes, and when you
light one never throw it on the floor,
Don't allow smoking in proximity
to inflammable merchandise or ma
Don't close up your place of bus
iness before, going over the entire
premises to see that all fires are safe
Don't forget that carelessness and
negligence are the cause of over two-
thirds of all fires.
Don't forget that in case of fire
call the fire department first; then do
what you can to extinguish fire.
Find out the number of the nearest
fire plug ot your residence or place
of business and give that in turning
m an alarm. Firemen don't know
where everybody lives.
.Geo. G. Chambers,
Ct v 'Chief Ocala Fire Dept.
y FORT KING
Fort King, July 3. Mr. and Mrs.
Orange Lake last week.
Miss Ruby Cappleman has returned
from a trip up north, where she vis
ited her brother, Lieut. H. L. Capple
man at Fort Meade.'
Mr. George Reeves of the Navy
who is home on a furlough to his par
ents at Evinston, visited friends and
relatives here Tuesday.
Miss Martha Whaley visited Miss
Ida Belle Clayton at Ocala Sunday.
Mrs. T. C. Clayton of Ocala visited
Mr. and Mrs. JI T. Clayton Sunday
Master Fonce and Ralph McCully
of Jacksonville are visiting their
grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B
Mr. and Mrs. Whitfield of Oak vis
ited Mr. and Mrs
F. C. Clayton and
ONE GALLON OF
and cno gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons fof the best and
most durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
1.15 to 1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil .in your
Get one of our 2-4-1 color cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need.
for Sale Bv
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
There will be services of much in
terest at the First Baptist church on'
11 ra. Morning service and :
8 p. m. Union service in which
the Ocala pastors wiil take part and!
the various congregations will unite V
(Rev. Gilbert A. Ottmann, Rector)
7:30 a. m. Holy communion, every
11 a. m. Holy communion and
sermon, first Sunday.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon,
mon, sermon, except first Sunday.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
8 p. m. Evening Prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. All seats free. Every one welcomt
at all services.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
Eric Collier, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
4 p. m. Junior society.
8 p. m. Wednesday, midweek
There will be no evening service.
The congregation will unite in the
service at the Baptist church at 8 p.
m., welcoming Rev. W. II. Wrighton,
he new pastor.
At the morning service the regular
quarterly communion of the Lord's
Supper will .take place.
The session will meet at the close
of the Sunday school for the recep
tion of new members.
The public is cordially invited to all
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
Sermon by Bishop II. C. Morrison,
7 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
8 p. m. Our congregation with the
Presbyterian congregation are to
wrelcome the new Baptist minister in
a union service at the Baptist church.
Tuesday at 3 p. m. and 8 p. m., Rev.
W. F. Burhman and Rev. T. L. Z.
Barr will speach on Church Exten Extension
sion Extension and the Joint Board of Finance:
Wednesday at 3 p. m. and 8 p. m.,
Prof. Garfield Evans will speak on
the Epworth League and Rev. A. H.
Cole on Sunday Schools.
Thurbday at 3 p. m. and 8 p. m.,
Rev. Ira S. Patterson will speok on
Missions and Mr. W. O. LeMasters
on Lay Activities. 1
Friday at 3 p. m. and 8 p. m., Rev.
J. R. Cason will speak on the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Orphanage and Rev. W. A.
Cooper on Our College and Christian
This is a four days school and will
teach you all about these important
deparments of the work in our
church. Not only Methodists, but all
are urged, to attend.
Remember tomorrow will be a
great day at the Methodist church.
Bishop Morrison will preach and the
flag will be dedicated at the Sunday
school hour, and we will have a pat-j he cringed as Mr. Swearingen's pa pa-riotic
riotic pa-riotic program. Be sure and come. !triotic utterances burned their way to
Smith. Hardin, Pastor. I his shriveling heart.
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
Mass Sunday at 9 a. m.
Sunday evening service, Rosary and
instruction at 6 o'clock.
Mass on week days at 7 a. m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
10 a. m. Sunday school.
,11 a. m.- Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in each
Free reading room and library open
on Tuoidays and Fridays from 3 to 5.
Fairfield, July 3. A number of
young people motored to Silver
Springs Thursday and enjoyed a pic picnic
nic picnic supper and a "dip" in the springs.
Among those who. went were: Misses
Agnes Gattrell, Zell and Zeona Osteen
Bernice Stokes, Callie Carter, Irene
Rou, of Fairfield, Miss Rachel Boyer
of Citra, Messrs. Angus Carter,
Henry Gatrell, Arthur and Cland Rou.
The party was chaperoned by Mrs.
Nichols, mother of Dr. II. Gatrell.
Mr. Arthur Rou gave his folks a
very pleasant surprise last Monday
morninp' when he came home on a
jshort furlough, returning last Thurs-
A pienic dinner and a reunion of
relatives and friends were given at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bis Bishop,
hop, Bishop, near Reddick, last Wednesday, in
honor of James and Walton Bishop
and Arthur Rou, all of whom are in
training for the service of the coun country.
try. country. Everyone who attended had a
most enjoyable time.
A dainty little daughter was born
to Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Osteen Satur Saturday
day Saturday night.
The members of the "Church of
Christ" here wish to announce to the
public that they wil begin a tent
meeting at Fairfield Sunday, July 7,
at 10 o'clock a. m., by Brother John
P. Prevatt- of Dashur, Ga., as he has
been here before and held several
meetings. The people know him and
there being only three members, they
wish all to come oat to hear nothing
but the gospel preached and to help
sing. The people from Gainesville,
Mcintosh, Irvine, Flemington, Red Reddick
dick Reddick and Ocala are cordially invited
to these services.
Tine Cfiualliniiers m.
17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car
in the world, under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model :Ct
and refinments in stock for im- i
mediate delivery. Price hi
Freight and War Tax included. u:
M. R. CAMMMLIL, Eeaflep I
Ocala, Florida. Vi
.Od .0 JT .O. .O-. .O. .Oi .. .O. .-rr
Cmk 1 dDir .lags!
We Want several hundred
pounds of clean rags table and bed lin linens
ens linens preferred.
Y T ."X' O -'X"- 'X'- X"- -X"--X"--X'- St -"m"--"m-- -'IvST'-.O.
".. .. "i" "- .. w-
Read the Star Want Ads, It pavs
AT COOTER POND
(Continutd from First Page)
nent Woodmen, made a patriotic ad address,
dress, address, which brought cheers from the
audience at every few words. If
j there was a slacker within the hear-
ing of his voice it is safe to say that
Rev. George A. Ottman of the
Ocala Episcopal crurch, was re requested
quested requested to read President Wilson's
Fourth of July proclamation. It was
a real gem and we regret that space
forbids its reproduction here.
After the Ocala orchestra, com composed
posed composed of Misses Mabel Akins, Mary
Gates, Bessie Marshall and Messrs.
M. A. TenEyek and Harry 0. Cole,
had rendered several beautiful selec selections,
tions, selections, Mrs. T. E. Bridges was intro introduced.
duced. introduced. Mrs. Bridges represented the W. C.
T. U. movement .for the furnishing
of "mothers" for the orphaned sold soldiers
iers soldiers of Florida who are at the front.
The plan is to have our women write
to those soldiers who have no mother
oi wife at home to send them leters of
encouragement while engaged in the
terrible fibhting in the war zone. She
asked those ladies who would offer
their services in this work to get
from her names of the soldiers who
had no mother to write them. Mrs.
Bridges succeeded in securing many
"mothers" for the boys. Her address,
which was nearly all in beautiful
rhymes, brought tears to the eyes of
A little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Coulter recited 'a pretty little
poem which was enthusiastically re received.
ceived. received. All in all the day was a glorious
one for those who participated in the
picnic given by Morriston Camp M.
W. A., and it will long be remem remembered
bered remembered by those; who were so fortunate
as to be their guests.
If there is a section of Marion or
Levy county that was not represented
during the day at Cooter pond, it
could not be discovered by those who
attempted to make a canvass of the
Translated Into English.
All books of the Old Testament
apocrypha. 14 in number, have been
translated into English, and are Includ Included
ed Included as apochryphal books in some edi editions
tions editions of the Bible. They were for formerly
merly formerly printed under a distinctive head heading
ing heading between the Old and the New Tes Testaments,
taments, Testaments, and In that form can still be
found In many old family Bibles. They
are always included In the so-called
Septuagint, a version of the Bible used
by the Greek church.
T ."tj-. .-TV
WANTED, LOST, JOUND, FOR
SALE, FOU KENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
HATJis: Six line .a ax I mum, one
time ZJc; three tiinei aUc; lx times
iic; outs month S3. Payable In advance.
FOR SALE Ford touring car; just
worked over. Call phone 185-G for
particulars and reason for selling.
FOR RENT House on Daugherty
street, seven rooms, bath and" ether
modern -conveniences. Apply to A. G.
Gates at garage, or phone 159. 8-6t
WANTED-r-Work by boy of-sixteen.
Strong and willing to work. Address
Grover Jones, 913 N. Osceola street,
Ocala, Fla. 5-tf
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $ 2 to
25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re-
turn mail and will hold goods 10 dayt;
for sender's approval of my price.
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street,
Philadelphia, Pa. 7-6-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 8911,
Ocala, Fla. 7-l-t
WANTED Second hand harness,
also surrey with good rubber tires;
must be cheap for cash. Addres;
"Surrey," care Star, Ocala, Fla. 26-6i
C. O. D. This is the name of a wood
yard which is at your service at aB
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf
FOR SALE By the city of Ocals.
two good horses. Inquire at the city
clerks' office. H. C. Sistrunk, Clerk. 6t
FOR SALE One 24" Meadow? Con;
Mill, one Feed Grinder, one Economy
Grain Drier, one A-l Sandwich ware warehouse
house warehouse Corn Shucker and Sheller, on
40-Hp. oil or kerosene burning En Engine.
gine. Engine. All the above only been ran
three months. Farmers' Gin & ML I
Co., Summerfield, Fla. 6-22-t
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 2S4. 15-tf
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 06, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06978
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 7 July
3 6 6
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