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Main Weight of Their Assaults Falling On
Americans Along the Marne
AID BY THE FiEIICH, AMERICAUS ABE BEAHIHG UP WELL AUD DELIVERINB TELUHC
With the American Army on the
Marne, by the Associated Press, July
15.- The Germans at daylight today
launched a violent attack against the
Americans west of Chateau Thierry,
especially near Vaux. The attack
came after a violent bombardment
with high explosive shells and gas
throughout the night. The Ameri Americans
cans Americans took shelter wherever available,
but when the German infantrymen
appeared, the Americans swarmed
out to meet them with machine guns.
The American troops all wore gas
masks during the fighting. Latest re reports
ports reports say the Americans are holding,
their own. Heavy shells from Ger German
man German naval guns are falling far behind
the battle line, many falling in the
city of Meaux, twenty-five miles be behind
hind behind Chateau Thierry.. In many of
these towns the Geririan fire was con constant,
stant, constant, the projectiles being from ten
and twelve-inch naval guns.
AMERICANS MADE A COUNTER
With the American Army on the
Marne, by Associated Press, July 15.
The Americans delivered a counter
attack at Vaux and drove off the
Germans. It is reported the Ameri Americans
cans Americans advanced their own lines sever several
al several hundred yards, but this has not
MANY BRIDGES OVER THE
In the attack on the Marne front,
the Germans threw many bridges
across the stream and are passing
over under a withering fire from ar
tillery. The Germans progress is be beting
ting beting stayed by machine guns. The
French and Americans are resisting
to the utmost.
FOUGHT UNTIL THEY FELL
At the first crossing American ma machine
chine machine gunners and infantrymen
fought and died where they stood.
Others, withdrew strategically as the
enemy attacked from east of Chateau
Thierry to east of Dormans, making
GERMANS NOT GAINING
About" noon the Americans launch launched
ed launched a counter attack near Conde. Re Reports
ports Reports at 11 o'clock from east of
Rheims said the Germans had made
SIXTY-FIVE MILE FRONT
Latest reports show the German
attack extends along a sixty-five-mile
Washington, July 15. The army
casualty list today contains sixty
names: Killed in action, 14; died of
wounds, 7; died of disease, 7; died of
accident, 1; wounded severely, 28;
missing 3. The list includes the name
of Private Harold Coward of Jack Jacksonville,,
sonville,, Jacksonville,, who was wounded severely.
LIVED NEAR THE MARION
AND LEVY LINE
Says the Bronson Times-Democrat:
"A few hundred feet southwest of the
Atlantic Coast Line depot at Raleigh,
near the eastern line of Levy county,
may be seen a cluster of large water
oaks trees and the ruins of a typical
Florida farm house. This spot was
once the home and farm of Benjamin
R. Tillman, late senator from South
Sarolina. Many years ago this able
representative of democracy left- his
native state and came to Florida. For
a number of years he tilled the soil
on the tract of land near what is now
1 known as Raleigh. Five hundred acres
was the extent of his holdings, and
his farm, while not covering the en entire
tire entire tract, was of goodly size. Many
older citizens of the east side re remember
member remember well the sturdy South Caro Carolinian
linian Carolinian who was their neighbor'
French and British Give The Teutons
Full Measure of
Paris, July 15. The : Germans
launched a new offensive last night
between Rheims and the Argonne
forest on a front of about fifty miles.
The French are meeting the attack
with energy and the battle continues.
IMPROVED POSITIONS NEAR
London. July 15. It is officially
announced that the British improved
their positions east of Amems last
nie-ht and in a surprise attack in the
Dicksbusch sector in Flanders on a
2000-yard front were successful.
MAKES A STRONG
Mr. W. D. Manley, president; and
Mr. J. R. Anthony, vice president, of
the well known banking institution,
The Bankers Financing Company of
Jacksonville, has acquired an inter interest
est interest in the Commercial Bank of Ocala,
one of the leading banks in this part
of the state.
Except the addition of some strong
names to the board, there will be no
changes in the local officers. The new
connection will act as financial agent
and thus add to the strength and local
influence of the bank.
The statement of the bank repre
sents assets of the most approved
character and shows in financial
strength a position of the very
strongest banking character.
The following eentlemen were add
ed to the board: Mr. Walter Ray, Mr.
W. F. Palmer. Mr. W. H. McKamey,
The company referred to is .asso .associated
ciated .associated in similar manner with some
forty-nine banks in this state and
one hundred and twenty others in
Georgia, New York and New Jersey.
It is connected with such institutions
in the state as the Peoples Bank of
Jaeksonvflle: the Orlando Bank and
Trust Company, of Orlando; Brevard
County State Bank, of Cocoa; Bank
of Palm Beach, West Palm Beach;
First National Bank, of Daytona;
Miami Bank and Trust Company, of
Miami; Commercial Bank, of Live
Oak, and State Exchange Bank, .Lake
f!it.v. etc.. all recognized in their re
spective-sections as among the safest,
strongest and most profitable insti
tutions in the state.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose ana
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Nnnnallv's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also e-t Thrift Stamps, tr
TIRES and TUBE
"WHY PAY MORE
Ask for Price List
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1918.
To Take Charge Whenever Necessary
of the Telegraph and
Washington, July 14. The House
resolution empowering the president
to take over the telegraph, telephone,
radio and cable systems for the per period
iod period of the war was adopted by the
Senate last night, 46 to 16, after re rejection
jection rejection of the. amendment to except
telephones and wires of press asso associations
ciations associations from operation of the resolu resolution.'
tion.' resolution.' '.
Nation-wide prohibition was post
poned by Congress until August 26 at
least, in arranging for a mid-sum
mer vacation. The prohibition advo advo-cates,
cates, advo-cates, however, secured a definite
pledge to give the right-of-way to the
bill when the recess period ends.
Washington. July 15. Cotton con
sumed for the month ending June 5th
was 127.464 runnine bales and for
the eleven months ending June 6th,
6,049,544 bales, the census bureau an announced
nounced announced today. Cotton spindles active
June 30 numbered 33.720,413 compar
ed to 33,477,037 a year ago.
SUNDAY IN METHODISM
There was quite a goodly attend
ance yesterday, attentive to the ser
mon from the pastor from I. Peter
11-21. Christ the greatest and only
man suffered as no one ever has. lie
loved us to that extent that while we
were yet sinners He died for us. In
our sufferings we look to the Savior
who carried our sufferings and our
sorrows. The most wonderful truth
ever proclaimed. His whole life was
a sacrifice. We must have His spirit
if we would endure. He suffered per
sonally for you and for me, giving up
glory of heaven. He sintered in na nature.
ture. nature. beinEr tempted in the wilderness,
leaving an example for us to follow.
Suffering is on every hand. Oui
martyrs remembered the suffering of
our Savior. Glory is not from intel intellectual,
lectual, intellectual, moral or financial standpoint,
but from our; likeness to Him. For
the noblest of all causes He died,
that we mierht be saved. Whole farm
lies are broken up by war, suffering
is everywhere. Y. M. C. A. makes
better soldiers bv bring-ine them to
accept the suffering Savior, rie also
suffered poverty; no lowly or worse
apartments than his at birth. tie
suffered persecution as mo one ever
has and still at the last could cry,
Father forerive them, they know not
what they do." May God help our
young men and women to remember
His teachings and help us to carry
the message to our boys that Jesus
suffered and died for them.
Evenine service was from Ezra
8-22: "The hand of our God is upon
all them for eood that seek Him." He
snoke of the importance of seeking
God at all times, in all places, in per
sonal, home, church, public and bus business
iness business life. He quoted many incidents
when success had come only when
directed by God and commended
President Wilson for his devotion and
his prayerful spirit in the manage
ment of our nation's affairs.
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DKUub and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tel
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
man Coast Against the Huns and Finns
III THAT PMIl OF W
London, July 15. American and
British troops have occupied the
whole of the Murman coast of north northern
ern northern Russia, according to a Moscow
dispatch to the Central News, via
Amsterdam. After capturing the Kem
railroad station on the White Sea,
they advanced towards Toroki, the
Russian Bolsheviki withdrawing. Tlu
entente commanders have appealed to
the population of the Murman coast
for help against Germany and Fin Finland.
land. Finland. They told the people the Mur Murman
man Murman coast is Russian territory under
protection of the Entente.
ONLY A LITTLE BAND
Washington. July 15. The Ameri
cans participating 'in the Murman
coasl; advance as. far as is known are
limited to marines and bluejackets
and the number of these, which is not
large, cannot be definitely stated on
account of the censorship.
NOTICE, K. OF P.
The district deputy will meet with
Ocala lodge, K. of P. tonight. All
members are urged to come out and
meet him and give him a helping hand
to carry on the good work. (
REGISTRANTS OF 1918
ORDERED TO REPORT
The following named registrants of
the class of 1918 have been ordered
to report to the local board for phys
ical examination on July is:
3 Clarence Lucius, Summerfield.
7 Sam D. Nettles, Fairfield.
12 John B. Batts, Ocala.
13 Sandy Phillips, Weirsdale.
14 James T. Clark, Eastlake.
15 Charles Wilson, Winter Park.
16 Dillon D. Long, Conner.
17 Julian C. Weathersby, Ocala.
18 Abner Mitchell, Ocala.
21 Willie Waters, Reddick.
22 Bryan Curry, Ocala.
24 Willie Parker, Reddick.
26 James G. Caldwell, Electra.
27 Eddie Lee, Citra.
28 Leroy Crowell, Reddick.
29 Joshua Johnson, Weirsdale.
30 Robert E. Crowell, Jacksonville.
33 Frank Chappell, Kendrick.
34 Robert L. Bridges, Ocala.
35 Eddie McCullough, Kendrick.
38 Sam Colding, Williston.
39 Robert Nun, Oklawaha.
40 William Robinson, MarteL
( 41 Norbourne B. Cheariey, Ocala.
43 Paul Simmons, Ocala.
44 Walter Shepherd, Dunnellon.
45 Raymond Martin, Orange Lake
47 I. C. Lightsey, Chattanooga.
49 Fred Z. Sherouse, Williston.
50 Chas. E. Cassels, Bay Lake.
52 John James, Reddick.
54 Chas. H. Strofe, Conner.
56 Clarence N. Smith, Micanopy.
57 John L. McConn, Ocala.
58 Oscar Lippincott, Electra.
60 Jessie Prevatt, Fairfield.
65 Jessie Daniels, Citra.
66 Lonnie Jennings, Fairfield.
69 Ernest C. Davis, Arcadia.
70 John McMahon, Morriston.
71 Lewis P. Martin, Anthony.
72 Ralph F. Shortridge, Citra.
73 Samuel Kemp Burford, Ocala.
74 Lonnie S. Tindale, Williston.
75 Roy L. Freeman, Belleview.
77 John T. Bishop, So. Lake Weir.
78 George Brown, Martel.
81 John R. Johnson, Sparr.
82 Louis F. Lanier, Summerfield.
83 Tommie Williams, Anthony.
85 Henry P. Heineman, Conner.
87 Willie N. Jones, Kendrick.
90 Willie Russell, Dunnellon.
91 George N. Looney, Ocala.
92 Solomon Braddock, Ocala.
93 Loonis Blitch, Ocala.
94 Rufus Williams, Morriston.
95 John Stephenson, Mcintosh.
97 Nathaniel Phillips, Citra.
88 Emmett Stephens, Sparr
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Good Effect to
RUSSIA, THE FFOPLE SEEM
J6AIEST THE IEHIKI EIII.il
TO THE II
Even the Dark Republic Finds Teu Teuton
ton Teuton Methods Too Rank
Port au Prince, Haiti, July 15-
The council of state, acting in ac
cordance with the powers of the new
administration, voted a declaration
of war upon Germany demanded by
in ii mi i i
BAD BREAK FOR BIERMAN
San Antonio. Tex.. July 14. Band
Sergeant Oscar Bierman, convicted at
Camp Travis of disloyalty, was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to life imprisonment, but the
reviewing officer reduced the sentence
to thirty years, it was announced to today.
day. today. It was proven that Bierman re refused
fused refused to nlay the Star Spaneled
Banner on one occasion and substi
tuted a German air.
Belleview, July 13. Lloyd Maier
came in on train No. 3 last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday from Camp Wheeler, and will
visit his people awhile.. Lloyd expects
to go across in August. There is not
more than fifteen or twenty of the old
Company A boys left in camp.
Thursday morning at 8 o'clock a
fine girl baby was born to Mr. and
Msr. Robert H. Sumner.
Younge and Lucas have on exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition an electric pumping device that
they claim is some pumper. In the
writer's opinion it is no eood. for.
while watching a demonstration given
by that versatile young personage,
Mr. Lester Lucas, it pumped for two
or three minutes steadily and could
not fill an ordinary dish pan full of
water This fact can be readily con confirmed
firmed confirmed by stopping in at the storage
battery repair shop and seeing for
yourself. A demonstration will be
freely given anyone in the hopes that
some poor misguided person will give
up their old reliable pitcher pump for
one. of these new tangled contrap
The old hand pump for me.
Bennie Shedd has gone overseas
and is now on foreign soil.
Mr. H. A. Powell returned from a
business trip to Jacksonville, Fernan-
dina and other points last Thursday
Mr. Harry Reed has had a tele telephone
phone telephone installed in his house, out at
the Four Corners so that he can talk
with Belleview and Ocala.
Mr. Lester Lucas has a fine little
pumping outfit in his shop by the
railroad crossing for the convenience
of his prospective customers and has
rigged him or them up a guest chair
wherein they may sit to observe the
workings of this little outfit. It is
said that the moving qualities or this
chair is very powerful.
Jesse Freer came in from Camp
Wheeler last Wednesday and is say saying
ing saying hello to his many friends before
going across. The writer made Jesse
a prognostication to the effect that
ty the time he was forty-eight hours
on salt water he would be an expert
bookkeeper and cast up accounts with
any of the boys.
Mrs. John I. Hames left for Gaff
nev. S. C. last Saturday, where she
will spend the balance of the summer.
Buy Thrift Stampv of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Kexall
Skin Soap. Ceng's Drug Store, tz
u uu u
VOL. 25, NO. 169
Hold the Mur-
MB UP I'll THE AIDES
BRUTE FORCE 1ST
British Premier Opopsed to Any
"Huggermugger" Peace with
the Boche A
London. July 14. 'There must bo
no huggermugger peace, it must be
& real peace. Brute force must this'
time be forever broken and burnt in
its own furnace', declared Lloyd Lloyd-Gebrge
Gebrge Lloyd-Gebrge at a dinner in honor of Can Canadian
adian Canadian editors visiting England.
Lloyd-George praised the part the
British dominions have played in the
war, adding that they would have a
voice in determining the terms of
BRITISH TAKE CARE OF OUR
i WOUNDED BOYS
London, July 14 American wound wounded
ed wounded soldiers are now arriving in Lon London
don London in considerable numbers from
sections in France, where the Ameri Americans
cans Americans are brigaded with the British.
They reach various main line stations
on hospital trains, together with hun-
dreds of British wounded with which
the trains are laden.
. FOR THE WEEK
Today: Pauline Frederick in "Mrs.
Tuesday: Pathe News. Walker
Whiteside and Valentine Grant in
"The Belgian," a war picture.
Wednesday: Ann Pennington in
Thursday: "The Kaiser, the Beast
EFFORT TO ENLIST
"I'd turn him de' otha' way," re replied
plied replied John-Smith, a negro, who ap applied
plied applied for enlistment as mess attend attendant
ant attendant at the naval reserve station yes
terday morning, when asked if he
were accepted by Uncle Sam and met
the kaiser what he'd do.
"Turn him the other way?" ques
tioned Lient. Mitchell.
"Yas. vassir. I'd send Ule Bill
straight down," John answered,
"Naw, siree, I sho wouldn't run for
him. but if any runnin wuz done de
ole kaiser would be the one to mobile
it," he continued. "I sho' wouldn't be
no German, and I am glad I'm Amer American,
ican, American, 'cause I'd sho' go where de
kaiser's going if I wuz a German,"
Wa the necro disappointed when
he was rejected? Indeed he was. He
left the station without saying a
word, but dropped his head and wore
o a mile loner when he left, while
he was all smiles when he entered the
office and when picturing his dream
of how he would trim Bill up with
that Iong-bladed razor. The boy is
19 and is from Ocala. Inasmuch as
he can't go to sea to meet his mate,
hell rap the Huns by working at the
aviation field at Arcadia Tampa
Good land near Ocala. Part in cul cultivation.
tivation. cultivation. Not cheap land, but the
price is right. 12-3t i
W. W. CONDON, Ocala, Fla.
,-.. ; -T"
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
I'liltllMhrd Kverjr Dar Except Saadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
K. ft. Carroll, Preitld ea t
I. V. f venuood, eeretarr-Treaiurer
J. If. Ilen jamln, Editor
Kntcred at Ocala, Fla, -ostofftce aa
HuHfnrMM Office .Five-One
lUlilorial Ucpartiucat . . .Two-Serea
Muclctx lUlHor Five, Doable-Oae
Dittplart Ilate 10c. per Inch for con-ac-cutiye
insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 'lit per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times Sc. per inch. Special position
li per cent, additional. Kates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
fteadlai; .otlcc 5c. per line for first
Insertion; Sc. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
I;gal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros roust "be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
.MEMDER ASSOCIATED PRESS
' The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it w
nut otherwise credited in -this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
Hpecial dispatches herein are also re re-nerved.
nerved. re-nerved. SlIISCRIPTION RATES
' !' DonetIe '','.
One y-ar, in advance. .......... ..$5.00
Six months, In advance. 2.50
Three' month s, in advance......- 1.25
One month, in advance. .......... .50
' . Forelara
One-J"ar, In advance. ........... .$8.00
nths, in advance
months, in advance.;...... 2.25
nonth, in advance........... .80
About a year ago, we cut our ex ex-Jiange
Jiange ex-Jiange list down to about thirty pap
4era, retaining only those we found
most necessary in the exchange of
ideas. When the order from the war
industries board to cut off exchanges
came along we sent to each of these
papers a request to swap subscrip subscriptions.
tions. subscriptions. Most of them have complied;
some making the same request ahead
of us. To the few who have not met
the proposition, the Star goes today
for the last time, unless they take it
up later. The order to the newspap newspapers
ers newspapers did not come from any statesman
or any man acquainted "3 with news
papers. It most likely came from
some man who didn't know what he
was doing, and who was put in his
position by mistake.
The Tampa Tribune wants Florida
to elect a lieutenant governor. The
Lord knows we have too many useless
- officials now.
You may run into debt, but the
chances are you will crawl out. St.
Often you stay in.
Was it accident or the design of
Providence that made the facial, map
of Emperor Bill so much like the one
popularly attributed to Mephistophe Mephistophe-les?
les? Mephistophe-les? :- : :n ; r w-.
Dispatches say officials at Wash-
ington think there will not be anothei
German offensive. Possibly this is
what the Germans want them to
Postmaster Rogers, with fraternal
patriotism," hoisted the French flag
under the American over the postof postof-fice
fice postof-fice Sunday. It made a splendid com combination.
Democracy meant something to our
f prefathers; it cost them something.
We must not throw it away. St. Au Augustine
gustine Augustine Record. :'
It is principally owing to the swin swinish
ish swinish stupidity of Germany that we
didn't throw it away.
John Ashley, who was serving a
seventeen year sentence in the state
road camp for a bank robbery com committed
mitted committed at Stuart a few years ago, es escaped
caped escaped last Wednesday and has not
yet been apprehended. Ashley has
furnished a lot of excitement for the
people of the East Coast for the past
four or five years. Fort Lauderdale
llerald. '".'' '
The members of the jury who rec recommended
ommended recommended him to mercy should be
sent to jail for at least a year apiece.
We have just received some valu valuable
able valuable information from the state
board of health, accompanied by the
request that we put Dr. Cox on our
mailing list as exchange. Wonder if
the "doc" knows he is flying in the
face of some person puffed up with a
little brief authority in one of the
government departments. The infor information
mation information sent out by the state board,
by. the way, was furnished to it by
the United States public health serv service,
ice, service, 'which has no way of putting in information
formation information before the public except
thru the co-operation of ., the news newspapers.
papers. newspapers. A good many people are wondering
why goods for South America are
shipped from northern ports instead
of southern, the southern ports of
course being nearer South America
by several hundred miles than the
northern. Seems to us the reason is
easy to understand. Nearly all the
goods shipped to South America are
made in northern cities, and the
shorter the rail and the longer the
water haul between the two points
the less the freight rate. Men who
make goods in Connecticut would pay
more freight by rail from New York
to Jacksonville or Savannah than by
water to Rio or Bueno3 Ayres, and
would still have the water haul to pay
for. Immense quantities of cotton,
naval stores aid phosphate have
been shipped to Europe from south southern
ern southern ports, tho New York is nearer to
Europe than any of our southern
ports. When the South manufac manufactures
tures manufactures great quantities of goods that
are demanded in South America, said
goods will be shipped jfrom Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, Savannah, Jacksonville, etc.
Captain S. R. Pyles, Sunday, re received
ceived received a telegram, bringing the sad
news that Dr. J. C. Boozer had just
passed away at the home of his
brother at Hogansville, Ga.
i A great many people in Marion
and other counties will regret to hear
of Dr. Boozer's death. He made bis
home here for many years and was a
strong factor in rebuilding Marion
county affairs. He was president for
some years of the Commercial Bank
and held that position until ill health
compelled his retirement. f He was a
very kind and courteous man with a
deep understanding of human nature,
and a strong disposition to be help helpful.
ful. helpful. He was a special friends of the
farmers, whose value to all the re remainder
mainder remainder of the social fabric he fully
Dr. Boozer's remains will be laid to
rest at Hogansville today. The Star
joins his other friends in deep regret
at his passing He was but 63 years
old and had not his constitution been
undermined by illness would probably
have lived out his three-score and ten.
The fourth at Copper Sink school school-house
house school-house was a great event. There were
many hundreds o'f people present.
Governor Catts was the principal
speaker of the day. The address of
the governor was patriotic through throughout
out throughout and he indulged in many witti witticisms
cisms witticisms which kept the assemblage in
a receptive mood for the deep thoughts
brought out forcibly during the talk.
He related one of "Bob Taylor's best,"
which seemed to stick with many of
the boys present who have not ceased
to re-relate it .on various occasions.
It seems that one of the illustrious
governors of Bob's home state was
deeply impressed with a gift from a
convict incarcerated in the stat
prison. The present was a violin,
with a message that the governor
play at the approaching Christmas
tide, "Home Sweet Home" to his fam family
ily family gathered around the fireside. The
governor was so touched, that the
violin was returned to the prisoner
with the admonition that he might
go fully pardoned, and, gathering
his family about him, play to them
"Home Sweet Home." The prisoner
was rejoiced and after fifteen years
incarceration, upon arriving home
called his wife and children in order
to obey the mandate of his liberator.
Children appeared ranging from two
years up, to the astonishment of the
former prisoner, and, to make the
story short, he wrote the governor he
played the tune, "Whose Been Here
Since I've. Been Gone ? Bronson
This is hardly the sort of a story
that a gentleman, let alone a preacher
and the governor of a state, would be
expected to tell in the presence of
women and children. We hope, for
the credit of the state, that the
Times-Democrat has misquoted Mr.
If Hindenburg is dead, we see no
reason for rejoicing over his death
any more than 'over that V. of any
other enemy soldier. He doesn't seem
to have won any great success except
on ground of his own choosing and
over the badly led, half -armed Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, and even in this he was excell excelled
ed excelled by MacKenzen, "who will probably
succeed him. It is said that Hinden Hindenburg
burg Hindenburg had some scruples about throw throwing
ing throwing away the lives of his men, and
that this 'caused the emperor to give
him the rebuke ; that brought on his
death. Judging by what is said of
him,' MacKenzen is not only very
skillful but utterly regardless of the
lives of his men as well as those of
the enemy. His victories, however,
like those of Hindenburg, have all
been gained in the east, over Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, Serbs and Rumanians. He will
find the line-up in the west very dif different.
ferent. different. Another good reason why the col college
lege college professors don't want any of the
students to enlist, instead of finish finishing
ing finishing up their courses, is that if a
whole lot of them did so college rev revenues
enues revenues would fall off and some of the
professors would be out of their jobs.
But the intelligent and able-bodied
young student who goes into this
war right now will learn something
college can never teach him. If he
survives the war, he can finish his
education. If he doesn't, he won't
need any education. And if he stays
out his fellow citizens will never
have the respect for him they will
have for less-educated men Who went
It is very pretty to drape the pic picture
ture picture of Joan of Arc with the tri-cojor,
but Joan never saw a tri-color. The
French flag in her day was pure
white. The tri-color was adopted
about the time the Marsellaise was
A Mobile man broke his leg try
ing to catch a chicken. Men have
been known to break their necks that that-away.
away. that-away. St. Augustine Record.
They often break themselves, and
don't catch the chicken, either.
PAPER BY THE TON
Speaking of the recent arbitrary
order to newspapers to cut off their
exchanges, the Tampa Times says:
And now the war industries board
is taking a hand in the conservation
game and suggesting to the publish publishers
ers publishers of newspapers various ways in
which they can conserve paper, which
is declared to be a crying need of the
hour. Some of the ways are good and
have been practiced by many pub publishers
lishers publishers for years. Of some others the
best that can be said of them is, that
they are foolish and impracticable,
and remind us of nothing so much as
of those impossible cooking recipes
with which the tyros up, at Washing
ton and elsewhere have deluged the
newspapers of the country in an at attempt
tempt attempt to lead the old, experienced
housewives of the country, who have
make, cooking a life long study, along
new and unfamiliar paths.
One of the bright suggestions of
the war industries board to newspa newspaper
per newspaper editors is "cut off all free ex exchanges."
changes." exchanges." Now, isn't that a smart
idea ? What kind of a newspaper does
the war industries board think could
be gotten up without the constant ad advice
vice advice and assistance of the thousands
of brainy editors all over the land
who are constantly and tirelessly in injecting
jecting injecting their wit and wisdom into tht
pages of their publications. We are
all working together in the great
newspaper game, and most of us with
very little reward in a financial way.
We mostly have to be satisfied with
the approval of our own conscience,
and a modicum of grumbling on the
part of our subscribers.
But, the idea strikes us forcibly
and we propose to give it expression
at the 4risk of being thought disloyal,
or at least hypercritical, that the con conservation
servation conservation of paper, like charity, should
begin at home. Every mail from
Washington brings to our table stacks
of printed matter about as applicable
and interesting to our readers here as
it would be in Kamtchatka. We sup suppose
pose suppose every paper in the land receives
the same. If we printed the half of
it we should have no room left for
anything else. It is printed on the
finest paper, on one side only, and
there must be tons of it going into the
waste ( baskets every week. We ven venture
ture venture to say there are many papers
printed in Florida every week that
use less paper, and of less expensive
quality than that which they con contribute
tribute contribute to the waste basket. Timely
articles are always welcome to an edi editor,
tor, editor, but much of the slush that it
sent out is neither timely nor wel welcome.
come. welcome. It is a nuisance and might well
be eliminated. Let conservation be begin
gin begin at Washington.
-;.' 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 span-taneous
taneous span-taneous combustion will seldom occur.
Keep your house, store or factory
clean. V' "'.
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 receptacles
tacles receptacles 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 material.'.
terial.'. material.'. '.'
Don't close up your place of bus business
iness business 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 two-thirds
thirds 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
in an alarm. Firemen don't know
where everybody lives. f
Geo. G. Chambers,
6t Chief Ocala Fire Dept.
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 EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
TIRES AND TUBES
"WHY PAY MORE"
Ask for Price List
SOME GOOD SUGGESTIONS
Miss Jefferson Bell Tells now Tour Tourists
ists Tourists May be Attracted
; to Marion
Miami, July 12.
Editor Star: In a recent issue of
the Star I note suggestions for inter interesting
esting interesting tourists in Ocala and because
of my personal interest in the town,
I am joining you with some sugges suggestions
tions suggestions along the same lines.
Getting tourists to come to a sec section
tion section "is a matter of advertising, pure
and simple, and a satisfied tourist is
the best advertisement a town can
have. With Ocala in mind, I studied
the tourist question last season in
Mami. Living in a large apartment
house filled with tourists and coming
in direct contact with hundreds thru
my work, I may have learned some something
thing something of value to Ocala.
Miami makes a special effort to
please the people who spend the sea season
son season here. The whole population is
keenly awake to the value of tht
tourist business and everyone in Mi Miami
ami Miami does his or her bit by making the
town attractive and h,y being cordial
and interested in the people who
come. Ample -accommodations f are
now provided in modern apartment
houses and hotels and in homes.
Pryor's band was kept last season
for the entertainment of the tourists
and gave two concerts daily in Royal
Palm Park -facing Biscayne Bay, an
afternoon and an evening concert.
The park is the meeting place for the
tourists in Miami and all through the
golden mornings the benches were
filled with women knitting and men
reading or lazily watching the boy or
the planes overhead. There were
groups, playing chess and checkers
and pitching horse-shoes under the
cocoanut palms. Trips to the beach
for a swim or to watch the bathers or
a game of tennis or golf at Miami
Beach afforded pleasant diversions.
For the evenings, there were dances
at the hotels and casinos, grill nights
at the Royal Palm and always the
moving pictures. Sime enough for
any town to follow.
I found that people come to Flor Florida
ida Florida for the climate and they come to
Miami because it is the place every everyone
one everyone knows' about. They come back on
account of the climate and local at attractions.
tractions. attractions. If Ocala would have tourists by all
means advertise the fact. The money
spent would soon come back in busi business
ness business and in a revival of property
values. Mcie and more people are
coming in automobiles and Ocala
should pest the roads along the en entrance
trance entrance to the state with signs point pointing
ing pointing the way. Thousands of people
decide after they reach Jacksonville
where they will go. These people
could be reached by advertisements
in tho Jacksonville papers and by
advertising on moving picture screens
in Jacksonville and other tourist cen centers
ters centers to catch them on the return trip.
A public park with seats is an ab absolute
solute absolute necessity and a band of little
less importance. Ocala has no beach
to offer but if "the people there would
get busy and make a park of the
Taylor pond property arid put in a
big swimming pool and tennis courts
and make the street along the A. C.
L. railway through which the travel traveling
ing traveling public .passes and from which it
gets its view of Ocala, look less like
a bat roost, two miles long, it might
reasonably expect people to stop over
instead of going on through to the
more expensive resorts.
Ocala' needs tourists but at present
she has little to offer them in the way
of accommodations and entertain
ment. Only a small per cent of the
people who come south for the winter
live at the hotels. Furnished houses
and apartments must be available
when they come in numbers.
The Marion County Fair would be
an attraction if held later in the sea season.
son. season. In November : it is purely a
home institution without advertising
value to the county.
Ocala needs team work. It needs
the community spirit backing up its
board of trade and public organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. It needs one gigantic hatchet
burying and it needs the co-operative
spirit, the lack 'of which has scatter scattered
ed scattered its young men and women through
the state instead of keeping them at
home to build a city. Ocala's contri contributions
butions contributions to other- sections would al almost
most almost double its present population
and resources. Jefferson Bell.
Played Too Slew Pieces.
Wienlawski had his humorous ex experiences
periences experiences this even after he was
quite widely known. On one occasion,
relates Alexander Bloch In the New
York Times, he was asked by a
wealthy British nohleman to state his
terms for playing a half-hour at' his
home. They came to an agreement,
and on the even! n 2 of the 'musicale
WlenlawsM opened the program wltb
Beethoven's Romanze In F.
He was playing his best and deeply
engrossed in the music when he sud
denly noticed out of the corner of his
eye the host nervously lookinsr at his
watch. This happened several times
before the Romanze was finished.
At Its close, as he was bowing his
acknowledgments to rapturous ap applause,
plause, applause, the British peer caught him
by the sleeve and whimpered In his
"For heaven's sake,, man. how much
do you expect to get through In half
an hour at this rate? Why do you play
such slow pieces?"
' Steady as a Rock.
Farmer Have That Jones boy thnt
used to work for you wants me to glvf
him a job. Is he steady?
Farmer Seede Well. If he was en
steadier he'd be motionless.
5 Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
ZZ prepared to meet the daily nit
H reittHl vrii.h :
Ve represent not only the best
the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING oneerr-s in
worid. Talk is over with us.
I D. W. DAVIS, 'SSi"BV. OCALA, FLA.
-z.- -zs -z.-- z-- -.is -zs -j.'-
0C A LA MAR
, w s
THE WINDSOR" MOTEL
L3 -.. -ye;!:
,.:tfry r"sr-"-t .''. '"r
. In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dininjr ro'm service i
scorv3 tr none.- a- -;'
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6. .'
ROBBRTM. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Tine OiMmcrs Sfo
17 miles to the gallon ol gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car r
V in the world, under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and refinments In stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery. Price
Freight and War Tax included.
M. K. CAKEdDLL, Dsalleir
A UJ T O S E R VI C E
499VKO MT THE
IVII O .VV I" M G
long and Short Danling Storage and Packing
WH2TE STAR LINE pi96NE
Read the Star Want Ads. It pavs
airs cf his business if he' is' not pm- 8
' .-' H
fire insurance companies, mt
z. --C-- v
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMNTS & HEADSTONES.
Granite, Marble aed Cement Fencing
and All Kinds ol Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
E. W. LEAVENOOD, Manager.
Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida. &
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1918
nnloi1 Concono In 1
Sliced lircaiaast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
nierican Swiss Cheese
Mew York State Cheese
I Jmburger Cheese (call
It what yen please.)
.flumes 16 & 174
DR. K. J. WEIIIE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
PTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square.
TIRES and TUBES
"WH PAY MORE"
Ask for Price List
A. E. GERIG
UicucM aci vice
n Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits.
KATES--Twt nty-five words,
or less one time 25 cents,
three' times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This 'rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
jhone us your wants anything in
2'' drugs or druggist's sundries.
Til x a mm
r ruarmacy, pnone zs. id-u
OGALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De De-..
.. De-.. partment. Call Five Double-One
' or Two-Seven
The Salt Marsh
Up the long, shallow, winding way
The rising tide comes dimpling,
Among tall grass where the fresh
Their lilt of shoal and wave and
Slowly the channels brim. The sap sapphire
phire sapphire sky
Dyes, deeper blue the gleaming
The marsh is sweet with bracing
tang and taste : -Y '
Of wind-blown, tonic salt the tide is
high! Mabel Stanwood.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Morrison of
Oklawaha are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
B. F. Morrison.
Mr. Lawton Sims left for Camp
Wheeler yesterday after a brief visit
to Mr. E. C. Sims and family.
Miss Callie Gissendaner was the
week-end guest of Miss Elizabeth
Davis at her summer home at Lake
, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson of In Inverness,
verness, Inverness, were the week-end guests of
Mr. Robinson's parents, Mrl and Mrs.
George K. Robinson.
Mr. Leroy Bridges spent the week weekend
end weekend with his parents in this city. He
returned to the university in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville yesterday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Gist and
daughter, Miss Rebecca Gist, were
visitors in the city Saturday, coming
down in their new Overland.
Mrs. G. S. Hall has been enjoying a
visit from her nephew, Mr. G. S.
Turner, who is here from the navy
jrard at Norfolk, Va., on a short fur
Miss Sue Moore 'returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from an extended visit
to Tallahassee, Gainesville and Mic Mic-anopy,
anopy, Mic-anopy, where she was. the guest of
Second ward- Bible study class
meets with Mrs. S. E. Fraser Von
South Second street near the resi residence
dence residence of R. E. Yonge. Miss Eleanor
Meickle will lead.
Miss Mabel Hendrix of Morriston,
with her guest, Mr. and Mrs. E. F.
Mitchell and Miss Pansy White of
Gainesville : and Mr. Labari" Hendrix
of Jacksonville, were week-end visi visitors
tors visitors in Ocala.
Mrs. J. R. Herndon left today for
Johnson City, Tenn., where she goes
to visit her; relatives for, several
weeks and to join her daughter Sara,
who preceded her to Johnson City
some time ago. .'
Mr. and Mrs. J. Y. Purvis enter entertained
tained entertained yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Clem
Purvis and. Mr. Purvis' cousin, Mr.
Baker and wife. Mr. Baker is a com commercial
mercial commercial traveler and left today on his
Mrs. Harry Holcomb left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a several days visit with
relatives in Jacksonville. Her son,
Harry Jr., accompanied his father to
Leesburg on his rounds of business
Lieut. M. N. Gist of Mcintosh, who
is with the field artillery at Camp
Jackson, has just sent his wife speci specimens
mens specimens of the different size shells used
in the work. They are made of steel
and quite heavy.
Mrs. Walter Preer 1 and children,
who have been spending the past ten
days at Daytona Beach, returnee
home Saturday. Mrs. Preer gives the
information that the water is fine,
but the mosquitoes most distracting.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Laurence Kelly of
Gainesville arrived Saturday and are
guests of Mrs. Kelly's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Moorhead. Mr. Kelly
returned to Gainesville today. Mrs.
Kelly will remain in Ocaal until to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. A party of Atlanta people stopped
in Ocala the latter part of last week
and visited Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rawls. In company with Mr. and
Mrs. Rawls they enjoyed a fish fry
at Stokes' ferry Saturday. They pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to Miami yesterday. In the
party were Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mc McCoy
Coy McCoy and sons, Harry and Ira, and
Mr. and Mrs. Carlisle McCoy and
children. They were traveling in two
Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch and
son,. Hardy Croom and party of
friends from Williston were visitors
at Silver Springs yesterday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and were enjoying the delight delightful
ful delightful bathing in the cool, refreshing
water. Master Hardy Croom, who is
an unusually bright boy, has accepted
a position in the depot at Willistort,
and is thoroughly in love with his
Yesterday the barracks at Camp
Johnston were decorated with the tri tricolor
color tricolor of France. There were ad addresses
dresses addresses in the theater by officers who
have "just returned from France, and
letters from our boys today tell us
that the French national holiday was
celebrated with as much patriotism
as the fourth of July. The Y. M. C.
A. gave a fine program. The spirit
of the holiday was uppermost in eve every
ry every man's mind.
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Spain, who
have been enjoying a lengthy visit
with Mrs. Spain's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. R. Whaley, left yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for their home in Talbotton,
Ga. Mrs. Spain as Miss Blanche
Whaley was one of Ocala's most ad admired
mired admired young women and it is greatly
regretted among her numerous young
friends that her permanent home can
not be here. However, it is often
possible for her to come to Ocala,
where she ever finds a warm welcome
We are glad to announce that Mrs.
Thomas Pasteur, who has been quite
sick at the hospital, is considered
much better this morning. Her hus husband,
band, husband, who was telegraphed for Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, came immediately and will re remain
main remain in the city several days. "Tom,"
who is stationed at Charleston, and
has been out on a number of cruises,
is very enthusiastic about his life in
the navy. s
Miss Josephine Williams left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Ashville, where she" will
be joined next week by her mother,
Mrs. M. A. Williams, and together
they will visit places of interest
around Asheville and will remain
away the entire summer.
,Mrs. McDougal and children, who
have been visiting Mrs. McDougal's
mother, Mrs. Williams and sister,
Mrs. R. S. Hall, will leave tomorrow
for Bartow, where they will be the
guests of her sister before returning
to their home at Sutherland.
Mr. and Mrs. Luigi Toffaletti en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed 'a short visit yesterday from
Mr. Toffaletti's brother, Mr. Rinaldi
Toffaletti and wife and Mrs. Joe Tof
faletti of Tampa, who were on their
way to Camp Wheeler to visit their
Mr. William Hocker, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied his father, Judge W, A. Hock Hocker
er Hocker from White Springs to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where Judge Hocker .is at Dr.
Rogers' sanitarium, returned home
Cards were received this morning
from Miss Helen Brown -at Asheville,
where she is at present. She has also
visited in Atlanta and other places of
interest and is having a delightful
The chairman of the Methodist
Sunday school requests all members
to come to the church at 5 o'clock thin
afternoon to practice for "Decision
Day," next Sunday.
Mrs. Willard Blood, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied her husband to Terra Ceia
last Thursday, will remain for a. ten
days visit. Mr. Blood returned home
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker and
daughters left today for Indian
Rocks, near Tarnpa, where they will
enjoy a fortnight's vacation.
Mrs. Rex Todd received an over overseas
seas overseas card Saturday, announcing the
safe arrival of her son, Heron Todd in
Mrs. A.E. Gerig left Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a fortnight's visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in Palatka.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
GUESSING THE WOMEN'S AGES
New Game Among Cape Steamship!
Passengers Stirred Up Wrath ;
of Entire Party.
To relieve the monotony of a recent
homeward voyage, the smoking-saloor
habitues of a Cape steamship invented
a new sweepstake. The bright idea
originated during a debate as to the
age of one of the women passengers.
"Let's take all the women in tte pas passenger
senger passenger list," suggested the sportsman
who thought of the sweepstake, "and
each of, us guess their individual ages,
add up the total, and hand his esti estimate
mate estimate to the purser. The purser has
exact Information in the age declara declaration
tion declaration of every passenger. He can add
ap the true aggregate, and the man
who comes nearest to it takes the
The sweepstake was carried out,
but, so far from beguiling the tedium
of a voyage It made it worse, relates,
a correspondent, for it ended In a cer certain
tain certain number of embittered men, a
wrathful purser, and a ship's company
of suspicious and quarreling women.
First of all, the women saloon pes pes-6engers
6engers pes-6engers could not understand, and
much resented, men passengers walk walk-tog
tog walk-tog round their chairs, making calcu calculations
lations calculations with pencils, studying their
hairs and complexions with perturb perturbing
ing perturbing curiosity.
Then, when the sweep was drawn,
ihe mean man was embittered who had
secretly gone round to most of the
women passengers and tried to elicit
their ages. The mean man's aggregate
estimate was 450 years under the win-,
ner's guess. The Innocent man was
also embittered who had gone round
to women asking them to give him
their judgment as to other women's
ages. The innocent man's estimate
was 600 years above the winner's
And the purser was most embittered
of all, for not one woman passenger
would speak to him the rest of the
Have you bought a W. S. S. today?
WHAT YOUR MONEY IS WORTH
Comparative Value of Coins of Dif.
ferent Countries of the World
How much is a franc? A ruble? A
mark? To be well posted a man should
be familiar with the money la circula circulation
tion circulation in foreign lands, observes the Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Dispatch. And if the man is
of military age or inclination there is
no telling how soon he may be called
upon to exchange his perfectly good
American dollars for the medium of
circulation In France, England, Russia,
Germany or other European countries.
Of course values are changing al almost
most almost daily, as regards the exchange
of foreign money for TJnele Sam's dol dollars,
lars, dollars, but under ordinary conditions It
can be figured that in Germany the
mark Is worth 23.8 cents In United,
States money. The German thaler is
equal to three marks, and the krone (a
gold piece) equals ten marks. In Eng England
land England the sovereign (gold) Is worth $4. $4.-8C65,
8C65, $4.-8C65, a pound sterling; the penny
equals two of our cents, the crown
$1.21 and the shilling 24 cents.
It is interesting to note that the
franc of France (worth 19.3 cents) is
also the unit of currency in Belgium
and Switzerland, and that it is equal
to the peseta of Spain, and lira of
Italy, the drachma of Greece, the, leu
of Roumanla, the dinar of Serbia and
the bolivar, of Venezuela. The Rus Russian
sian Russian ruble, normally, is worth 51.5
cents, the piaster of Turkey 4.4 cents,
the Japanese yen 49.8 cents, the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican peso (silver) 49.8 cents and the
Chinese tael 75 cents to 83 cents.
And there's no wonder that "Chinese
monee" is tossed about so carelessly,
for the copper cash (China's monetary
unit) is worth a United States dollar
when you have 1,750 of them.
; In British East India "pie" (the pop popular
ular popular coin) Is cheap. An American
penny buys four.
FOUGHT I SERBIAN RANKS
Bravery of Irish Woman Rewarded by
Highest Decoration Crown Prince
Sergt. Maj. Flora Sandes, an Irish
woman who for two years has
been serving with the gallant Ser Serbian
bian Serbian army, is now in London on. leave
of absence for a few weeks.
"In August, 1914, I went to Serbia
as a nurse," she said, when asked to
tell something of her war experiences.
"After the terrible retreat in which I
took part I joined the regimental am am-bnlance.
bnlance. am-bnlance. When cut off from that I ob obtained
tained obtained permission to Join the Serbian
army as a private. For two years I
was in the thick of most of the fight fighting.
ing. fighting. At the taking of Hill 1212 (Mace (Macedonian
donian (Macedonian front) a hand grenade exploded
near me and I fell badly wounded. My
company, which was in advance of our
main body, was outnumbered by the
Bulgarians, but they refused to fall
back when ordered to do so, declaring
they would not leave me to the mercy
of the enemy.
"When I was being dragged off to
safety through the snow they remained
behind, fighting a rear-guard action.
The next day our troops attacked
again and drove the Bulgarians out
of their trenches. In them they found
the bodies of a number of onr men,
each one with his throat cut. That is
the favorite method of disposing of
prisoners." It was after the capture
of Hill 1212 that the Irish Amazon,
while lying In hospital, 'was awarded
by the Serbian crown prince the Kara Kara-George
George Kara-George decoration, which is the Ser Serbian
bian Serbian equivalent of the British Victoria
Cross. Three other decorations she
has received for bravery in the field.
The Line in Lorraine.
Lorraine means "Lothair's King Kingdom,"
dom," Kingdom," but certainly Its most famous
figure was that duke of Lorraine, God Godfrey
frey Godfrey of Bouillon, the hero of many fa fabled
bled fabled exploits, who was said to have
cloven asunder the body of a Moslem
emir with one stroke of ; his good
sword, who was leader of the first cru crusade,
sade, crusade, who saw the deliverance of Je Jerusalem
rusalem Jerusalem and became the ruler of that
Holy City wrested from paynim hands.
The American soldier might do worse
than swear "By Godfrey I" Whether
we now hold a mile or five miles will
presently be of no importance, for our
-expeditionary forces have but made a
beginning. A look at the map will sat satisfy
isfy satisfy any American how much of the
front line our men should be defending
before many months have passed.
Use for Clothespins.
Clothespins make an excellent play plaything
thing plaything for babies. They can be used for
babies or soldiers, or. to make fences,
trees, log houses and many other Inter Interesting
esting Interesting things. Playthings that can be
taken apart and put together again are
good to have; also blocks with which
the child can build all kinds of objects
engines that he. can push along the
floor, balls to bounce and throw, doll
carriages, washing sets, etc Dolls with
clothes that button and unbutton and
come off may be used to teach the chil children
dren children how to dress and undress them themselves.
selves. themselves. Tommy's Curious Callings.
The British Tommy has always been
famous for the brilliance of his
powers of romance, if asked questions
he did not- want to answer by peo people
ple people who had no right to know. The
latest Illustration is afforded by a
repatriated soldier of a "Welsh regi regiment.
ment. regiment. He had been a prisoner In the
camp at Gutrow, where the German
authorities, with a view to securing
skilled labor, were anxious to learn
the occupation of the prisoners. But
surely never before were there such
callings a treacle bender, watchmak watchmakers'
ers' watchmakers' striker, a milestone Inspector. The
Germans gave it up.
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, ?f you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
j CHINESE LAUNPMY
; JlJ. Loy, Proprietor v
I ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
J Receive Special Attention
j 12 E Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.
w ... s
1 b rflf '-. - ifilTtlT-"
''' ; Photo from Underwood & Underwood.
Women's Hospital Unit Ready for Overseas Service.
In this group are the doctors, nurses, motor drivers and
mechanics of the Women's Oversea Hospitals, U.S.A.,all ready
to start for th2ir job in France. The hospital is directed by the
National American V oman Suffrage Association and is com composed
posed composed entirely of women. s
One fMion Sweaters
For Army and Navy
The American ReO Cross Is tlie
greatest volunteer organisation that
the world ha ver seen. ft was
announced by one of the high officials
In Washington that millions of people
are and have oeen for some months
working six days a week without a dof dof-lar's
lar's dof-lar's pay. Thi includes the members
of the local, chapters and all other em employees
ployees employees In this country and abroad.
One significant item in this Is the fact
that the lied Cross has giveD the
Aruiy and navy over 1,000,000 sweaters
for the boys in the service, of which
over '500.000 were made by the mem members
bers members of the I oral chapters. You who
know the difficulty of making sweat sweaters
ers sweaters can estimate the character of the
work and the self sacrifice that the
women of America are making to fur further
ther further the Red Cross- mission of mercy.
.:-. .0. vi -..iv I
i '"Cash. For
g pounds ot clean rags table and bed lin- &
ens prelerred. &
rr-. rr-. r. sr. rr-. sr-. r-. Z;1Z--sZ:Z?-.
A BEACON TO MOTORISTS
Who wish to escape from the high
cost of tire upkeep is offered by our
tire repairing service. We can dou double
ble double the life of a weakened of blown blown-out
out blown-out casing for little money. Before
you accept an unfair adjustment on a
tire, come rn and get our price for re repairing
pairing repairing it.
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA-
i v s
There U in these time a verit veritable
able veritable ocean of torroxo and Buffer Buffering
ing Buffering engulfing millions of souls,
and a society with the member membership
ship membership and resources of the Red
Croxs, actuated as it is by Chris Christian
tian Christian principles, can best under undertake
take undertake the tremendous burden of
extending intelligent and efficient
relief. In' particular I approve
of the Red Cros activities as
they are directed towards sup sup-oorting
oorting sup-oorting the courage and caring
for the injvrics of our young sol soldiers
diers soldiers and ''sailor It is my earn earnest
est earnest hop- that all of our people
tcill cheerful!; and generously co cooperate
operate cooperate tcith the Red Croxs com committee
mittee committee in thrir efforts fmcards
renpintj the fnllext measure of
th'trity that it matt be poxnibt
for the society to attain
James V'akdi.iax. (Jibbojts.
- Archbithop of Baltimtjre.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1918
Maxie Moody of Jacksonville spent
Sunday in town town-Mr.
Mr. town-Mr. G. W. Martin will leave today
for a trip down the East Coast.
Supervisor Barco was in town from
his pretty Cotton Plant home today.
Reuben Blalock, now with the A. C.
L. at High Springs, spent Sunday
with his Ocala friends.
Two of Ocala's sturdy boys, Robert
Hall and Moultrie Thomas, now hold holding
ing holding down good jobs in Jacksonville,
are home for a brief vacation.
Four of our young patriots, Paul
Brinson, Kenneth MacKay, Thelbert
Troxler and Foy Carroll, leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Atlanta to stand examination
for the navy.
Sergeant Wm. Henry Fuller, with
the 116th Machine Gun Battalion at
Augusta, who is spending a brief fur furlough
lough furlough at his home here, will leave for
Mr. Sadler, ferryman at Starke's
Ferry, was injured severely Saturday
by falling on a hot stove. He was
brought to the hospital, where he is
receiving the best of care.
Ensign Robert E. Clarkson is now
head instructor at the naval school at
Newport, R. I. The members of the
school are for the most part former
commanders, chiefs of sections and
members of the various companies in
the training regiment. A staff "of
seven men comprise the teaching
staff and Ensign Clarkson, in addition
to acting as commanding officer, also
instructs in theoretical navigation.
The unveiling of a monument by
the Woodmen to the departed sove sovereign,
reign, sovereign, Geo. N. Shealy, at Anthony
Sunday, was largely attended. Five
camps, Ocala, Anthony, Reddick,
Sparr and Arcadia were represented
by over fifty Woodmen, and nearly
three hundred neighbors of the de de-Darted
Darted de-Darted were also in attendance. The
impressive services were conducted
by officers of the Ocala camp, assist assisted
ed assisted by Rev. N. B. Plummer, a life-long
friend of the deceased.
The members of the Ocala Oil and
Gas Company here are feeling pretty
good over the report made by their
partner and agent, Mr. H. C. Jones,
on their well near Muskogee, Okla.
Mr. Jones sends word that the well,
which is down nearly fourteen hun hundred
dred hundred feet, has tapped a strong gas
vein. The gas will make the well a
. paying investment, but the company
will go on until it strikes oil, which is
now a certainty. The members of the
company are Messrs. W. S. Bullock,
W. W. Stripling, H. C. JonesEdward
Tucker and A. G. Gates.
Bargain in 1918 model Maxwell.
Used two months and in perfect con condition.
dition. condition. New spare tire and tube. A
bargain if taken at once. Apply at the
Maxvell Agency, ,Ocala. 12-tf
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOP
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST A $5 bill near Masters' store.
An honest .finder will please return to
Star and receive reward. 13-3t
WANTED To buy a shotgun. Must
.be in first class shape and a bargain.
Will pay cash. Apply to J. H. J.
Counts, Ocala, Fla. 13-3t
FOUND Pair of spectacles, on S.
Main St., Friday afternoon. Owner
may have same by proving property
and paying advertising expenses.
Call at Star office. 13-3t
FOR RENT House on Daugherty
street, seven rooms, bath and other
modem conveniences. Apply to A. G.
Gates at garage, or phone 159. 8-6t
LOST Betwen the Episcopal rectory
and Dr. Chace's office, a "'Flag of the
Allies" pin. Finder please return to
Mrs. Gilbert A. Ottmann.
FOUND On public road near Ocala,
leather handbag containing several
items of clothing and leather bound
scrap book. Owner may have same by
paying advertising expenses. 8-tf
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-tt
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 days
for sender's approval of my price
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street,
Philadelphia, Pa. 7-5-lro
LOST Last Saturday evening, be
tween Ocala and Belleview, a hub
cap for an Everitt automobile. Finder
urease return to Star office. 15-tf
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
COLORED MEN IN CLASES
TWO, THREE AND FOUR
(Concluded from Saturday)
746 Willie Archie, Dunnellon.
805 Harry Johnson, Ocala.
808 Gibbs Crompton, Ocala.
810 Sam Jones, Ocala.
812 Willie Crin, Ocala.
823 Wash, George, Citra.
826 Wesley Colding. Citra.
838 Walter Donaldson, Ocala.
840 Lewis Coleman,, Candler.
842 Nathan Williams, Williston.
845 Peter Ishan, Ocala.
847 Andy Harty Cunningham,
849 Ivory Counts, Summerfield.
850 Willie Zewadski Williams,
856 Charlie J. Burney, Citra.
859 Frank Wright, Citra.
866 Joseph Gorment. Kendrick.
868 William Duckett, Jr., Sparr.
869 Jesse Evans, Ocala.
884 James Alexander, Sparr.
888 Gary Reddish, Spar.
893 Willie Burton, Ocala.
898 Heury Simmons, Martel.
903 Herman Dicks, Daytona.
910 Uless Golman, Santos.
921 Fred Sharp, Ocala.
923 Jb;d blackman, Juliette.
925 Joseph Nathan Vreen, Eureka.
928 John R. Mants, Summerfield.
929 Allen Hamilton Lee, Ocala.
930 Alex Woodbury, Ocala.
939 Benjamin Franklin Reeves,
940 Dave Brown, York.
941 Cobb Carter, Dunnellon.
942 Johnny Myles, Eastlake.
943Tomv Washington, Kendrick.
944 Ossie William Long, Sanford.
947 Eugene Rackard, Ocala.
949 Brumbie Williams, Fairfield.
950 Samuel Leman Hodge, Ocala.
954 William Littlejohn, Jacksonville
960 Jorse Williams, Berlin.
968 David Dinkins, Morriston.
970 North Haile, Gainesville.
973 Arthur Jenkins, Citra.
976 Elias Brown, Kendrick.
978 Harry Jewitt, Winter iPark.
983 Ed Brown, Dunnellon. V
988Benjamin Ferrell, Anthony.
989 Elie Small, Ocala.
990 Cairo Taylor, Ocala.
1004 Hurldee D. Tucker, Ocala.
1008 Oliver Calvin, Ellenton.
1009 Ben Young Martin.
1018 Dock Wilson, Ocala.
1023 Dolpheus Spindle, St. Peters
1031 Emory Brooks, Ocala.
1033 Calvin Bryant, Dunnellon.
1039 Martin McCants, Ocala.
1041 Jack Kiner, Santos.
1045 Jake Robinson, Bagdad.
1048 Lonnie Jackson, Lakeland.
1050 Charlie Harrison, Belleview.
1061 Warren Edwards, Silver
1063 Cohen Pinkney, Ft. McCoy.
1065 Dan Daniels, Belleview.
1071 Horatio Scriven Ocala.
1074 John Graham, Ocala.
1088 Willie Riley, Silver Springs.
1097 Jonas Hamilton, Williston.
1098 Will Mixon, Reddick.
1112 Johnny Simpkins, Dunnellon
1113 Edwin Kendrick, Santis.
1114 Samuel Edwood Simon, Green
' Cove Springs
1116 Primaus J. Duckett, Palmetto
1123 Vause Burley, Ocala.
1126 Gabriel Archie Jones, Weirs
1135 Joseph Howell, Jr., Sparr
1136 George Lockwood St Peters
1138 George Walker Rackard, Ocala
1140 Willie Wright, Summerneld.
1143 General Fields, Kendrick.
1150 Mitchell Davis, Williston.
1154 John Brown, Kendrick.
1164 Aaron Ernest Williams, Lees-
1166 E. D. Watson, Dunnellon.
1167 Ed Houston, Citra.
1170 Robert Mosby, Ocala.
1171 Earnest Wilson, Palmetto.
1175--Jesse Amos, Dunnellon.
1176 James Frazer, Romeo.
1177 David Nelson, Dunnellon.
1180 Israel Jackson, Ocala.
1183 Joseph E. Porter, Irvine.
1187 James Bennett, Pomuano.
1188 Gary Atkins, Santos.
1195 Henry Clarence Singleton,
1198 Mathew Spillman, Ellenton.
1200 Virgil Kincade, Fairfield.
1202 Harris Johnson, Lowell.
1208 Landis. Dinkins, Morriston.
1209 Thomas Bellamy, Ocala.
1223 Zimmerman Williams, Martel.
1224 John Lasiter, Connor.
1247 Vinell SconeM. Lowell.
1252 Oliver Floyd, East Palatka.
1258 Isiah Crosky, Santos.
1264 Alexander Smith, Martin.
1266 Sid Griffin, Arbury Park, N. J
1274 Chas. H. Lerston, Fort Pierce
1276 Arthur Oglesby, Morriston.
1280 Albert. Benjamin, Dunnellon.
1283 James Kinsler, Kendrick.
1295 Joe Williams, Dunnellon.
1296 Ralph Colden, Ocala.
1298 Rufus Holland, Ocala.
1299 Willie Evans. Mcintosh.
1303 Thomas Walls, York.
1306 William Mosby, Ocala.
1313 Lewis Dixon, Ocala.
1316 Benjamin Starker, Wildwood.
1318 Abraham Green, Kendrick.
1322 Pernal Frazier, Anthony.
1333 Eddie Slone, Ocala.
1336 Arnett Copeland, Ocala.
1337 Ben Rou, Fairfield.
1342 Arthur Duckett, Ocala.
1354 F. Singleton, N'port News, Va.
1362 Videl Mitchell, Ocala,
1364 Wilbur Thomas, Williston.
1369 Welborne Howard, Sparr.
1371 Joseph Bagley, Ocala.
1373Charlie Evans, Citra.
1374 Ed. Jones, Citra.
1391 Carlton Clark, Ocalsf.
1398 Anderson Brown, Mcintosh
j 1399 Marion Prescott, Oswego, S. C
'1405 Ernest Ruth, Ocala.
Picnic Grounds at Cotton Plant the
Scene, of 'a Tragedy
At 10 o'clock this mnminc at the
picnic grounds at Cotton Plant, twelve
miles west of Ocala, where they met
by appointment, Mr. J. B. Trotter, a
prominent citizen and farmer of that
section who has resided there for
many years, shot and instantly killed
his neighbor, Will Locke, who has
been a resident of the section for a
year and was also a farmer of that
The men had married in the same
family, Mr. Trotter a daughter and
Mr. Locke a granddaughter of Mr.
Jerry Dean of that section.
No one knows what the trouble
was over. Mr. Trotter stated that he
and Mr. Locke met there by appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. After the killing Mr. Trotter
telephoned the sheriff's office of the
tragedy and asked them to come and
take him in charjfe.
No trouble was known to exist be between
tween between the men.
The hearing will be set for one day
within the next few days.' The entire
neighborhood is saddened over the
tragedy and awaits with interest in information
formation information as to its cause.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. Xf
1411 Fred Lewis, Martel.
1415 Theodora Jacobs, Marte!.
1419 R. A. Rackard, Ocala.
1420 rlIomer Blunt, Fairfield.
1421 Mitchell D. Steele, Citra.
1422 James Scott, Lowell.
1423 David Wise, Ocala.
1435 Clarence Hope, Belleview.
1444 A. H. Brown, Orange Lake.
1445 Isom Johnson, Monivesta.
1448 George White, Anthony.
1449 George Johnosn, Dupont.
1455 Emanuel Bevel, St. Petersburg
1461 Richardson Jackson, Citra.
1464 Jerry McMahon, Ocala.
1466 Willie Weatherspoon, Oak.
1467 James Williams, Jacksonville.
1468 Willie Dew, Fort Myers.
1469 Willie Moton, Morriston..
1477 Elias Perry, Ocala.
1478 Austin Jordan, San Mateo.
1485 James Sabie, Ocala.
1486 Sam J. Hifl, Anthony.
1498 John Dewese, pSarr.
1500 WTilson Lewis, Citra.
1509 Stephen Brown, Tampa.
1512 Albert Richard, Summerfield.
1515 Eugene Thompson, Kendrick.
1516 Walter Kendrick, Santos.
1520 Richard Harvard, Greentown.
1522 Will Patterson, Ocala.
1526 Henry Washington, Kendrick.
1534 Thad Roberson, Aventun.
1538 John H. Simpkins, Mulberry.
1544 Shelby L. Daniels, Belleview.
1551 Abraham L. Mobley, Martel.
1554 Andrew H. McLeod, Martel.
1556 Newton Behn, Reddick.
1559 Willie Young, Citra.
1560 John A. Thompson, Reddick.,
1565 George Morgan, Allenton.
1573James Williams, Leesburg.
1575Pelm McMahon, Ocala.
1583 Percy Holmes, Lowell.
1585 Cleve Morris, Juliette.
1590 Leander Dawson, Fairfield.
1594 Jack Bryant, Anthony.
1596 Davis Mathews, Reddick.
1597 Cleveland Wiggins, Martel.
1602 Richard Davis, Ocala.
1608 Jacob Campbell, Ocala.
1612 Lewis James Felder, Ocala.
1614 Chester Brown, Oak.
1618 King Lecon, Santos.
1624--Ernest R. Heath, Reddick.
1626 Clarence Evans, Irvine.
1633 James McFalls, Lakeland.
1638 Enoch Blount, Fairfield.
1651 Joe Kinsler, Kendrick.
1658 Joe Alexander, Okahumpka.
1659 Billy Mobley, Martel.
1669 Chester Chambers, Martel.
1670 Hollie Menchon, Martel.
1681 Ed Jordan, Ellenton.
1684 Ace Evans, Citra.
1690 Nathaniel Hall, Ocala.
1691 Columbus Frazier, Reddick.
1707 James F. Sanchez, Ocala.
1708 Jesse Scott, Kendrick.
1714 Robert Lewis, Martel.
1720 Joseph Murphy, New Smyrna
1721 Walter J. Hector, Weirsdale.
1726 Elijah Daymon, Santos.
1734 Mathis Howard, Qwinn.
1735 Oscar Lipscomb, Ocala.
1740 Lonza Green, Williston.
1744Nathaniel Chishn, Morriston.
1745 Royal Sanders, Fairfield.
1746 Morse Dorsey, Ocala.
1747 Lennox Burns, Dunnellon.
1751 Tison Sims, Lynne.
1756 Omaska Grimes, Kendrick.
1758 Tom Johnson, .Ocala.
1759 Tom Murray, Citra,
1761 Farris Richard, Summerfield.
1771 Lawyer Jacobs, Sparr.
1783 John Robinson, Martel.
1787 Lucius Wyche, Dunnellon.
1791 Calhoun Falana, Morriston:
1792 Major Parrish, St. Petersburg.
1797Henry Williams Jr., Reddick.
1805 Mose Spikes, Fairfield.
1807 Otho Jennings, Lakeland.
1818 David Jackson, Kendrick.
1823 Herbert, Arm strong, Irvine.
1824 Nathan Gadson, Anthony.
1825 Pelzie Riley, Reddick.
1827 Henry waters. Lowell.
1829 Sam Kirby, Columbia, S. C.
1836 Samuel Thomas. Albany, Ga.
1837 James Gadson, Anthony.
1841 Sidney Baldwin, Kendrick.
1842 Theo H. Monchan, Ocala.
1844 Percv Wright, Santos.
IRAQ Tawrence Jovner. Jacksonville.
1872 William Lewis, Worth, Ga.
1877 Lewis Adams, Martel.
REGISTRANTS OF 1918
ORDERED TO REPORT
(Continued from First Page)
The following named registrants of
the class of 1918 have been ordered
to report to the local board for phys physical
ical physical examination on July 19, 1918:
100 Marion C. Standley, Ocala.
102 Andrew Ward, Ocala.
104 Claude C. Godwin, Morriston.
105 Willie Baldwin, Burbank.
1 09 Herman Hagms, Ocala.
112 Frank Myers, Ocaia.
113 John Cummings, Ocala.
114 Charles Davis, Kendrick.
115 Reed James Bewley, Ft. McCoy.
118 John Jones, Ocala.
119 Harry G. Baker, Ocala.
120 Clen C. Kinard, Fairfield.
121 Marion Brinson, Eureka.
123 Earle A. Grantham, Ft. McCoy.
124 Julian E. Wise, Dunnellon.
125 Michael M. Waldron, Bay Lake.
126 Claude Harrison, Williston.
127 Ben Denney, Ocala.
128 Link Harris, York.
129 Willie B. Thomas, Mcintosh.
130 Simond Morgan, Anthony.
131Walter Walls, Dunnellon.
133 Fasen Hawkins, Ocala. ;
134 Calvin Harris, Ocala.
135 Jake Goldman, Ocala.
136 Herman Rothschild, Belleview.
137 John Ford, Moss Bluff.
138 John A. Pitts, Moss Bluff. V
141 Jesse Parker, Washington.
142 George W. Dansby,' Reddick.
144 James P. Hall, Williston.
145 Chester Johnson, Redick.
146 Dolphus Haynes, Mcintosh.
47 James W. Gill, Jacksonville.
49George Griffin, Kendrick.
51 Thomas Eaton, Micanopy.
52 Jimmell Barnwell, Lowel.
55 Eddie Sellers, -Ocala.
56 John Lanier, Dundin.
57 Sebron W. Ferguson, Ocala.
59 Wm. Henry Bntton, Martm.s
60 James P. Holly, Electra.
62 William J. McCoy, R.eddick.
63 Ben F. Gill, Anthony.
65 Daniel Bonnett, Arcadia.
68 Charlie Thomas, Mcintosh.
2 Phonzo Pool, Ocala.
'42 Norris H. Lanier, Morriston..
53 Lionel W. Reynolds, Fairfield.
99 Linial Houston, Fairfield.
53 Alexander W. Keeffe, Ocala.
37 Alex Garvin, York.
Local Board Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
30 p. m.
No. 1G (Limited): Arrives and De
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. U: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. .m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. ueparts
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound j
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
No. 72: Departs 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Mam 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
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound 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 (Sunny Jim): 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-
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
rives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
Phone No. 451 Is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
1878 Kelly Baldwin, Burbank.
1879 Primus Rutledge, Orange Lke.
1890 Charley Rackard, Orange Lke.
1891 Iraac Gordon, Fairfield.
97i4Ed Baker, Oak.
98 Will Small, Fort White.
1054 Lucius Calvin, Micanopy.
1058 James Clark, Dunnellon.
The law requires that a registrant
report any change in his status
which would deprive him of a claim
to deferred classification. The local
board also requests the citizens of
Marion county to report the name of
any registrant whose deferred classi classification
fication classification is not warranted by his pres present
ent present employment or by the necessities
of his dependents, giving names of
witnesses in each case.
III M AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
The marriage of Miss Fannie Stan
ley of Jacksonville and Mr. Joseph J
Gordon of Jacksonville, but originally j
of Largo, will be of interest to friends J
in St. Petersburg, the groom being at
brother of Mrs. Robert Walden, of
this city. The young couple were mar-
ried in Jacksonville Tuesday night,
where Mr. Gordon is stationed as a
member of the naval reserve. The
happy couple came to St. Petersburg
to spend their honeymoon. St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Times.
Mr. Gordon is a brother of Mrs. E.
H. Martin and with his bride stopped
in Ocala Saturday on his way to
Attention Epworth Leaguers
The Senior Epworth League will
hold their regular officers meeting
tonight. Louise Bouvier,
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Douglas of San Sanford
ford Sanford were in the city today, calling
on Mr. W. W. Stripling.
Miss Eugenia Fuller, who is study studying
ing studying at the state normal in Gaines
ville, spent the week-end at her home
AT ice TiMiiso Knnp nf I ten In is en-l
----- r V7-
enroute to Columbia University, New
York, where she' will take a special
course during the summer. Times Times-Union.
The submarine O-l, launched at
T--a xV. XT U T..1.. Q in
lOT"lur r V v
command of Lieut. Norman Kirk,
j v: nMnf of
uci&uii, ui bins vitjr, ito vwvii w
tV,o lormr-tilno- The 0-1 is one of thely"l
cAnn ho in (nmmissiftn.
. ,. .vj.Jtet us send it up. 15-tf
fauune rreaencK, who v 1tJ,i v
in Orala likes to see on the screen.
Dane's Defense," a superb Paramount
attraction. Tomorrow, there will be
the Pathe News, and "The Belgian,"
a thrilling war picture. And don't
forget the big picture, "The Kaiser,
the Baest of Berlin," "Thursday.
OCALA FRATERI1AL ORDERS
lUlUia ljOG.?e nv. x. v. v.
meets every Tuesday evening in tnr
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
DromDtlv. A warm welcome alwaya
extended to visiting brothers.
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASON'C LODGE
r : t- i xj lO V Jtr
A. M., meets on tht first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
JsJte Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Port King Camp No. ;4 meets
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. evetyjber; and the company shall have th
second ana fourth Friday. Visiting right to deal as lumber broker anj
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk r
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. iu
Ocala Lodee No. 286, Benevolent
. rvQ-f4" nrHr of Elks meets
and Protective uraer oi iiks, meew
the second and fourth Tuesday even
inirs in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C W. Hunter, E. R.
rJ. j. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS Of FY Till AS
firala Lodff-e .No. lit. Convention-
held every Monday evening at 81
at the Castle Hall, over tne Jam
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial weleoct
u. visiting brothers
IL B. Baxter, a C.
CLji- K. Sage. K. ol tt. S-
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge
meet3 the first and third Monday evi
nings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows hall at 8 o'clock o'clock-Clara
Clara o'clock-Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Poonlnr rnnvrwations of th Ocala
Keguiar convocations oi tne ucaia
ChaDter No. 13. R. A. M on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
-Take Brown. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at "i onge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Coconuts All Year 'Round.
Across Lake Worth, from West
Talm rVach, Fla Is Palm Beach, situ situated
ated situated on a strip which extends along
the Atlantic ocean for many miles. The
world famous Iioyal Poinciana, one of
the world's largest hotels, and the
Palm Beach hotel, both face Lake
Worth. Th shores of the lake for
miles are fringed with stately coconut
trees, always In bearing.
TIRES and TUBES
"WHY PAY MORE" Z
Ask for Price List
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
A House and 3 Acres
A House and i Lots
ht With Monthly Pay
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Stock For Sale: Five shares of
Lake Weir Club Association stock.
lit. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 9-6t
On account of the curtailment of,
the sugar supply, from this date on
we will be unable to. send cut ice
cream in any quantities, feeling it
our duty to serve those who come
I J U1J A,AO-
The Court Pharmacy.
, ft i ,
Norris Candies fresh every week at'
the Court Pharmacy, phone us anc
Careful Estimates made on all ConA
j tract work. Give3 More and Bette
Work for the Money than any othe
contractor in the city.
Notice Is hereby given that on th
30th Dmr of July, 1S1H,
the undersigned will apply to the gov
ernor ot the state or jf ioriaa. ior ax
land stvlc uf 1 ELTON timhek uum
j pant, upon the following propose
charter. w MELTON
k. t." melton.'
h. M. hampton.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE AIELj
TON TIM.BE R COMPANY
We. the undersigned, hereby asso
elate ourBelvea together tor the pur
name and style of the MELTON TIM!
vtv.ft mMPANY. in atjcordance wit'
the following proposed charter. (
Th narno of the corDoration shall to
MELTON TIMBER COMPANY, and It
principal place of business shall b
The ireneral nature of the imslnes
to be transacted by the -corporation
shall be to own and onerate saw-mill
dalln2r e-enerallv in lumber and Xivd
buy and sell lumber and timber; t,
operate commissaries sou sivres, a.u,
deal generally as a merchant, eithe
wholesale- or retail. The company ml
buy and sell lands for profit and dec
generally as a real estate agent, an.
may also construct buildings, brldfi-J
roads and other structures by conrv.
or unon anv other terms: and may caj
I ry on. do and perform all other touet,
I n?ss that is necessary ror tne purpo
i fl out tt.ls eharter. and nc
- 1 inC0nsistent with the laws of FioridaJ
The amount of capital stock author
Ized is Fifteen Thousand $ 15,000) Do)
lars. which shall "be divided Into 15
shares of the par value of $100 eaci
which may be paid either in cash or b
a conveyance to the company of prof
erty of a value equal to tee amount i
stock Issued therefor, or toy service
performed and to be perlormea lor sai
The corporation shall exist for
term of ninety-nine years.
The business of the corporation ahaf
be conducted by a president. Tice
president, secretary and treasurer, an
a board of not less than three dlre
tors to -be elected at the annual meel
12 . al.. a h-M a w yet ViftH aha'
K"S held on the first Tuesday in SeJ
timber of eacn year. "ine oince c
secretary and treasurer may toe hel
by the same person. J. W. Meltoi
president, R. T. Melton, secretaj-y ar
treasurer, and II. M. Hampton. vl
president, and the said J. W. Meltol
R. T. Melton and II. M. Hampton e.
directors, shall conduct the buslnei
nf the corooratlon until those electf
at the first annual election shall 1
The hisrhest amount of indebtedne
or liability to which the corporatic
I can at any time suDject liseil is Fin
Tnougand (uo.ooo) Dollars.
The names and places of resident
of the incorporators, together with tt
amount of capital stock subscribed t
! each are as follows:
J. W. Melton. Citra, Florida,
Sfi 3 res
R. T. Melton, Citra, Florida, 1
It. M. Hampton, Ocala, Florida.
Witness the hands and seals of t:
incorporators this 21st day of Juxi
J. W. MKITOX,
K. T. MELTOX,
H. iL HA31PTON,
STATK OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF MARION.
Personally appeared J. W. Melton,
T. Melton ana ti. m. Hampton, to
well known to be the persons decrl
ed in ana wno executed tne roregoi
proposea cnarter, ana eacn or th
acknowledged to me that they ex
ed and signed the said charter for t
Tvurroe thrin exnressed.
Witness my hand and officiary
th 41it AV Of JlttlA 1111
T. 8. TRANTHAM.
(Seal) Notary Public
My commission expires the 17th Hi
ot May, 1922. 6-24-mon
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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.
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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 15, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06985
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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