The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
tonight; showers Friday.
VOL. 25, NO. 17







French Have Gained Two to Four
Miles Everywhere on a
25-Mile Front
(Associated Press)
London, July 18. The French have
gained from two to four miles every everywhere
where everywhere on a 25-mile front in today's
offensive, according to reports reach reaching
ing reaching here. The French captured sev several
eral several thousand prisoners and about
twenty guns.
- On the French Front, July 18 (By
Associated Press). The allied forces
today are engaged in an important
counter attack between the Aisne and
Marne rivers north of the Chateau
Thierry. The attack is progressing
On the French" Front, July 18 (By
the Associated Press) Notable work
has been done by allied aviators dur during
ing during the progress of the new German
offensive. Bombarding, observation
and battle planes have been constant constantly
ly constantly busy and mastery of the air has
been maintained throughout.
Paris, July 18. An official state statement
ment statement says the French this morning
delivered an attack along a line from
the river Aisne as far south as the
region of Belleau, a distance of about
25 miles, and made pi ogress at cer certain
tain certain points of .between a mile and a
half and two miles. Early in the
movement prisoners began coming in.;
The situation on the Marne and
Champagne fronts is unchanged.
Orange Springs, July 17. Miss!
uuoiv; uciiiic vt vjcmci mil, aiimcu;
here Sunday to be the guest of Mrs. i
J. Rast for a couple of weeks. J
Mr. John Gamage, who has beeni
ill for some time, died last Thursday
morning. The funeral was held at
the home Friday forenoon.
Mrs. John' Livingston accompanied
her daughter, Mrs. J. McCarley, who
motored over with her husband from
Boardman last. Sunday, home for a
week's visit.
Mr. Archietilrwno is in training
at Cam" -Jaclcson. came home Mondav
"morning on a nve days leave, lie says
he likes it fine and has gained in
health and weight.
Mr. W. H. Townsend and familj
and Mr. and Mrs. Cone returned from
Lake Butler Sunday morning.
Among our Sunday visitors to the
, spring we noted Mr. and Mrs. Cum Cum-mings
mings Cum-mings from Rodman.
The Boy Scouts from Alachua, in
charge of Mr. W. T. Roberts, have
just completed a most enjoyable week
here and at Blue Springs. This makes
two companied of scouts who have
spent their vacation here this summer
and the scouts from Mcintosh are ex expected
pected expected soon. The boys left by train
Tuesday morning and report fine luck
at fishing, catching plenty of fish to
eat and a number of fine trout, cast casting.
ing. casting. A picnic party consisting of Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Rast, Mr. and Mrs. John
Livingston, Mr. and Mrs. George
Rast, Mr. and Mrs. Detwiler, Mrs. W.
H. Pegram and Mrs. Rast's mother
and sister, Mrs. Bozeman and Mrs.
Smith spent Friday at Clue Springs.
The beautiful ride down the river in
Mr. Rast's launch, the fine swim in
the clear blue waters of the spring
and the big fish fry were thoroughly
enjoyed by all.
The members of the local A. R. C.
held their usual meeting Saturday
afternoon at Mrs. Rast's home. The
ice cream sale Saturday was unusu unusually
ally unusually successful, the ladies taking in
over twelve dollars.
Mr. Littledale of Ocala and also
Mr. and Mrs. Knight of Ocala were
visiting at the springs Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vogt of Ocala,
called on Mrs. Vogt's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Pegram last Wednesday.
. They were on their return from a
x trip by motor to Jacksonville.
The soldier has twenty-nine chances
of coming home to one chance of
being killed.
He has ninety-eight chances of re recovering
covering recovering from a wound to two chances
of dying.
He has one chance in 500 of losing
a limb.
He will live five years longer be because
cause because of physical, training.
TT r r j: : V.
army than in civil life.
He has better medical care at the
front, than at home.
In other wars from ten to fifteen
men died from disease to one from
This war is less wasteful of life
than any other in history.



Teutons on the Flanders Front Suc Succumbing
cumbing Succumbing to Fatigue in
Their Trenches
(Associated Press)
With the British Army in France,
Wednesday, July 17 (By ths Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). German troops in
some portions of the trenches on the
Flanders front have been so exhaust exhausted
ed exhausted and demoralized by the constant
British raids, attacks and bombard bombardments
ments bombardments that many have fallen asleep
at their posts, not caring whether
they were killed or captured. This
is shown by a captured order.
London, July 18. The British line
south of the Somme advanced on a
front of more than a mile, says a
statement from British headquar headquar-quarters
quarters headquar-quarters in France. British positions
east of Hebuterne were also improv improved
ed improved somewhat. A -German" raiding
party was driven off southeast of
Arras. German artillery showed con considerable
siderable considerable activity last night on the
Flanders front.
London, July 18, News received in
London today indicates that the
French attack this morning between
Chateau Thierry and Soissons was on
a considerable scale. The attack is
believed to be making good progress.
Advices this afternoon were to the
effect that the Germans had made no
more attacks east of Rheims and that
the French at various points on that
front had recaptured ground.
The French are reported to have
retaken Montvoison and Chen la
Reine, as well as the heights west of
those villages; This is the section in
which the Germans had made the
greatest advance toward Epernay.
The Germans are reported to have
made slight progress southwest of
Dormans, but their progress is slow.
Their maximum penetration of the
French lines since their drive started
Monday is six miles.
The Italians "north of the Marne
have retaken the village of Clairezet.
Mr. Cotton Grower: I have been
directed by many cotton growers of
Marion, Sumter and Lake counties to
call a meeting for Monday, July 22d,
at 2:30 p. m., at Summerfield, for the
discussion of such questions as may
arise towards gathering the present
cotton crop. Please tell your friends
and neighbors as a good crowd is ex expected.
pected. expected. Many important questions will
be discussed. With best wishes for a
successful season, I am,
Yours truly, Nathan Mayo.
Oak Vale, July 15. Mr. and Mrs.
H. A. Larson and -Miss Carrie Millei
were callers Thursday at the home of
Mrs. W. F. King.
Mr. M. D. Clancy motored to Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Wednesday. A little bird told us
why. His sister, Miss Lonie, went
with him as far as Lakeland, where
she visited relatives until Mr. Clan Clancy's
cy's Clancy's return, Saturday night.
Mr. Henry Anderson Jr. expects to
return to his ship-at Newport News
Mr. Alton Boyer, who is at Camp
Sevier in the ambulance corps, is
rated as second, in first class, said he
was expecting to soon make a run to
New York.
Mr. Ferrel Boyer spent the week weekend
end weekend at Morriston, going down to say
good-bye to a cousin who was to start
to camp today.
Since sending in the last items, a
little daughter has arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Huggins.
Mrs. M. M. Justice will leave Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for Enterprise, Ala. She came
down in October. She has identified
herself with all that works for the
good of the community and she will
be greatly missed in our home, Sun Sunday
day Sunday school and prayer meeting.
Our hearts were made sad today by
the departure of M. D. Clancy for
camp in Mississippi. We have known
Michael since he was a young lad,
have watched him grow into man manhood,
hood, manhood, so cheerful, always ready to
lend a "helping hand," and for the
last five years he has ben our man
carrier, so that he seemed ours, for
always, but he felt it his duty to do
his bit for Uncle Sam, so volunteered
altho he was over the draft age.
Miss Clara Epperson of Williston
is mail carrier on the route made va vacant
cant vacant by the departure of M. D. Clan Clancy
cy Clancy to camp.
The Ebenezer dipping vat is ope operating
rating operating today for the first time. They
expect to dip several hundred cattle.
Buy WarSavings Stamps.


Baleful Gaze of Kaiser on the Allied
Lines Did Not Help His Slaves
to Win the Battle
(Associated Press)
Amsterdam, July 18. Emperor
William watched the opening of the
latest German offensive from an ad advanced
vanced advanced observation post northwest of
Rheims, his favorite correspondent,
Karl Rosnor, reports in a dispatch to
the Berlin Lokal Anzeiger.
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, July 18. Intermitten
showers added to the discomfort of
pedestrains in Atlanta today while
negotiations hung fire over whether
the street car company would recog recog-nige
nige recog-nige the union or go into negotiations
with the strikers as employees only.
Anthony, July 17 Mr. E. H. Swain
has returned from a visit, to his chil children
dren children in Sarasota. :
The B. Y. P. U. social at Mr. and
Mrs. D. W. Shealey's last Friday
night proved to be quite a success. Ice
cream and cake were served to about
one hundred or more people.
Mr. Lawton Sims of Camp Wheeler
came home Wednesday, and returned
to camp Sunday. His host of friends
gave him a warm welcome. We are
always glad to see our soldier boys.
Lawton says they are very anxious to
cross the "pond."
Mr. D- B. Webb of Oakland, is
spending a, few days with friends in
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Yonge of Apop Apop-ka
ka Apop-ka are visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Mr. Floyd Reynolds, Mr. C. R.
Yonge and Mr. Albert Johnson have
been on the sick list for the past few
Miss Elma Lamb, who has been in
Jacksonville for the past two months,
returned home Wednesday.
Mrs. J. H. Pressley has just r&
ceived a card stating her son, Xavier
Adams, has arrived safely in London.
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims ; of
Ocala, spent Sunday with their, "par "parents,
ents, "parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sims.
The W. O. W. unveiled the monu-
E2T. of Mr. Monroe Shealy at the
nthlnyeiiry last Sunday after
Mrs. Herbert Baxter and Mrs. E,
Spencer and children of Ocala wer
guests of Mrs. R. A. Baskin Tuesday.
-Miss Willard Bishop after a brief
visit to relatives here, returned to
Jacksonville Monday.
Mrs. J. Neff of Jacksonville, who
spent the past week with Mrs. I. C.
Kendrick, returned home Tuesday.
Miss Bertha Baskin returned home
Friday from Brunswick, Ga., whert
she spent the past five weeks with her
sister, Mrs. I. R. Knight.
Mrs. T. J. McKinnon and children
of Atlanta, who have been the guests
of Mrs. E. C. Beuchler, returned
home Wednesday.
Mr. Bernard Grocott, who spent a
few days with his grandparents, Mr!
and Mrs. J. H. Talton, left Tuesda
for "his home in Jacksonville.
Mr. W. H. Martin has purchased the
Eaton home.
Little Miss Louise Martin returned
to Jacksonville with her nephew Rol Roland
and Roland Hughes.
Mr. Willie H. Stewart, a formev
Anthony boy, has been moved from
Pensacola and is now located at Long
Mr. R. H. Baskin came home Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday after spending several weeks
in Georgia.
Fairfield, July 17. Every one is
real glad to see the beautiful sun sunshiny
shiny sunshiny weather after a seosan of rain.
The tent meeting which is now be being
ing being held at Fairfield is being well at attended
tended attended and we feel sure that every everyone
one everyone will receive some benefit by at attending.
tending. attending. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Foglestrom, Mr.
and Mrs.' W. F. Hooper and baby,
Miss Cora Foglestrom, Mr. and Mrs.
Fleming Folks and Mr. Tom Folks
from south of Ocala attended the
meeting Sunday.
Misses Lila Mack and Cora Fogle Foglestrom
strom Foglestrom are guests of Miss Irene Rou
this week.
Mrs. D. M. Kinard is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Georgia.
Mrs. L. H. Harvey of Bradentown,
is visiting her father, mother and
brother, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Dodd and
Mr. L. C. Dodd.
Quite a number of folks from here
motored to Salt Springs last week
and spent the night there. In the
party were Messrs. J. H. Carter and
A. J. McLaughlin and families. The
trip was given in honor of Mr. Whor-
ter Carter, .who is home on a fur

lough from camp.


Cablegram from Pershing Announces
that the Young Soldier May Have
Only Been Baptured
(Associated Press)
New York, July 18. Col. Theodore
Roosevelt, before leaving for Sara
toga, N. Y., to attend the republican
state convention today, received a
cablegram from General Pershing,
expressing the hope that Lieutenant
Quentin Roosevelt may have landed
safely within the enemy lines.
Oyster Bay, July 18. Col. Roose Roose-velt
velt Roose-velt learned that his son Quentin was
missing through dispatches yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. He said he had nothing to say at
this time, but would make a state statement
ment statement later.
Quentin Roosevelt in April, 1917,
joined the Canadian aviation corps toi
tram for service with the American
army. He was commissioned last fall,
and in the present spring began ac active
tive active service with the American air
forces on the French front. On July
3 he took part in an aerial battle be between
tween between American and German ma machines
chines machines in the Marne region, and a few
days later, on July 10, it was an announced
nounced announced that he had brought down his
first German plane in a fight north of
Chateau Thierry.
The public of Ocala is urged to join j
the Win the War League. It entails
no expense whatever, and all loyal
American citizens, over the age ofj
twelve, are entitled to membership.!
The Boy Scouts will call on you withi
membership cards for your signature.!
Please give the scouts your attention j
when they call on you, and sign the I
membership cards. j
Publicity Committee, I
Ocala Win the War League.
Tick eradication is a question which
demands the serious attention of eve every
ry every farmer in Florida today. The losses
caused in this county each year by
the cattle tick would mighty near sup
port the public schools of the county
and the cut in price on the hides taken
from the cattle killed out of this coun county
ty county each year would go far toward
paying the ministers. Cj
is loss can be prevented by the
eradication of the tick. That the tick
can be eradicated has been demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated beyond contradiction. Part of
Florida is already free from the pest
and it behooves you to see that Mar Marion
ion Marion county is not the last county in
the state to eradicate the tick.
The state- li,YPntf.k.i!rt!nyHtf9ard
and the U. S. department of agricuKi
ture, co-operating, will hold a meeting
in the interest of tick eradication at
the court house in Ocala on Friday,
July 19th, at three o'clock.
This is a meeting which you cannot
afford to miss. Come yourself, by all
means, and induce as many others as
possible to attend. Dr. E. M. Nigh Nigh-bert
bert Nigh-bert the U. S. department of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture representative in charge of tick
eradication in Florida, will be present
and also Dr. W. F. Blackman, presi president
dent president of the Florida Livestock Associa Association.
tion. Association. Advertise the meeting in your com community
munity community and bring a crowd. Eliminate
the tick and it will make Marion
county more prosperous.
R. W. Blacklock,
County Agent, Marion County.
The annual meeting of the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Co. will be held at the
office in Ocala, Fla., July 27, 1918.
F. E. Wetherbee,
17-tf Secretary and Treasurer.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
ycu can also eet Thrift Stamps, tf
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
Have you bought a W. S. S. today?
Ask for Price List



No Other Question of Such Absorbing
Interest to the People
of Nippon
(Associated Press)
London, July 18. Discussion of the
question of Japanese intervention in
Siberia has become general in Japan,
and is occupying public attention to
the exclusion of other topics, says a
Tokio dispatch to the Daily Express.
Camp Sevier, S. C, July 17. When
the 81st Division of the United states
army was christened "Stonewall Jack Jackson
son Jackson Division," by General Bailey and
a wildcat taken for its insignia, Ocala,
Fla., was included in the list of young
men, wht received early military hon honors
ors honors through the sort of hustle ehai
only is tolerated under General Bail
ey's command.
The representative was George W.
Batts, one of Ocala's prominent citi citizens,
zens, citizens, who recently paid a visit to his
home town prior, ti joining his regi regiment
ment regiment for the trip "over there." Start Starting
ing Starting as a raw rookie, Batts rapidly
climbed the ladder of military
achievements. His calibre was the
loyalty, obedience and courage that is
demanded by Gen. Bailey's staff, and
as a result it is Regimental Sergeant Sergeant-Major
Major Sergeant-Major George W. Botts today. Sergt.
Major Batts has been transferred
from Co. B 324th Infantry, to the
personal staff-of Col. Geo. W- Moses,
acting as executive head of important
details under command of Capt. and
Personnel -Officer, Lionel K. Legge.
The rank is one of the most impor important
tant important of the non-commissioned assign assignments
ments assignments in the army today. Prior to
this rank, Sergt. Major Batts was
Line Sergeant with Co. B.
His chief ambition how is to reach
Berlin by Christmas, so that he may
be on hand to chronicle the punish punishment
ment punishment and death that's coming to the
Kaiser. Sergt. Major Batts promises
to make a full return of the Berlin
happenings to his pals back home.
The Court Pharmacy, one of the
city's best drug stores, which change
ed hands yesterday afternoon, is
among the city's oldest and most pop popular
ular popular business establishments.
Mr. Howard J. Walters, one of the
new owners, has been connected with
this institution for the past seven
years as head of the prescription de department,
partment, department, and will continue in the
same capacity. Mr. Holmes L. Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, the other partner in the new
firm, has had considerable business
experience and will have charge of
the sales department and the cool
drink section of the business.
-JThe new owners are two well
knowlin Ocala and Marion county to
need anHntroduction to our people,
and we preicVfetthem a success in
their business venture.'
Griner Farm, July 18 Mrs. Luther
Denny left here a few days ago for
some point in the north to visit her
mother. She will be gone several
Mrs. Edgar Yates and little son
have left for Jasper. Mrs. Yates is
visiting her mother and will be joined
in a couple of weeks by her husband,
who will take his summer vacation
Mrs. Weeks of Judson is here on a
visit to Mrs. H. Jones and other
Mrs. W. H. Gary of near Brooks Brooks-ville
ville Brooks-ville has been here visiting her par parents
ents parents for a few days. She and her two
children motored back' to their home
Mrs. C. C. Weeks will leave at the
end of the week for her home in Pal
metto, accompanied by her nieces,
Misses Allie and Clyde Seiler and her
husband's mother, Mrs. Weeks of
Mr. Roy Lindsey and Mr. Ralph
Seiler are spending this week over on
Lake George on a fishing trip. Mrs.
Lindsey is spending the week with
her mother, Mrs. C. M. Murphy.
Mrs. Willie Swain of Anthony and
her guest, Mrs. J. D. Leitner of Haw
thorne, were afternoon callers to rel
atives here one day last week.
We note with an approving eye the
many improvements in and about the
mill. There have been twelve or fif
teen new dwelling houses built on the
mill property and a number remodel remodeled,
ed, remodeled, which is much nicer for the em
ployes' families. The mill also has
been enlarged and a number of other
improvements made which will en
hance the value of the property.
Phone No. 451 Is the American
Restaurant. Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union

passenger station. 16-tf


Selects from Florida Will Take Their
Training at Camp
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 18. Forty-six
thousand men from all states and the
District of Columbia, were called to
the colors last night by Provost Mar-,
shal General Crowder. They are all
white registrants. Their movement to
camp will be between August 5th and
Florida's quota is 100 to Camp
Shelby, Hattiesburg, Miss.; Georgia,
500 to Camp Greenleaf, at Fort Ogle Oglethorpe,
thorpe, Oglethorpe, Ga.
Washington, July 18. The marine
casualty list issued today contains
seven names, three killed in action.
one died of wounds and three wound wounded
ed wounded severely.
King George has awarded the
knight's grand cross of the distin distinguished
guished distinguished British Order of St. Michael
and St. George. to General March,
chief of staff of the American army.
There will be held in Ocala at the
Board of Trade Roomj.on Wednesday,,
July 24th, at 2 o'clock p. m., a meet meeting
ing meeting of all persons interested in citrus ;
fruits. Dr. J. H. Ross, President, F.
L. Skelly, Sales Manager, and C. E.
Stewart, Business Manager of the
Florida Citrus Exchange, will be
present and will discuss the outlook
for the coming season.
Afterwards, a round-table talk will
be engaged in and there will be things
said of interest to every grower citrus
fruit, and they are invited to attend
whether exchange members or not.
Irvine, July 14. Mr. Arch Fant of
Fantville came up Wednesday and
will be the guest of his aunt, Mrs. X.
L. Davis for several weeks.
Mrs. J. K. Mixon and children left
Thursday for Norway, S. C, and will
be gone for several months.
Mr. Melton of Citra was a Friday
Mr. J. K. Mixon returned home
Friday night after spending several
days in Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Dug Fant and son,
Douglas Fant of Flemington, wert
Saturday morning callers.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards and
daughter, Miss Rubye visited Silver
Springs Saturday afternoon.
Mr. Angus Carter of Fairfield pass
ed through our burg Saturday.
Mr. Eddie Collins left Sunday foi
Jacksonville. He will be away several
Quite a number from here attended
services at Flemington Sunday.
Bernard Koonce of Ocala and
Miss AlimeMae Smith of Mcintosh
were Sunday visitors.
Mr. Marion Payneand Mr. David
Payne of Fairfield were gasts of Dr.
and Mrs. J. L. Davis SundaafteTi.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Arch
Mclver of Ocala and Mr. Arch Fant
of Fantville and Miss Mamie Fant at attended
tended attended services at Reddick Sunday
Fort King, July 16-Miss Ella
Vaughn of Ocala visited friends and
relatives here last week.
Mrs. J. E. Whaley i3 visiting her
sister, Mrs. R. F. Long of Conner for
a few days.
Miss Pearl Thompson of Ocala via.,
ited Misses Janie and Lilly Clayton
The ladies' sewing circle met at the
home of Mrs. Walter Atkinson last
Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. J. A. Freyermuth and children
are visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. F.
Harrison at Micanopy.
Mr. T. K. Clyburn, the operator at
Silver Springs junction, has accept accepted
ed accepted a position at Starke.
Mr. J. V. Fowler, who has been
visiting in West Virginia, returned
here last week for a short visit to
friends. i
Mr. and Mr3. F. C. Clayton and
family visited Mr. and Mrs. Stephens
Mr. and Mrs. Young are having a
new house built on the Sharp's ferry
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Parker and
daughter visited their brother and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Parker
of Kendrick last Sunday.
A letter has been received from
Private Fred W. Neil in France,
dated June 20th, in which he states
he has just arrived and is well.



I'nhllMbed Every Day Kxept Sunday by
It. it. Carroll, PrcHldent
P. V. Iearentcwod, $eeretary-Treaarer
.1. If. Ilenjamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce aa
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The 'Associated Press- Is exclusively
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herein. All rights of republication of
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Austria is bawling for the calf rope.
The state automobile laws are in a
Gov. Catts hasn't had Major Smith
boiled in oil yet.
The House of Hohenzollern is the
bug house of Europe.
"Self praise is half scandal," is an
old and well-proven saying.
All six of the kaiser's sons con continue
tinue continue to answer the roll call at meal
America is furnishing the Niagara
that will put out the Teuton Vesu
War' is causing a great shortage of
some to pull over the voter's eyes.
Republicans arid democrats clasp
hands during the war, but each will
count his fingers when it ends.
If the ice man misses you on Sui;
day morning, your refrigerator turns
to a fireless cooker.
British and American machines
beat the Germans to a place in the
midnight sun. v
The average man finds married
life the third or fourth carbon copy
of what he hoped it would be.
- Every true American will sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with ex-President Roosevelt in
the death of his gallant son, Querftin.
Non-essential industries will be
cut off till the end of the war. Some
of them should be cut off forever.
American working men are doin
tremendous and efficient
their country.
ti.i: j.
5OPS are vigorously uiumg
and Americans in checking
the German drive along the Marne.
A large number of the Florida
selected men who have been at Camp
Jackson have been sent to Camp
Shelly, near Hattiesburg, Miss.
The French anticipated the last
German drive. Their artillery opened
on the Huns about an hour before the
latter were ready to fire.
The good old national guard had
some faults, but all the same it was
the foundation of America's mighty
army. . V'
Poison has been found in peaches
shipped to the soldiers at Camp Pike.
The sons of guns who shipped them
should be compelled to eat them.
Faust was most respectable along alongside
side alongside William and his' junkers, for
Faust did not sell any soul but his
That ufflv salient the Germans-
forced down into France on their
first drive will crush in like a decayed
tooth some time soon. 1
And now comes the Tampa Times,
right in'the middle of the dull season,
with a big industrial and agricultural
edition for South Florida.
As soon as they crush France the
Germans intend to send a big army to
help the Turks drive the British out
of Egypt.
Nathaniel R. Walker, well known
to all the public men of Florida as
Col Nat Walker, or "Uncle Nat," died
at his home in Crawfordville, Wakul
la county. Sunday. Mr. Walker was

probably the best known man in
Florida public life. For over thirty
years he has been reading clerk of
the House of Representatives, a posi.
tion he filled most efficiently. He held
other positions, all more of honor
than of profit, and died honored and
regretted by all who knew him.
The meeting of the state democratic
executive committee at Jacksonville
Wednesday was most harmonious.
The meeting was for the purpose of
reorganization, new members having
been elected in the recent primary.
There have been rumblings and
grumblings to the effect that Chair Chairman
man Chairman Raney and all the other demo democrats
crats democrats were to be told to go way back
and sit down, while the great Catt Catt-riot,
riot, Catt-riot, Hodges of Lake City, was to be
chairman and with the other disciples
of the governor to run things to suit
his faction. Instead of that Mr.
Hodges nominated Raney for re-election,
and his nomination was sup supported
ported supported by an unanimous vote. J. C.
Sale of Bronson was elected secreta secretary
ry secretary and I. J. McCall of Hamilton coun county
ty county was elected treasurer. Mr. McCall
was nominated by Louis W. Duval,
committeeman from Marion county,
and his election was also unanimous.
It is evident that the committee re remains
mains remains democratic and it is probable
that the sober sense and principle of
Florida democracy will rally around
it in the next two years' more strong strongly
ly strongly than ever.
Dr. William Bayard Hale, who,
when this country entered the war
was the Berlin correspondent of the
International News Service, and who
was among the last of the Americans
to leave the German capital, is named
by Deputy Attorney General Alfred
L. Becker of New York state as the
man who was the editorial chief of
the pro-German news service which
operated in this country in the first
years of the war under the name of
German Information Service. The
service printed daily a large sheet
which contained from three to a doz dozen
en dozen articles, all of a pro-German na nature,
ture, nature, and as a rule bitterly anti-ally,
particularly as far as the British
were concerned. Mr. Becker said that
Dr. Hale received a salary in the
neighborhood of $18,000 a year. Beck Becker
er Becker has a whole bunch of pro-Germans
on the grill, among them Edward
Lyell Fox and George Sylvester Vier-eck.

The day. the German- submarines
appeared on the American coast a
few weeks ago, a big fleet of trans transports
ports transports carrying over twenty thousand
men was ready to sail. There was
some discussion as to whether the
fleet should go ahead or wait. But the
navy said 'at -could, deliver the goods,
the fleet Iheaded out into the Atlantic
and a few days later landed every
man in France.
Jackson county deserves a medal.
It is going to have a flour mill and
the farmers have pledged themselves
to raise a thousand acres of wheat.
The' rest of the state will watch the
experiment with interest.
We understand the scarcity of meat
in Germany and Austria has caused
the Masonic lodges in those countries
to butcher their goats.
German prisoners will not be work worked
ed worked on Florida roads. The Star is glad
they won't be. Let the government
keep prisoners under its own control
and not farm them out to states or
private firms.
il rx
.every inrui ,,.
month PaiiiS-fCf the steel lack-
mm igrruuets tnai are slopping me
German drive today. How many bul
lets did you pay for this month?
We are told to eat corn instead of
wheat. Next thing we will be told to
drink corn instead of rye. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Wouldn't be a bit of use to tell us.
We see that a New York comic
paper credits Booth Tarkington with
the remark that America had a Ni Niagara.
agara. Niagara. Falls that would put out the
fires of Vesuvius in five minutes. That
story was old before Tarkington was
Great Britain, Mexico and Spain,
each forced a fight on America, but
Germany learned nothing from their
experience. She will have plenty of
her own by the time the war is over.
While Miss Minnie Tremere of
Bell eview was on a visit to Lady
Lake, the other evening, it became
necessary for her to send her car
home in charge of a friend. The car
ran out of gas about a mile south of
Lake Weir station and the driver had
to leave it by the road while he went
after more fuel. While he was gone,
some miscreant robbed the car of its
storage battery, horn, a spare inner
tube, extra lamps and the tools from
the tool box about seventy dollars
worth in alL Not only a mean trick
but a penitentiary offense if the of
fender is discovered.
In a letter to his mother, Mrs. Cora
Dosh,r Mr. Nelson Dosh, who is with
the American expeditionary forces m
France, says: "I am still living and in
good health; plenty to eat and a very
crood Dlace to sleep. We are now in
what they call the zone of advance
and I am at last seeing what I have
longed to see and, believe me, I like
it fine. We see many exciting things,
but I cannot say anything about them
as it is against regulations."


Judge William A. Hocker was born
in Buckingham county, Virginia, in
1844, and was a son of William
Hocker and Susan Mildred Lewis.
He served in Fitzhugh Lee's caval cavalry
ry cavalry during the civil war. In November
1868, he was married to Gertrude
Venable and settled near Leesburg,
Fla., in 1874, and moved to Ocala in
1892. He became circuit judge for the
fifth circuit in 1893 and continued to
hold such office until 1901 when he
was elected by the supreme court as
one of its commissioners, and short shortly
ly shortly thereafter was elected a member
of the supreme court of Florida,
which position he occupied for twelve
years and retired a few years ago on
account of failing health.
In 1909 he was married the second
time to Mattie N. Glover of Roanoke,
Va., who survives him. He is also sur survived
vived survived by his children, William Hocker
of Ocala; Mrs. T. P. Drake of Yalaha,
and Frederick R. Hocker of Ocala.
His eldest daughter, Mrs. C. P. Lovell,
died in 1914. Eight grandchildren also
survive him, namely: Lieut. Charles
P. Lovell, Gertrude Lovell; Elizabeth,
Margaret and Lucretia Hocker; Will William
iam William and Trusten P. Drake Jr. and
Clifton Montgomery Hocker.
The funeral service of Judge
Hocker took place at the residence of
his son, Mr. William Hocker at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon. The service
was in charge of Rev. W. H. Wright Wright-on
on Wright-on of the Baptist church, assisted by
Rev. J. R. Herndon of the Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian church. A choir consisting of
Mrs. Hampton, Mrs. Blake, Messrs.
A. E. and J. J. Gerig sung the two
favorite hymns of the deceased, "How
Firm a Foundation" and "Abide
With Me."
The pallbearers were Messrs. Z. C.
Chambliss, J. L. Edwards, O. B.
Howse, L. N. Green, W. S. Bullock
and B. A. Weathers.
Many lovely flowers were sent by
many friends in token of sympathy.
The casket was covered with a pall
made entirely of asparagus fern.
Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton will preach
at Martel tonight (Thursday) at 8
o'clock and Sunday at 4 p. m.
Angie Louise Guthery was born at
Kendrick, June 18, 1902, and died in
the hospital at Ocala June 21, 1918.
She endured her suffering with pa
tience. In her social life she was al always
ways always kind and had a pleasant word
for all. Everybody who knew her
loved her.
. To her religious convictions she was
loyal. She united with the Methodist
church at Kendrick in February 1916,!
during a -revival meeting. She was a!
member of the young people's class in
Sunday school, of which her mother .is
teacher. She had just been elected
secretary of the Sunday school. Her
last attendance upon public worship
was May 19th, when, though suffer suffering,
ing, suffering, she filled her place on the pro program
gram program for Children's Day exercises.
She leaves to mourn her going
away, a father and mother, Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Guthery and one sister,
Mrs. E. F. Lyles of Kendrick, besides
a host of relatives and friends. Angie
has gone to her reward. Sometime,
"it won't be long, it may be soon," wtl
will go to ours.
The body now rests in Provident-
cemetery, near Rochelle.
J. E. Shepherd, Her Pasto
Mr. Lee Priest, who lives about
three miles north of the city, came
near having a fatal accident this fore forenoon.
noon. forenoon. While working on a silo on the
F. W. Bishop place a large plank fell
from a considerable height and struck
him on top of the head, lacerating the
scalp badly. He was immediately
brought to a physician here, who took
several stitches in the wound, but
found that no bones were broken.
Mr. Priest says that had he not
thrown up his arm and in that man manner
ner manner partially protected his head from
the blow, it would doubtless have
broken his skull. So taking all in all,
he considers himself very fortunate
in not being more seriously hurt.
Wont ycu let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
For Sale By
Ocala. Florida
Ask for Price List

i Mil


"White men in the class of 1917
qualified for limited military service
are asked to volunteer for guard and
fire companies for ports of embarka embarkation.
tion. embarkation. All applicants should be able to.
read, write and speak English. Volun Volunteer
teer Volunteer period closes July 23rd.
White men in the class of. 1918
qualified for general military service
may volunteer until July 25th for in induction
duction induction into the army on August 5th,
to be entrained for Hattiesburg, Miss.
For further information apply to
local board.
Shady, July 16. Mr. Birdshaw of
Miami is visiting his daughter, Mrs.
Buhl and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tubbs and fam family
ily family spent Saturday night and Sunday
in Micanopy, with their daughter,
Mrs. Adams and family.
Mr. J. L. Adams and Mr. Zeb Free Freeman
man Freeman of Belleview were Monday visit visitors
ors visitors here.
Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton preached-a
beautiful sermon Sunday afternoon, a
descriptive sermon, "Seen by the
Well," which we feel sure left a good
impression on all his hearers. Rev.
Wrighton was accompanied by Mrs.
Wrighton, who graciously presided at
the organ and her selections wert
most suitable and sweetly rendered.
Mr. Frank Gates, a member of the
Baptist choir in Ocala, sang- a solo
which was much appreciated by all.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Edwards brought
the minister and party out in theii
Capt. and Mrs. S. R. Pyles and
daughter, Mrs. Lorenzo Cullum and
little son of Glenhurst, attended
preaching Sunday.
Miss Marie Schlater is one among
the few sick ones of Shady this week.
There is very little sickness here hereabouts.
abouts. hereabouts. The mosquitoes are worse
than usual this season and more pre precautions
cautions precautions against these carriers of ty typhoid
phoid typhoid will prevent some of that and
other fevers.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McCaskill of
Ocala attended church here Sunday
The Shady school is moving on very
well. The attendance increased this
morning when ten or twelve new pu pupils
pils pupils came in. Some of these are from
the Goins community. All have got gotten
ten gotten settled down to work and the
teacher, Mr?. Terry, has the unmis unmistakable
takable unmistakable tal3nt for teaching, which is
not given to all. Friends and patrons
are invited to visit the school t;t any
J i. X 1 1 1
house last Thursday eveniner. A lafee
crowd attended from neighboring pre
cincts' Belleview, Ocala, Anthony,
fit. V:j. r.. i K i I
u: uer. u.uuru, mucia.ii aim
other?. At a late hour a savory purlo
was served and at a later hour the
merry crowd went on their several
ways hcrne. The Messrs. Tubbs fur furnished
nished furnished the music and seem to be "born
to be musicians."
And we are still canning going to
can everj'thing we can can.
rreacning Dyi next
Sunda-rnomi at 3:30 o'clock.
ometo church and to the Sunday
Mrs. Will Little spent last week
with Mr. and Mrs. Allen McDonald at
Fort King.
Mr. Malcom Rutland of Wildwood
was a pleasant afternoon caller Sun Sunday
day Sunday of Miss Bertha Perkins'. "They
motored to Silver Springs.
Mr. Hattaway and Mr. Williams of
the Manly farm were dinner guests
Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Smith.
Pupils are still enrolling in the
Shady school.
The Baptist Sunday school was
organized Sunday the 14th with a
goodly attendance.
The purlo that was given at the
Shady school house Thursday night
was a great success.
Mrs. John Goin was the dinner
guest Monday of her mother, Mrs. J.
C. Perkins.
Those attending the purlo from
Rutland Thursday night were Misses
Julia Rutland, Alice McKinney and
Messrs. Ben Daniel and McKing.
Messrs. Gordon Tompson.and Joe
Brooks of Ocala were callers here
Friday night.
Mr. George Leak visits Gaitor quite
often now. There is some attraction.
Everywhere We Hear Good Reports
of Doan's Kidney Pills
Ocala is no exception. Every section
of the U. S. responds with praise of
Doan's Kidney Pills. Fifty thousand
persons are giving testimony in their
home newspapers. The sincerity of
these witnesses, the fact that they
live so near, is the ebst proof of the
merit of Doan's. Here's an Ocala case.
Mrs. F. Henderly, 716 Alvarez St,
says: "I used Doan's Kidney Pills
when suffering with a weak back.
When J did any heavy work, my back
gave me a lot of distress and often it
twitched. Mv kidneys were disordered
and I felt all run down. I procured
Doan's Kidney Pills at Gerig's Drug
Store and they brought excellent re results
sults results and soon had me feeling fine.
Since then, when I have had the need
of a kidney medicine, I have resorted
to Doan's and they have never failed
to prove satisfactory."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
!Mrs. Henderlv had. Foster-Milburn
iCo., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 10
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf


Ta&sjcracs STAMPS

long and Short Hauling Storage and Packing


Say 65 year OH Kentacky Lady, Who Tells How She Waj RcHrrd
After a Few Doses of Black-Draught

Meadors villa, Ky. Mr. Cynthia
Higginbotham, of this town, says: "At
my age, which Is 65, the liver does
not act so well as when young. A few
years ago, my stomach was all out of
tbk. I was constipated, my liver
didn't act My digestion was bad, and
It took so little to upset me. My ap appetite
petite appetite was gone. I was very weak...
I decided I would give Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough trial as I knew it
was highly recommended for this
trouble. I began taking It I felt
better after a few doses. My appetite
Improved and I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and the least
trouble was soon righted vith a fcT?
! ?

1 TV 1

1 lt'J&0 I

17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylendcr esir
in the world, under $2 000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and i efinments in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery. Price

Freight and War Tax Include

Ocala, Florida.

. .. i
w IX ...


-iV I .. I

i J


First Class
7 J.J. Loy, Proprietor
Receive Special Attention
12 E Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.

and Baggage


doses of Black-Draught"
Seventy years of successful nss nal
made Thedford'3 Black-Draught
standard, household remedy. Ererj;
member, of every family, at times,
need the help that Black-Draught can
give In cleansing the system an re relieving
lieving relieving the troubles that come from
constipation, indigestion, lazy liver,
etc. You cannot keep well unless your
stomach, liver and bowels are In good
working order. Keep them, that way.
Try Elack-Dranght. It acts promptly,
gently and In a natural way. If yon
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight
Tou will feel fresh tomorrow. Price
-oc. a pacliace One cent a. dostt
All druggists. J. W
? "- ?
-- v..-






Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
, and All Kinds ol Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.-
E. VI. LEAVEN00D, Manager.

i ai u ii. uiajjuuua o i. vuut w mu -m-j

mm -mmm- ". mm


S. EL mm

3moked Sausage in oil
Sliced Breakfast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
Minced Ham
'American Swiss Cheese
New York State Cheese
Liniburger Cheese (call
It what yen please.)
Philadelphia Cream
Camembert Cheese
Brick Cheese
Plumes 16 & 174
hat Ready-Mixed Paint you buy or
t what price: you pay for the Jin-
Oil it nn tains at naint Tvri arA
jave to guess whether it is Pur or
adulterated. When you use
pe condition cnanges, since z-4- is
paint and is made to stand, the ad-
lira oi one gallon or more oi trnre
seed Oil which YOU BUY YOUR
2LF at oil price -the result is two
lions Pure Linseed Oil Paint and
addition, a saving to you of about
e dollar on the transaction.
for Sale By
Ocala,. Florida
Hot Water for
Sick Headaches
Talla why everyone should drink
hot water with phosphate
In It before breakfast.
Headache of any kind. Is caused by
Ito intoxication which means self self-flaoning.
flaoning. self-flaoning. Lives and bowel poisons
tiled toxins, sucKed into the blood,
rough the 'lymph ducts, excite the
part -which pumps the blood so fast
iat it congests in the smaller arteries
id veins of the head producing vio vio-pt,
pt, vio-pt, throbbing pain and distress, called
mdache. You become nervous, de de-ttndent,
ttndent, de-ttndent, sick, feverish and miserable,'
'At meals sour and almost nauseate
.u. Then you resort to acetanilide,
pirin or the bromides which tempor tempor-lly
lly tempor-lly relieve but do not rid the blood of
2 irritating toxins.
X glass of hot water with a teaspoon teaspoon-1
1 teaspoon-1 of limestone phosphate in it, drank
:ore breakfast for awhile, will not
y wash these poisons from your sys-
and cure you or headache but will
'anse, purify and freshen the entire
Aak your pharmacist for a quarter
and of limestone phosphate. It is in intensive,
tensive, intensive, harmless as sugar, and al al-st
st al-st tasteless, except for a sourish
Te which is not unpleasant.
f m aren't feeling your best, if
Sgue is coated or you wake up with
1 taste t foul breath or have colds,
Mgestion, biliousness, constipation
sour, acid stomach, begin the phos phos-ited
ited phos-ited hot water cure to rid your
,tem of toxins and poisons,
tesults are quick and It is claimed
t those who continue to flush out
Pstomach, liver and bowels every
" a m m
ruing never nave any neaaacne or
a miserable moment.
Ask for Price List
Yours for All Kinds Of
lOSoutli Osceola St
Thrift Stamps of us and keep
.- tkin nice and soft with Rexall
Ccap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf


If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
or Two-Seven

One fresh spring morning, in a lone lonely
ly lonely wood
Beside a silver-threaded stream I
And watched it fighting onward in its
Making its path among the stones by
Impatient of the obstacles it met,
Oft thrust aside by rugged boulders
Within its bed, yet pausing not to
The restless streamlet hastened on its
Eager to blend its current with the
Of the wide-bosomed river down be below,
low, below, And ever restless and dissatisfied
Till it was lost within that mighty
tide. Grace Chafee.
Boy Scouts
To the thoughtful and discerning
eye there is no prettier sight than
can be seen each afternoon on our
quiet uptown streets, as the town
clock peals forth the hour of six. The
day is done, and as the shadows of
evening fall there is in that quiet
silence the calm, majestic presence of
a power higher far than we. And as
the manifold soft chimes peal forth
the hour, our Boy Scouts, whom it
should be our pleasure to honor, can
be. seen in many conspicuous places
standing at attention and seeing that
the beautiful custom of silent prayer
is observed. In this solemn and silent
moment even nature seems to fold her
hands, kneeling at her evening pray prayer,
er, prayer, and holy thoughts, like' stars,
arise, and from the cool cisterns "of
the evening air a fountain of perpetu perpetual
al perpetual peace fills our spirit with a deep
repose. O holy moment! Tis now we
learn to bear what our boys are bear bear-ing
ing bear-ing for us on those far-off shores. In
truth we say all honor to the boyhood
of our land.
Attention, Red Cross Workers
We hope as many as possible will
come to the Red Cross rooms Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday as we want to finish
our allotment then.
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
Red Cross Work
The workers at the Red Cross
; rooms Wednesday morning were Mrs.
! Stiles, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Van Engle Engle-ken,
ken, Engle-ken, Mrs. Stovall, Mrs. MacKay, Mrs.
Thomas, -Mrs. Bittinger, Mrs. Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, Misses Lucile Gissendaner, Ul-
, laine Barnett, Annie Rooney, Annie
MacKay, Ruth Simmons. The after
noon workers were Mrs. Clyatt, Mrs
' Emily Green, Mrs. Walter Hood, Mrs
Bittinger, Mrs. A. G. Gates,. Mrs. A
G. Moree, Mrs. W. P. Huckaby, Mrs
Frank Morrison. Miss Caroline Har Har-'
' Har-' riss, Mrs. W. W. Harriss, Miss Jose
phine Williams, Mrs. Robert Blake,
! Mrs, E. W. Merrall, Mrs. A. A. Winer,
Mrs. S. R. Whaley, Mrs. L. H. Pillans,
t Mrs. Stovall, Mrs. T. B. Lancaster,
Mrs. Smith Hardin, Miss Annie Mac MacKay,
Kay, MacKay, Miss Susie Lou Ellis, Miss Belle
I Keep, Mrs. Crago, Mrs. Fastler,
Miss Leonbre Colby, Miss ;Mary
Bryce, Mrs. Walter Freer, Mrs. J. C
Fauth, Mrs. Bouvier.
At the Temple
The picture at the Temple this aft
ernoon and evening is the greatest
patriotic photoplay of the age. "The
Kaiser, the Beast of Berlin,' has been
produced by Rupert Julian from the
scenario prepared by the director and
Elliot Clawson. The photoplay de
livers a powerful patriotic message
and gives the public an "inside" story
of the life of the man who, by his
despotic and barbarous ideas, has set
the entire world aflame. The photo
play gives us a more forceful, clearer
understanding of why the United
States has entered the war to stamp
out kaiserism. It shows how the kais
er planned the sinking of the Lusi
tania and awarded a special medal to
the captain of the U-boat that
launched the fatal torpedo. It also
shows how the visions of drowning
women and children haunted Capt,
von Neigel, who received the kaiser's
honors, and finally drove him to m
sanity. The film graphically pictures
the tearing up of the famous "scrap"
of paper that guaranteed Belgium her
rights to peace and happiness by the
Hohenzollern and the challenge to
America when Ambassador Gerard
informed the German emperor that
President Wilson and the American
people would no longer tolerate Ger
many's ruthless naval warfare.
Beginning the story of the kaiser's
life (from fact) the photoplay shows
the kaiser being knocked down by
one of his captains whom he had in
sulted and humiliated in the imperial
reception. Knowing the penalty for
his offense the young captain com
mits suicide.
Physicians who examined the kais
er immediately after he had been
struck have claimed that had the
blow landed three inches higher on
the ruler's head that it would have
burst a cancer near the kaiser's ear
and rendered him a madman.
Following the encounter between
kaiser and captain the photoplay
shows how the emperor ordered th
routing of his troops bound for Paris,
through Belgium, and without the
use of scenes of land battles or of
naval engagements carefully, force forcefully
fully forcefully unravels its story of German
kultur, forcedupon Belgium, shows
'American Ambassador Gerard con conveying
veying conveying President Wilson's message,

asking for the termination of whole wholesale
sale wholesale murder of neutrals on trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic ships, the torpedoing of
which the kaiser has ordered and con continues
tinues continues to visualize historic facts until
the last reel, in which the author
leaves fact for fancy to picture what
seems likely to be the result of the
Hohenzollern's campaign.

Dance at Silver Springs
Complimenting a lovely young visi visitor,
tor, visitor, Miss Mary Pace of Albany, Ga.,
who is the guest of Miss Sara Dehon
at her home on Daugherty street, a
number of the young society set went
out in cars to Silver Springs last eve evening
ning evening and enjoyed a thoroughly de delightful
lightful delightful dance. A string orchestra
furnished music for the dancers and
the young people tripped the light
fantastic toe until a Late hour. They
were chaperoned by Mrs. Dehon.
Those in the party were Misses Ethel
Horne, Sara Pearl Martin, Mary
Pace, Sara Dehon and Marshall Cam,
Robert Hall, John Batts, James
Chace and Wellie Meffert.
Sunday School Workers' Council
The Methodist Sunday school work workers
ers workers council will meet in regular
monthly teachers' meeting Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock at the residence
of Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Moremen. All
officers and teachers are asked to be
present. Mrs. Clyatt, Secretary.
Mrs. Vernie Stevens arrived in the
city from Lakeland Monday to join
her daughter, Margaret Stevens, who
has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. B.
A. Weathers for several days. Mr.
Stevens arrived in town yesterday af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, and spent the night with his
family, returning to Lakeland this
Mrs. John Pasteur, who has been
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. C. S.
Cullen and family, coming especially
to see her son, Mr. Tom Pasteur, who
is at home from the navy yards at
Charleston on a' brief furlough, re returned
turned returned to the lake yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Connor returned
to Jacksonville Wednesday morning,
accompanied by their son, Curtis Con
nor, who has been spending his short
furlough here with his parents. Cur Curtis
tis Curtis will return to Newport, R. I., to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Mrs. C. E. Ahearn of St. Augus
tine is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
G. A.Shephard.
Mrs. W. A. Barrett and little
daughter, Stella, who have been vis
iting Mrs. Barrett's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwards, at Lawtey, returned
home today.
Mr. and Mrs. Whittlngton of Mica-
nopy, who have been the guests of
friends here, returned to their home
Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Ausley of Fair
field were shopping in Ocala yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Miss Catharine Boyd after an ex extended
tended extended visit to her sister, Mrs. J. E.
Godwin, returned to her home in
Dade City this afternoon,
The Lakeland Telegram tells of t
pleasant lawn fete to be given at the
home of Misses Lucy and Florence
Conibear this evening. Miss Florence
Conibear is ; kindly remembered here
as one of our most efficient high
school teachers the past term.
Mr. Wakefield Wells of Jacksonville
is the guest of his aunt, Mrs. L. Jl
Leitner. As a small boy Wakefield
made his home in Ocala with his par parents,
ents, parents, and has many friends who are
always pleased to know he is an Ocala
Mrs. P. W. Priest and Mrs. J. H.
Handbury of Inverness were visiting
friends in Ocala yesterday. They re returned
turned returned to Inverness today.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings left last night
for Columbia, S. C, to see her son,
Robert Tydings, who is stationed at
Camp Jackson: Robert has just pass passed
ed passed his oversea examination and ex expects
pects expects to go across at an early date.
m m m
The children's day committee
chairman wishes to state that there
will be no practice at the Methodist
church Friday afternoon. The young
ladies and young men are to practice
the special songs at 8 o'clock tonight
and Friday night.
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida
Mclver & MacKay
PHONES 47, 104, 305


Today: "The Kaiser, the Beast of
Friday: Pa the News. Dorothy Dal Dal-ton
ton Dal-ton in "The Mating of Marcella."
Saturday: Little Zoe Rae in "The
Danger Within."
Monday: Vivian Martin in "Molly
The following types of white men,
qualified for limited military service,
are wanted, to be engaged in the pro production
duction production of spruce for airplanes in the
great northwest woods:
Fallers or timber cutters exper experienced
ienced experienced in the falling of timber. Head
loaders (men experienced in loading
cars by machinery). While men quali qualified
fied qualified for general military service may
also volunteer from classes two, three
and four.
For further information apply to
the local board.
The semi-monthly meeting of the
Lake Weir W. C. T. U. was held July
11th at the Presbyterian church.
After devotional exercises reports
were made. Mrs. Babard reported t
successful silver tea at hers home.
Miss Carrie Frank reported he com community
munity community sing held the fourth of July,
which was well attended "and very
much enjoyed. Supper was served to
all present and more sings are looked
forward to. Mrs. Tl B. Snooks re reported
ported reported thanks from two white ribbon
boys, in training camps, Turney Reed
and Lawson Sigmon, for the comfort comfortable
able comfortable sweaters sent them. Also thanks
for an Afghan sent to Camp Wheeler,
which was made entirely by Mrs.
Snook. A very encouraging letter
was read by Mrs. Anna Riggin, state
superintendent soldiers and sailors,
thanking the union for th.e contribu contribution
tion contribution of knitted blocks for an Afghan.
A mother's meeting was conducted
by Mrs. T. B. Snook, superintendent
of the work. She reported a number
of new white ribbon recruits, and also
read a message to the mothers of
America from Daniel Polling.
Mrs. Sigmon read an article on
child welfare work and gave some ex experiences"
periences" experiences" along these lines.
Mrs. Gabard gave some useful in information,
formation, information, and with a ; number of
other members taking part it was a
very successful and instructive pro program.
gram. program. ... .
LOST Small hand satchel contain containing
ing containing baby garments, war savings
stamps and $5 in money. Lost Friday
between Ocala and Dunnellon. Reward
to finder if returned to Star office. It
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
C. O. D. This is the name of a wixd
yard which is at your service at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf
Boys Wanted -We need the services of
a number of grammar school boys for
permanent part-time work. The. boys
we select will be well paid and given
an opportunity to earn, learn and ad advance.
vance. advance. Apply to The Book Shop, Inc.,
W. W. Condon, Ocala, Fla. 3t-thur
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re return
turn return mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval of my price.
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street,
Philadelphia- Pa. 7-5-lm
LOST Last Saturday evening, be between
tween between Ocala and Belleview, a hub
cap for an Everitt automobile. Finder
prease return to Star office. 15-tf
W. V. Stripling, Tax Collector, ta Ac
count with Marion County, for the
Collection of Tasei Month of
Jane 1018
General Fnnd
Uncollected June 1.$ 5,619.66
Licenses collected.. 18.50
riy depository
receipt . .
.$ 5.628.16
. 3.68T.10
Balance uncollected
Pine & Forfeiture Fd.
Uncollected 2,107.38
By depository
receipt 1,375.73
Balance uncollected
County Road Fund
Uncollected 120,371.40
liv depository
receipt T3.298.69
Balance uncollected
Indehtedneaa Fund
Uncollected 7,024.63
By depository
receipt . .... 4,585.75
$ 1,951.06
$ 731.65
I 7.t)72.71
Balance uncollected
AKrteultural Fund
Uncollected $ 1,404.93
Bv depository
reecipt . 917.14
Balance uncollected
$ 2,438.88
I 417.7?

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 you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala lice & PacMmg Co.



I Vv -s-

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rom service is
loeon3 to none.
KATES From $1.60 per day per person to $6.
- Proprietor MfMPr?

Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily all cars oi hi tusiness if he is not -protected


We represent not only the bost fire insurance companies, out
also the highest ciass INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.


Holder Blk.





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 thousands of miles out of
the old one by having us VULCANIZE it ?

" The Tire Man


Sab-Rond DUtrlt
o. 1 Fund
Uncollected ....S 472.76
By depository
receipt 2S.19
Balance uncollected $ 446.57
County Srnool Food
Uncollected .. 120.533.5
By depository
receipt .. 12,840.11
Balance uncollected I 7,693.44
Mmtrirtm Fund
Uncollected ..- $13,121.69-.
By depository
receipt .. 8.44L27
Balance uncollected w $ 4,660.42
Poll Taxes

-",1, ; ,r r -. TJA

? ?
Uncollected .
Extras collected
Total -. .....
By depository
receipt .. ....
.$ 1,341.00
.$ 1,453.00
.$ 260.00
Balance uncollected

$ 1,193 00

I. P. H. Nasent, clerk circuit court,
hereby certify that the above Is a true
and correct statement of the tax collec collector's
tor's collector's account with Marlon, county and
the sub-school districts, as the same
appears on the books In my office.
Witness my hand and official seal
this 10th dajr of July, A. D. 1918.
(Seal) P. IL NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court.
By I R. Trammell. Deputy Clerk,


m oralis

Miss Alice Campbell is now the effi efficient
cient efficient assistant secretary for the Red
Cross. She has her desk in the board
of trade rooms.

George MacKay and Shep Scott are
taking turns at being sick at Lake
Weir. Mr. MacKay qualified Satur Saturday
day Saturday night and Mr. Scott is taking his
turn now.

Superintendent Brinson has receiv received
ed received the news that his son Paul, who
went to Atlanta Tuesday to stand ex examination
amination examination for the navy, has passed
Miss 'Beulah Morrison, the charm charming
ing charming young lady who is making the
Star such a good correspondent at
Anthony, was in the city today.
Jim Howell is wearing a regular
boy scout uniform, and we are daily
expecting to see him marched off to
the guard house by Melville Little
and. Leonard Bennett, or two others
about their size, for not attending

Mr. Elton Stanaland, who i3 sta stationed
tioned stationed at Hampton Roads, has been
promoted to the rank of first class
gunner's mate.

Mr. Delbert Haskell, one of Belle Belle-view's
view's Belle-view's prominent citizens, was in the
city yesterday. Mr. Haskell has just
returned from Cuba, where he has
been engaged in the manufacture of


At his preliminary hearing this
morning J. B. Trotter, who killed
Will Locke at Cotton Plant Monday,
waived examination and consequent consequently
ly consequently Judge Smith committed him with without
out without bail to await the action of the
grand jury, which meets Dec. 9. Mr.
R. B. Bullock is Trotter's attorney.

i ..
At their meeting Tuesday night,
the Odd Fellows installed the follow following
ing following officers: L. H. Pillans, N. G.; Joe
Potter, V. G.; M. M. Little, secretary;
C. W. Moremen, chaplain; J. D.
Wilkes, warden; Jake Brown, R. S.
N. G.; D. B. Mayo, L. S.'N. G.
The new home guard company held
a well attended and enthusiastic
meeting last night at the board of
trade room. Sixty-five were present.
Mr. Hoffman was elected "top" ser sergeant
geant sergeant and Dick Stroud secretary and
treasurer. It was resolved that the
next meeting would be held at the
armory next Wednesday evening,
when drilling will probably begin.
Mr. George MacKay received a tel telegram
egram telegram today, saying his son Kenneth
had been accepted for the navy. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth makes four sons Mr. and Mrs.

MacKay have had to volunteer for the
American army or navy, and they are

having to watch the fifth, who hasn't

got out of high school yet.

Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Snowden, who
have had rooms at the dormitory for

the past four months, have taken i

charge of the Wayne hotel on North
Magnolia, and are having it thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly renovated and will conduct same as
a first-class rooming house.
Messrs. E. F. Mitchell and H. A.
King of Morriston, were among the
business visitors in the city yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. They paid the Star
office a pleasant visit and report eve everything
rything everything in their section moving rap rapidly
idly rapidly along to prosperity.
Prof. J. W. Chattaway was in the
city Wednesday visiting with some of
the members of the Ocala band for
the purpose of reorganizing the. band
in Ocala. Prof. Chattaway is a grad graduate
uate graduate and composer of high class mus music
ic music and should the band get together
and engage his services we predict a
successful musical organization.
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
Mrs. F. B. Harper of Orange
Springs, has another encouraging let letter
ter letter from her son, Private G. C. Har

per, with the 105th Engineers, in
France. The letter came through in
good time, being dated June 18.
Mrs. George Batts received news
today that her husband had been
transferred to Camp Mills.
Dr. D. M. Smith, who is at White
Oak Mountain, N. C, has received
news of the safe arrival in France of
his eldest son. Major D; M. Smith, of
the th Infantry. .:.-.V-

Editor Star: I have seen some of
the letters written to some of the
boys of Ocala by some sneak who is
ashamed to sign his name, the letters
containing pieces of yellow ribbon
with the request that the recipient
wear the same as it was a slacker's
badge. Now I consider anybody that
would send out this kind of a letter a
bigger slacker than the man who re received
ceived received it, because he did not have the
moral courage to sign his name and
furthermore was not posted on who
has gone into the service. Some of
the boys receiving these letters had
already been sworn into the service
and were at home awaiting the call,
which is more than the sneak who
wrote these letters has done. Why
doesn't this party get into something
that will do some good for his country

instead of spending his time writings

these slanderous letters? The boys of
Ocala do not need anything like this
to make them go and serve their
country, but I suppose it would take
more than a letter of this character
to make such as a man go into the
service. If the party doesn't like what
I have had to say in the foregoing
about him, he can find me at my of office
fice office in the postoffice building at Ocala
any time. T. M. Kilgore,
Navy Recruiting Officer.
Postoffice Building, Ocala, Fla.


The value and need of a newspaper newspaper-in
in newspaper-in the household was never greater
than at the present time. We have
been forced to enter the great world
war, and a jarge army of ours is al-
readv in France. Ymi will want t.rt

I have all the news from our troops on
j European battlefields.

.No other combination of newspap newspapers
ers newspapers at so small a price will furnish

such prompt and accurate news of
these world-shaking events. It is not

necessary to say more.
We offer the Weekly Star and the

Thrice-a-Week New York World to-

I gether for one year for $2.25. Don't
i ask for credit on this proposition. Ad

dress Ocala Weekly Star, Ocala, Fla

W.i K. Lane, M. D Physician and! T KX TPY 21 T L L)
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Li, .TV1jIjAxV.lN UXLI

Florida. tf j


Careful prescription service, using i Careful Estimates made on all Con

SquiUb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug tract work. Gives More and Better
Store. War Savings and Thrift Work for the Money than any other

Stamps sold. tf contractor in the city.

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

1:30 p. m.

No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de

parts 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.

m. t

No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs

1:20 p. m.

No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27

a. m.

Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)

No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16

a. m.



Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in. the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome alwavj

extended to visiting brothers.

H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M. little, Secretary.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
H o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jke Brown, Secretary.



Fort King Camp No. 14 meets t
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second r.nd fourth Friday. Visitii g
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W.Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk

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

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

i and Protective Order of Elks, meets
! the- pnnrl ant frmrth TiipstIav pvpiti.

No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35 ings m eacn month. Visiting breth

p. m. i ren always welcome. Club house oppo

No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pan. j site postoffice, east side.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North- Croosefr' E'
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives' KNIGHTS Uf fTTtllAS
12xf3 P,",c T" v wi 0cal No- n' ConventioM
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil- held everv Mondav evenin at 8

cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at the Castle Hall, over the Jam ;?

arrives 5:45 p. m. Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcoE

No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake-S t vigjtm?. brothers

land, 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 Southbound
bound Southbound 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. t
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
P- n.
Buy Thrift Stamptr of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Cnrig's Drug Store, tf
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.

! Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf

II. B. Baxter. C. C.

O.s. K. Sacre. K. of R. S.

Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. -5
meets the first and third Monday evo evo-nings
nings evo-nings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings ; of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

Of all the medicines in the world,
doctors prescribe calomel most often
and depend upon it most universally.

There must be a good and sufficient
reason what is it?
If you will study the doctors' books
you will find that the medical authori authorities
ties authorities prescribe calomel for almost eve every
ry every disease. The reason is that calomel

is the greatest and only, thorough
system-purifier. It makes the liver
active, drives out the poisons from
the stomach, bowels and kidneys and
thereby purifies the blood. Calomel
puts the entire system in the most
favorable condition for nature to ex exercise
ercise exercise her recuperative power. Youi
doctor will tell you that drugs merely
assist nature. That is why he pre prescribes
scribes prescribes calomel so often.
The new kind of calomel, called
"Calotabs," is refined and purified
from all of the nauseating and dan dangerous
gerous dangerous qualities of the old style calo calo-mel
mel calo-mel and is rapidly taking its place,
for it is more effective than the old
style calomel as a liver-cleanser and
system-purifier. One Calotab at bed bedtime,
time, bedtime, with a swallow of water that's
a, No nausea, nor the slightest un unpleasantness.
pleasantness. unpleasantness. Next morning you

awake feeling fine with a hearty ap appetite
petite appetite for breakfast. Eat what you
please fruits, acids or anything. No
restriction of habit or diet.
Calotabs are sold only in original,
sealed packages, price thirty-five
cents. Recommended and guaranteed,
by druggists everywhere. Your money
back if you are not delighted. Ad. 27






Ask for Price List

Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and

j CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf





. We offer for Immediate acceptance, a number ot big snaps in Used Cars. Each of these cars is worth more money than is
asked for it. The present high price with yet other advances to come shortly on new cars of all makes, naturally makes a
GOOD used car in great demand. We have been too busy selling new cars to give much attention to moving the used cars of late late-reposessed
reposessed late-reposessed cars and cars taken in on trades. Each car is a special bargain and a safe investment at the price offered. Come in
and look them over or write for terms.
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car, run 1400 miles, perfect condition in every respect, bearings Just now at their best,
spair tire and tube, price 00
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car, perfect condition in every respect, used six months, price p700
One 1918 Model Maxwell Roadster, first class in every respect, used six months, price (gg(Q)
These cars now sell for $925.00. I took these cars in on trades for Chalmers Sixes.
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car, Spare tire, tube, shock absorbers, etc. 60 tread' used fust 8 months, and in perfect condi condition
tion condition in every respect, in looks and mechanical condition. Price (5(Q)()

One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car, Price $450.00

One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Roadster

One 1915 Model Reo, five passenger car good lights, starter, tires and etc price 0350
One 1917 Model five passenger Ford, fine condition throughout, price .375
One 1917 Model Ford with Smith-Form-a-Truck attachment, cab and body 550.
One 1917 Ford, on Smith Form-a-Truck chassis, two-passenger seat, no body, price (50
One 1912 Model Buick, good for truck, has no tires, fine motor and gears, price 0J5O
New Chalmers Sixes; New .Maxwell Five-passenger Cars; New Maxwell All Weather Top, a Five-passenger car; New Maxwell
Panel Delivery Body; New Maxwell Worm Driven Trucks, now in stock lor immediate delivery

Price $425 00

Price $400.00
Price $375.00
Price $350.00
Price $325.00
Price $325.00







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gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 8710f387cff6115d28db724ba05b620c CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7352675
G2 JP22 06db1eb77feb8838bda5d6e861bd4959 7506514
G3 JP23 c4c1eaad8513e2c123a7f0ad41623138 6974846
G4 JP24 bb799c4deb1e0a30a1532a7e419c10ea 7029036
TIF1 imagetiff a5ebab08b83fa152e5a0a812f45d0919 58794115
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TIF3 ec870912edc90128e91b0dfe6668c282 55771587
TIF4 199318ba2b47c78d1a71618ac1ec87a6 56204965
TXT1 textplain d3c6e18d9bc2540cc7336ae4ef2f4d1e 25905
TXT2 640a03e85054542a46f79468f816d146 22201
TXT3 5fe658558f50b12d9a535993744c4793 20487
TXT4 9a6c11fa194f22afcd019d9e0ea3ac96 15257
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 799e3becdb9210d85173dd21c763e5c8 801979
ALTO2 3b5180992a3af59e43361a354f47f330 695215
ALTO3 85139f11fdaa764808203596425b7ccd 629771
ALTO4 445f5fe7cd15380e15a5155bfc563cb5 483829
METS1 unknownx-mets 2c801bf8ba83756b45d8565883dfdc58 9854
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other