The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06992

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
HE

OCALA

EVENING

CCnT A TTTi

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Wednesday, except probably local
showers in east portion.

Everybody Come Out to Hear Franklin Fort, Representative of the National Food Admin Administration,
istration, Administration, on the Public Square Tonight. He has Something to Say Everyone Should Hear.

if

Striving to Escape from the
Marne Salient

HOMED III Fill A1I0 Oil BOTH SIDES,
PRECARIOUS FOR THE HUNS

(Associated
With the American Army on the
Aisne Front, July 22. There are
everywhere today signs that the Ger Germans
mans Germans have been destroying material
and munitions in the pocket north of
the Marne, between Soissons and
Rheims, preparatory to the evacua evacuation
tion evacuation of that entire area. This mes message
sage message was filed at 4:15 p. m.
The region immediately south of
Soissons forms the key to the Ger German
man German position, and here the enemy has
concentrated heavy forces for the
purpose of holding back the advanc advancing
ing advancing tide of, the Allies. The latter,
however, continue their progress, al
though the fighting is becoming heav heavier
ier heavier each hour. They have taken a
large number of prisoners, the num number
ber number being more than has been an announced,
nounced, announced, and new batches of cap captives
tives captives are arriving. The number of un-
wounded prisoners alone far exceeds
the total casualties of the allied
troops since the victorious advance
began.
The correspondent has seen a long
column of these prisoners coming in,
and from their appearance they were
certainly picked men.
The number of undamaged cannon
taken by the Allies is very large and
is constantly increasing, while at the
same time large quantities of ammu ammunition
nition ammunition have been captured.
,The advance of the armies com commanded
manded commanded by Gen. Mangin and Gen.
Degoutte on this flank averages ten
kilometers, while Gen. Berthelot, who
'is smashing at the other side of the
pocket containing the defeated Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, is also progressing appreci appreciably.
ably. appreciably. The French, Americans and
British are working in closest co cooperation
operation cooperation and with absolute confi confidence.
dence. confidence. NO CHANGE LAST NIGHT
With the American Army on the
Marne Front, July 23 (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Over-night informa information
tion information does not indicate any radical
change along the battle front. The
prospects this morning seemed that
the day would be another of heavy
attacks and counter attacks with not
more than slight changes in the line.
The Franco-Americans are holding
almost every inch of ground they
have gained. The number of prison prisoners
ers prisoners has increased by thousands and a
veritable mountain of captured and
abandoned material is in the hands of
the Allies. The British near Rheims
bagged many prisoners and machine
guns.
DEADLY INVENTION OF DUTCH DUTCH-MAN
MAN DUTCH-MAN London, July 12, (Correspondence
of the. Associated Press). An auto automatic
matic automatic soldier, consisting of a steel
cylinder which rises vertically out of
another steel cylinder in the ground
and fires a rifle four hundred times,
all controlled by wireless, has been
patented by a Dutch engineer.
ADVANCE NEAR ARRAS
.London, July 23. British local ad ad-.
. ad-. vances last night between Arras and
Albert and in Flanders are-officially
announced today.
SLIGHT GAIN ON THE SOMME
Paris, July 23. Artillery activity
along the battle front during the
night was all that the official state statement
ment statement announced today, except for i
brilliant local operation in the Somme
sector by which the French occupied
three villages and took 350 prisoners.
ISNT DEAD BUT USELESS
London. Julv 23. Field Marshal

w

I IS
Press)
has taken no part in military opera operations
tions operations of the present year, according
to information from Berlin, says a
Central News dispatch from Berne
today.
AMERICANS MARCHING ON
London, July 23. Americans, have
captured Jaulgonne on the Marne,
with 300 prisoners. The Americans
continue to advance.
FRENCH AND AMERICANS GAIN
ALL ALONG THE FRONT
The French began a new attack
this, morning northeast of Montdidier,
according to advices here today. The
French are reported to have advanc advanced
ed advanced a mile on a front of four miles. It
is thought on the basis of advances
that the attack in the Montdidier
region might be on a wider front
! than is mentioned.
The Franco-Americans are continu continuing
ing continuing their progress between the Ourc
and the Marne. It is reported that
the French have recovered all the
ground lost last week near Grisolles.
It is reported the French stormed the
heights at Courcelles yesterday and
are holding the bend near Chassons
as far as Treloup. The French htVe
crossed the Marne east of Beuil. The
enemy counter-attacked heavily but
were beated off. The French cap captured
tured captured Oulchy, 200 prisoners and four fourteen
teen fourteen machine guns.
MIX WHILE ON THEIR MISSION
OF MURDER
Paris (Correspondence of the
Associated Press). That the burst bursting
ing bursting charge of shells from the German
long-range guns is .mixed while the
projectiles are m actual flight is the
belief of French scientists, according
to a technical journal published here.
When the shelling of Paris began
it was noticed that the explosion of a
shell produced a cloud of black smok
mixed with a little that was white
and accompanied by a strong smell of
ether. Recently the smoke has been
entirely white and very light, the
ether odor persisting.
No shell that failed to explode has
been found, nor even an entire fuse,
indicating how delicate and reliable
the explosive is. This fact leads ex experts
perts experts to suppose that the shell is
charged with two liquid explosives,
separated by the perforated partition
which is known to exist in the cen center
ter center of the projectile.
When the shell is fired at a high
angle the liquid in the upper end
combines with that in the lower cham chamber,
ber, chamber, and churned by the violent ro
tation, nroduces at the moment of
impact, three minutes later, a per
feet mixture. This would explain, it
is said, the ability of the charge to
resist the enormous shock when fired
and the remarkable uniformity of the
explosions.
Phone No. 451 Is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf

S1TUATI0

Is Selling Out at a Great Reduction
ENTIRE LINE OF SUMMER MESSES AMD) SMRTS
::: SEE THESE BEAUTIFUL GOODS BEFORE THEY ARE ALL GONE : : :

OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 2.5, 1918.

mm m

RADICAL

CHANGES III EMPLOVirie AND DIRECT

L
WILL GO III
Editor Star: We beg to direct your j
attention to the plans of the U. S.
employment service, and to the great
effect which this program will have
upon the industrial life of the nation.
' On August 1, the supplying of war
industries with common labor will be
centralized in the U. S. employment
service of the department of labor,
and all independent recruiting of
common labor by manufacturers hav having
ing having a payroll of more than-100 men
will be diverted to the U. S. employ employment
ment employment service. This is in accordance
with the decision of the war labor
policies board and approved by tht
president on July 17. (The war labor
policies "board is composed of repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the war, navy and agri agricultural
cultural agricultural departments, the shipping
board and the Emergency Fleet Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, the war industries board,
and the food, fuel and railroad admin administrations.
istrations. administrations. Its chairman is Felix
Frankfurter, assistant to the secre secretary
tary secretary of labor).
The above action was found neces necessary
sary necessary to overcome a perilous shortage
of unskilled labor in war industries.
This shortage was aggravated by an
almost universal practice of labor
stealing and poaching.
While the restrictions against tht
private employment of labor apply
only to common labor at the present
time, these restrictions will, as soon
as possible, be extended to include
skilled labor. In the meantime, re recruiting
cruiting recruiting of skilled labor for war pro production
duction production will be subject to federal
regulation now being prepared. j
This drastic change in the nation's
labor program has been found neces-r
sary in order to protect the employer
and the employed; to conserve the
labor supply of the communities and
to cut down unnecessary and expen expensive
sive expensive labor turn-over (which, in some
cases, is as high as 100 a week),
and to increase the production of es essentials.
sentials. essentials. ;
While non-essential industries will
be drawn upon to supply the neces necessary
sary necessary labor for war work, the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal will be conducted on an equi equitable
table equitable basis in order to protect the in individual
dividual individual employer as much as possi possible.
ble. possible. Under the operating methods
adopted, the country has been divided
into thirteen federal districts, each
district in charge of a superintendent
of the U. S. employment service. The
states within each district are in turn
in charge of a state director, who has
full control of the service within his
state.
In each community there is being
formed a local community labor
board, consisting of a representative
of the U. S. employment service, a
representative of employers and a
representative of the employed. This
board will have jurisdiction over re recruiting
cruiting recruiting and distributing labor in its
locality.
A survey of the labor requirements
is, being made, and in order that each
community may be fully protected,
rulings have been issued that no la labor
bor labor should be transported out of any
community by the U. S. employment
service without the approval of the
state director; nor shall any labor be
removed by the service from one state
to another without the approval of
the U. S. employment service at
Washington. Every effort will be
made to discourage any movements
from community to community or
state to state by any other service.
This labor program has the ap approval
proval approval of all producing departments
of the government, through the way
I labor policies board.
E,
To

A

ins

HUE
EFFECT AUGUST 1
THE TOMMIES
Boys
from
North
America Training
in
France With the
British
Headquarters of American Troops
with the British Forces in France.
(Correspondence of the Associated
Press). American soldiers are now
spread all over the back areas of the
British zone in France. So thick are
they it is impossible to miss them out
of doors. If over the seas men are not
met in groups on the road they are
seen sitting in circles around. British
non-commissioned officers listening to
lectures on quick-firing, or doing gas
mask drill in the meadows.
There are columns of Americans
"hiking" along the valleys beside fast
running trout streams, and up and
down or around the hills with which
these areas are studded. You see them
off duty in all the farm yards and up
all the lanes. They are wandering
about on the by-roads getting the lay
of the land, and sometimes stepping
aside to gather the poppies, blue
bells, dasies and buttercups that
make the French countryside look
like a huge bouquet at this season.
There are Americans in the vil villages
lages villages buying knick-knacks, hunting
the scarce American smoking tobac tobacco
co tobacco or sitting with children In dooi dooi-ways
ways dooi-ways getting first, notions of French
from their picture books. They are
on an improvised diamond in a pas pasture
ture pasture with bat and ball occasionally,
not often, for sporting articles are
quite as scarce as American tobac tobacco
co tobacco here where the American Young
Men's Christian Association has not
yet penetrated effectively.
American airs are heard every everywhere
where everywhere sung, whistled or played on
an instrument that is quite as strange
to these parts as were "the bag-pipe9
four years ago the mouth organ.
The pipes and the mouth organ
come together frequently where the
Scotch and Americans are billeted in
such proximity as to facilitate an ex exchange
change exchange of amenities. If the overseas
boys haven't yet learned to apprb
ciate all the beauties of the pipes, the
Scotchman dance to almost any kind
of music.
It must be understood that farm
labor will be protected, for the indus industrial
trial industrial program distinctly includes spe special
cial special efforts to keep the farmer sup supplied
plied supplied with labor.
The requirement that unskilled la labor
bor labor must be recruited through the
sole agency of the U. S. employment
service does not at present apply in
the following five cases:
1. Labor which is not directly or
indirectly solicited.
2. Labor for railroads.
3. Farm labor to be recruited in
accordance with existing arrange
ment with the department of agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture. 4. Labor for non-war work.
5. Labor for establishments whose
maximum force does not exceed one
hundred.
When the survey of labor require requirements
ments requirements has been made and the aggre aggregate
gate aggregate demand for unskilled labor in
war work is found, each state will be

TRAINING Will!

THIELVEMSTdDRT

in
i
in
i

All Will Go Under Government
Control by August

ANOTHER

GREAT CONSPIRACY

EARTI1ED BY DEPARTMEMT OF JUSTICE AGENTS

(Associated Press)

Washington, July 23. President
Wilson today issued a proclamation
taking over control of the telegraph,
telephone, cable and radio systems of
the country for the duration of the
war. The proclamation is effective
July 31.
MORE WORK FOR THE POSTAL
CLERKS
Authority to operate the wire lines
is vested in the postmaster general.
COLORED MEN TO THE COLORS
Fifty thousand negro registrants,
qualified for general military service,
were called to the colors today from
eleven states and the District of Co Columbia.
lumbia. Columbia. IMMENSE GRAFT UNEARTHED
New York, July 23. The most
extensive i conspiracies involving
bribery and graft in connection with
army contracts for rubber raincoats
sent to soldiers in Prance, were dis disclosed
closed disclosed last night by department of
justice officials, simultaneously with
the arrest of seventeen officials and
employees of fifteen manufacturing
companies in New York and Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn on charges of bribery, fraud and
conspiracy.
AGENCIES OF NATIONAL
FENSE INVOLVED
DE-
Agencies of the Council of Nation National
al National Defense were involved today in the
nation-wide conspiracy in the alleged
bribery and graft in the manufacture
of soldiers' rubber raincoats thru
the arrest of Darry E. Lazarus, a
member of the defense council's sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, supervising raincoat pro production.
duction. production. He is accused of attempting
to bribe a government inspector. De Department
partment Department of justice agents also took
into custody Charles L. Fuller, chief
government inspector of the New
York manufacturing district. It is
announced that he confessed the full
details of an extensive bribery sys system.
tem. system. assigned a quota, representing the
common labor to be drawn from
among men engaged in non-essential
industries in that state.
These state quotas will in turn bt
distributed among localities. Within
each locality, employers in non-war
work, including those who are only
partially in war work, will be asked
to distribute the local quotas from
time to time amongst themselves.
Quotas by localities and individuals
are to be accepted as readily as they
are for Liberty Loan and Red Cross
campaigns. This plan of labor quo quotas
tas quotas is a protection for all communi communities.
ties. communities. The object is to keep any commu community
nity community from being drained of labor, and
to use local supply, as far as possi possible,
ble, possible, for local demand. The situation,
however, is such that in certain cases
some men may have to be transport transported
ed transported over long distances.
You will note from the above out outline
line outline that this is probably the most
drastic action that the government

VOL.25, NO. 176

OF Hllf AiiD GRAFT UT-
SEEMS TO HAVE
IT A SOUAIIE
Big Steamer Badly Damaged Sight Sighted
ed Sighted in Tow Off New Eng England
land England Coast
(Associated Press)
An Atlantic Port, July 23 A large
steamer with part of the smokestack
and some of the bridge damaged, in
tow by a government tug off the New
England coast, was reported by the
captain of a steamer arriving here
today. The captain thought he mads
out the words "Belgian Relief paint painted
ed painted on the sides of the steamer. The
disabled steamer was near where a
submarine operated Sunday and
where an unidentified steamer was re reported
ported reported in distress yesterday.
COLOSSAL CAMOUFLAGE
Lying on a Large Scale Comes Nat Natural
ural Natural to the Hun
(Associated Press)
London, July 23. A British air of officer
ficer officer writing from the western front
says that the Germans have this
spring brought camouflage to a state
of artistic perfection that is almost
incredible. "The most expert and
highly experienced airmen are often
deceived even when flying low," he
writes. "As a first step, the German
military authorities sought sugges suggestions
tions suggestions from the most distinguished
German artists in color. As a next
step, every available man was turn turned
ed turned on to the business of carrying out
the artists ideas.
"Miles of canvas painted to look
like roads were constructed, under
which regiments could march, without
being seen. Paper encampments were
improvised, and aerodromes, -woods,
villages and factories of a purely fic fictitious
titious fictitious character were set up merely
to distract observers and to cover the
movements of troops and guns. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing on so vast a scale has ever been
attempted before."
has taken since putting the national
army draft into effect. The absolute
necessity for this program can be
seen when it is realized that in Pitts Pittsburg,
burg, Pittsburg, for instance, there are adver advertisements
tisements advertisements calling for men to go to
Detroit; while in Detroit street cars
there are posters asking men to go to
Pittsburg. This same condition is
apparent all over the United States
and in the consequent shifting of la labor
bor labor a great part of our war effort is
dissipated.
Because it is only through the
press of the nation that this matter
can be fully presented to the people,
we are asking that you lay this mat matter
ter matter fully and frankly before your
readers showing them that this ac action
tion action is taken as a war measure in or order
der order to protect not only employers and
the employed, but communities as
well. Yours respectfully,
J. B. Densmore,
Director General, Department of
Labor, U. S. Employment Service,
Washington, July 20, 1918.
Dodge Touring Car for sale cheap;
good condition. Apply at the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency.. 20-tf
vtter winrs and bathlne cans at

Von Hindenburg is seriously ill andt

j the Court Pharmacy. 16-tf j



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 23. 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR
Iullib-l Kverj limy Except Sunday by
STAU PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA'.
-
H. It. Carrol!, V resident
V. V. Iaventood, Seeretary-Treanarer
.1. II. Menjaniln, Kditor

Krt-rel at Ocala, Fla., -ostofflce as
AeconJ-ca.Hg matter.
TELEPHONES
IlnHlorHM Office Fire-One
Kill tori h Department Two-Seven
S t Editor H, Double-One
MEUHKK ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in thi paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved.
ADVERTISING RATES
DlMplayi Plate 10c. per Inch for con con-eecutive
eecutive con-eecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 23 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special .position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four inches
wjll take higher rate, which will be
furnished o"n application.
Reading tlcea: 5cl per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a -week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Degal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be -mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
SUBSCRIPTION' RATES
Douientle
One year, in advance.......
Six months, in advance....,
Three months, in advance.,
One month, in advance....,
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One year, In advance.......
Six months, in advance....,
Three months, In advance.,
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..$5.00
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,K. .50
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.. .80
The Germans haven't won a place
in the sun, but the Allies will help
them to a place in the run.
It is true that two and two make
four, but a man can be half shot
twice without being whole shot once.
We are not strong for that minute
of prayer a day as a national observ observance.
ance. observance. Hardworking people can do all
their praying while they are dropping
off to sleep at night.
The chairman of the war labor
policies board answers to name of
Felix Frankfurter. We daresay Mr.
. Frankfurter is loyal, but his name
should be changed to Hotdog.
A "conscientious .objector" who
won't fight, but will work, may be
treated with consideration. A con conscientious
scientious conscientious objector who will neither
work nor fight should be sent to the
penitentiary.
The Broward County Guard has
for its captain Rev. Chester Nelson.
The Fort Lauderdale Herald doesn't
any wiiab ucuuuuiiaiiuii ciaiiiu nim,
but we suppose he belongs to thb
church militant.
Gov. Catts has 'ordered L. C. Noyes,
first lieutenant of Company B, Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Home Guards, removed from his
command. We think the governor is a
little previous. A military officer can't
be dismissed without a court martial.
' The Allies seem to be winning a
great victory on the Marne front, but
let no one suppose it will win the
war, or end the danger of Germany
winning the war. The efforts of Am America
erica America and her allies must be : re redoubled,
doubled, redoubled, not relaxed.
We serve notice right now that wc
will publish no more of this "Kaiser
and the Devil" alleged poetry. The
war is bad enough. Fort Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale Herald.
Son, we'd like to shake hands with
you.- We've thought for some years
that either the devil or the kaiser
was about as bad a personality as
any decent man could afford to refei
to at one time.
Rev. H. Neidernhofer, pastor and
leader-of the German colony at Low Lowell,
ell, Lowell, was in town Monday. He was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his son, Lieut. William
Neidernhofer, of the aviation branch
of the army, home on a brief vaca vacation
tion vacation from training camp. Another
son. Sergeant Ted Neidernhofer, is
also in training, and a third is at
work in a shipyard. The Neidern Neidernhofer
hofer Neidernhofer family is doing its bit.
Associated Press correspondence
says Emperor Bill is looking for a
national anthem for Germany. V We
always supposed the "Watch on the
Rhine", was the German national
song, but perhaps it is too fine in its
sentiment to suit the gang that con controls
trols controls Germany at present. If Ger Germany
many Germany wants an anthem appropriate
to her government of today, she
might borrow the "Rogue's March"
from England.
Secretary Baker and Provost Mar Marshal
shal Marshal general Crowder are consider considering
ing considering extending the operating time of
the "work or fight" order as it ap applies
plies applies 4 to professional baseball play players,
ers, players, so as to permit the completion of
the season. How any baseball player
can reconcile himself to staying out
of the service till the season is over
is more than we can figure out.
We see by one of the St. Peters Peters-burg
burg Peters-burg papers that some of the people
in that town objet to calling a commu community
nity community sing a "songfest" because the
word is German. They may quiet
their apprehension; there is no such

word as "songfest" in the German
language. "Song" is English and
"fest" is derived from Latin. The
Germans apply the name "saenger "saenger-fest"
fest" "saenger-fest" to a musical gathering, but it 13
no more like songfest than hundreds
of other German words f are like
English. English and German are
derived from a language that is the
common parent of both, and each has
a considerable sprinkling of Latin.

AN INTERESTING AND
INSTRUCTIVE ADDRESS
Mr. Franklin Fort of Washington
City, volunteer assistant to the Na National
tional National Food Administration, will
speak to the people of Ocala on the
public square this evening, beginning
at 8 o'clock. Mr. Fort is one of Hoov Hoover's
er's Hoover's right hand men. We don't know
whether he is an orator or not, but
are certain he comes to talk business.
The business he comes to talk about
affects every citizen, every man,
woman and child. We are at a time
when it is necessary to our very ex existence
istence existence that we all work that we
"save and serve" together. Let ev everybody
erybody everybody come out and hear Mr. Fort.
It is of the first importance that we
all work hand in hand with our gov government,
ernment, government, and Mr. Fort comes to give
us instruction to that end.
One of these days Germany is go going
ing going to make a pretty fair appearing
peace offer. Then the United States
wants to look out. When that offer
comes it will be the signal for every j
pro-German in this country, who so i
far has given appearance of being!
loyal, to come out and show his real!
colors. When Germany makes that
peace offer, you will hear a lot of pro- i
Germans begin talking and they will
say that as- victors we should be;
magnanimous; that we should not
crush Germany too much; that we
have won the war and should be
Christians and give Germany an easy
peace; and a lot pf such talk. The only
peace this nation can ever afford to
make is such a peace as to leave Ger Germany
many Germany so crushed that the nation can
never again make war. And any per person
son person who talks otherwise is pro-German.
Clay Center (Kans.) Times.
When the list- of dead and wounded
comes in from this and the next few
battles, the American people will be
too much angered to think of peace,
and will be rather likely to lynch any anybody
body anybody who suggests it.
In his speech at the meeting of
the state republican convention at
Saratoga Springs, N. Y., Will H.
Hays, chairman of the national re republican
publican republican committee, said among other
things:
"We regret that Allied officers
have asked in vain for certain great greatest
est greatest American leaders and we insist
that every possible efficient instru instrument
ment instrument in men and material which is
available shall be used to aid in win winning
ning winning the war, and that inefficiency
shall be replaced by. efficiency wher wherever
ever wherever found; and all of these things
which we demand of the party in
power, we irrevocably pledge for our ourselves.".
selves.". ourselves.". ; '- ; ';
The first part of the foregoing
paragraph is camouflage, but it is al almost
most almost too crude to impose on the Am American
erican American people. There is not any re record
cord record of the Allies setting up any
great clamor for any particular Am American.
erican. American. They called for Americans;
they have so far received a million
and a quarter and seem very well sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with them.
, The St. Petersburg Independent
makes the following very sensible
statement: "We do not think there is
much cause for alarm over the Rus Russian
sian Russian battle ships reputed to have been
seized by the Germans. The Russian
navy was not very strong when the
war began, and those ships that were
in commission have not been cared
for. Should the war end with these
ships in Germany's possession it is
possible that the power might add
ten or fifteen per cent to her naval
strength by putting them in order,
but these Russian ships will not be a
factor in this war."
WANTED OK LIMITED
. MILITARY SERVICE
The following types of white men,
qualified for limited military service,
are wanted, to be engaged in the pro
duction 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.
MEETING AT MARIANNA
President Z. C. Herlong of Micano
py, announces the next meeting of the
Florida State Swine Growers' Asso Association
ciation Association to be held at Marianna, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday, October 9th
and 10th, 1918. Besides an interest interesting
ing interesting program which is now being plan planned,
ned, planned, the executive board of this or organization
ganization organization has under consideration
the matter of holding a big auctiop
sale of pure bred swine at this meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Swine growers from all parts of
Florida are urged to keep this date in
mind and arrange to attend the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Will M. Traer,
Sec'y. Florida Swine Growers' Assn.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

!
I

. FHKLIII FORT
of mm CITY
Will Speak to the People of Ocala
ti,:. v,: xr4.
of Vital Interest

This evening at 8 o'clock at the counted for 53 machines before being
court house, Mr. Franklin Fort of 1 snot down last September Just behind
Washington, volunteer assistant to I he German front line. The most pro pro-the
the pro-the U. S. food administration and a!ficiint P!,ots ln the Lafayette esca-

nrnminpnt snPaVpr fnr the. nrlminisfr-n-!
tJon, will deliver an address to the
people of Ocala and Marion county.
As Ocala and Marion county are in intensely
tensely intensely patriotic, it is hoped that they
will give Mr. Fort a large audience
Tuesday night. He is a delightful
and interesting speaker and will pre present
sent present some of the government's most
important problems.
The message that Mr. Fort will
bring & the people here will be in-valual-ie.
He will give inside, infor information
mation information concerning the needs and the
use of the food administration, what
the administration has accomplished,
both in this country and in Europe, in
helping win the war.
Mr. Clarence Camp, Marion county
food administrator, and Mrs. William
Hocker, one of Florida's most promi prominent
nent prominent club women, liave both recently
heard Mr. Fort speak and can assure i
the people of Ocala and Marion coun
ty that they will be both greatly
benefited and charmed if they will
come out and hear Mr. Fort speak
Tuesday night.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound
. No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
No. 72: Departs 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
m. ', ':
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)
Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m. ;
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m.
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 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.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. 7n.
JOIN WIN THE WAR LEAGUE
The public of Ocala is urged to join
the Win the War League. It entails
no expense whatever, and all loyal
American citizens, over the age of
twelve, are entitled to membership.
The Boy Scouts will call on you with
membership cards fpr your signature.
Please give the scouts your attention
when they call on you, and sign the
membership cards.
Publicity Committee,
Ocala Win the War League.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tl
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
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
Dodge Touring Car for sale cheap;
good condition. Apply at the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency. 20-tf
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, tf
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
For sale cheap, a Dodge Touring
Car, in excellent condition. The Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 20-tf

COUNTRY'S DEBT TO CRIMINAL

' Notorious French Swindler Responsj.
I ble for Development of Most Fa-
mcus Fighting Airplane.
! The most successful fighting air-
Plane in lhe world todar without
question the Spad. It was, of course.
mer, who, it will be remembered, ac-
Onile also USe this machine.
The history of the Spad is curious.
It owes its origin to Arm and Deper Deperdussin.
dussin. Deperdussin. a former silk Merchant of Ly Lyons,
ons, Lyons, who amassed a large fortune by
a series of swindling operations. In
1910 he proceeded to sink most of his
gain into aviation, establishing a huge
flying field and factory near Reims
and engaging a brilliant young en engineer
gineer engineer named Bechereau. The result
was that the Deperdussin monoplanes
acquired an International fame, win winning
ning winning the Gordon Bennett cup at Chi Chicago
cago Chicago in 1912 and at Reims In 1913
the latter event at the rate of 124.5
miles aTi hour. This speed was mad
possible largely by the monocoque con construction
struction construction of the fuselage, greatly supe superior
rior superior to the rectangular body section'
then In vogue on other machines.
After the arrest of Deperdussin
i some time before the war the directors
t of the firm retained Bechereau as de
signer and changed the name to Spad
(Sclete pour Aeroplanes Deperdus Deperdussin).
sin). Deperdussin). This was again changed quite
recently to "Societe pour 1 Aviation et
ses Derives keeping the same Initials
as before. Deperdussln's trial finally
took place a few months back and a
merely nominal sentence was imposed
on account of the great services to the
cause" of French aviation rendered by
the defendant.
CONTROL YOUR OWN KITCHEN
Ringing Message Addressed to the
Women of American by One of
Their Best-Knewn Writers.
Margaret Deland, the well-known
writer, says in the Woman's Home
Companion:
"This is a brave world Just now,
and it shames us to admit, even to
ourselves, how we hate to face some
domestic guns; we hate to ask about
left-over dropped eggs; and still more
do we flunk the going back to the
good sense of mothers and grand grandmothers,
mothers, grandmothers, and do our own ordering
There Is, however, one thing that
would help us poor housekeepers
immensely, namely, 'a community ef effort.'
fort.' effort.' If groups of women the wom women's
en's women's clubs, the women of a parish, the
women of a street would get together,
and pledge each other their moral sup support,
port, support, the domestic situation would be
Immensely helped ; we would cease to
be bullied by our kitchens. Once let
Mary realize, that not only Mrs. A. Is
'mean,' and Mrs. B. 'snoops around In
the refrigerator, and Mrs. C 'gives
ye a calldown about yer potato par parings,'
ings,' parings,' but that the whole alphabet of
housekeepers will not permit waste,
Mary, .too, and all her kind, will fin finally
ally finally fall Into line!
"You know the fable of the old man
and. his sons and the 'sticks? The
single stick was easily broken. The
single housekeeper is- easily cowed.
The fagot Is unbreakable! If we wom women,
en, women, all together, Insist upon a moral,
social, economical course, our kitchens
will join us."
Turkey Takes Census.
For the first time in the history of
Turkey, says an Amsterdam dispatch;
a complete census of the whole empire
Is to be taken. A German statistician
has been appointed to superintend the
preliminary formalities. The .Turkish
newspaper, Sabah, says: "We are the
only nation in Europe, not excluding
even the Balkan states, which, pos possesses
sesses possesses no official statistics of our popu population."
lation." population." The estimated population of
Turkey before the war was roughly
21,000,000. of which 7,000,000 were
Turks, 9,000.000 Arabs, 1,500.000 Ar Armenians,
menians, Armenians, 1.500000 Greeks, 1.500,000
Kurds, and the remainder Druses,
Jews and the smaller tribes. The Turk Turkish
ish Turkish newspapers have recently shown
some anxiety as to the large decrease
inpopulation lately caused by the war
and the prevalence of disease and hare
urged the government to take steps to
decrease mortality and Increase the
birth rate.
Greatest in the World.
-The New York Connecting Railway
bridge, which is better known as th
Hell Gate bridge, with Its three miles
of elevated approaches, constitutes one
of the greatest engineering projects of
the world, overshadowed only by its
importance as a trade route and public
utility for passenger and freight traf traffic.
fic. traffic. It is the world's heaviest bridge, of
steel arch construction, accommodat accommodating
ing accommodating four tracks. It is ready to bear the
live load of 12 tona per linear foot
while sustaining 26 tons of structure
per linear foot! It is calcnlated that
this live load may be likened to the
weight of 45 of the biggest and heav heaviest
iest heaviest of modern locomotives In motion.
Teeth Frozen.
This all happened when zero weath weather
er weather prevailed and the rictlm was Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Allhand"! county recorder of
Clark f-ounty. When he woke up one
of those !tl mornings, his teeth were
certainly not chattering with cold, he
says, for they were frozen tight and
he could not tuore thm until ihy had
been thawed out. You see he placed
them in a glass of water and the ws ws-ter
ter ws-ter was a soifd cake of Ice. Iodinnap Iodinnap-olls
olls Iodinnap-olls Newf.

TIRE
QUESTIONS
? ? ?

If you have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an an-swering
swering an-swering any tire question you may ask. It
is published by the Hood Tire Company, and
is yours for the asking Free. Our VUL-
i- m
CANIZING 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 ?

DA VI

" The Tire Man
OCALA AGENCY
FOR HOOD TIRES

A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And, if you invest the money you save
in "War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.' J

Ocalla Ice &

THE" WOTSOE MOTEL

JACKSONVILLE,, FLORIDA

o
II

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for A front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From' $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT ML : MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
C Manager. Proprietor.

1 'V'" : "

Hue CBnallinnicrs Six

17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car
in the world, under $2,000. One
Fivi Pncconrroi IKd liifocf mndol

& and refinments

mediate delivery. Price
1650.00
Freight and War Tax included.
R. R. C AMMQLL, Dealer
Ocala; Florida.

ES

in stock lor im



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 23. 1918

0. EL TEAM!
BULLETIN

Smoked Sausage in oil
Sliced Breakfast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
Minced Ham
Salomi
American Swiss Cheese
New York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
it whatycu please.)
Philadelphia Cream
Cheese
Camembert Cheese
Brick Cheese
Phones 16 & 174
T3JLSJJWQS StkiiPS
IIIQDITTR1
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
V. MEASEK
210South Osceola St
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
uwii i uui uvii nuiiic
A House and Two Lota
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
' Ocala. Florida
Mclver & MacKay
f KTivrnm a frnnri r inn a v aannri
unutKiAntKd ana tftiiJALftitna,
PHONES 47. 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
DAVIS' PORCH AND )ECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
near right.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala. Florida
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents f
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 consecutive-insertions.
insertions. consecutive-insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them put.
PHONE

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

Pride
Pride, of all others the most danger dangerous
ous dangerous fault,
Proceeds from want of sense or want
of thought.
The men who labor and digest things
most
Will be much apter to despond than
boast. Anonymous.
The Simple Life
Charles Wagner's book entitled,
"The Simple Life," which was in
great vogue in this country at one
t'me, owing to endorsement given it
by Theodore Roosevelt, protested
against the extravagance of high life
which was undermining the morale
of the race. In the words of Moses
Folsom we might say that now is the
time for simple living the rare habit
or art of doing without. It may be
the war will help all. of us to learn a
little from the example great peo people
ple people of every age have set before us
in simple living. It may put us to
enquiring whether many of the non nonessentials
essentials nonessentials and trivialities we pay
dearly for are worth what they cost.
It the war continues personal, sacri sacrifices
fices sacrifices on the part of every American
will multiply to a degree not realized
at this time. President Wilson has
said, "Anything but compulsion of
the spirit of America." This will not
be necessary if Americans respond
willingly to every duty. The time
may be near at hand when it will not
only be a doing without the things
we want, but the things we Tieed.
Mock Wedding in Gainesville
The University Gazette says: A
beautiful wedding took place at the
university on the evening of July
20th in honor of the birthday of Miss
Wynona Wetherbee, a popular Ocala
girl, attending the summer school.
The color scheme of this wedding was
pink and white. The A. T. O. re reception
ception reception hall was decorated in pink
crepe myrtle and pea vines and wa watermelon
termelon watermelon vines. The three ribbon
bearers wore white and pink crept
paper. Mr. Frank Zeigler of Dade
City and Miss Deal sang before the
ceremony "O Promise Me" and "Sym "Sympathy."
pathy." "Sympathy." The bridal party entered the
reception hall as follows: the minis minister,
ter, minister, Dr. ."Tie 'em Tight," otherwise
Miss Myrtle Wade of.. Fort Meyers;
the ring bearer carrying the ring on
a large pink satin pillow, and
was dressed in a navy suit, was
Miss Burlaine Zwiefel of Fort Myers.
The bridesmaid and matron of honor
came down the aisle dressed in pink
satin evening dresses. They were
Mrs. Walter Gay of Melbourne, the
university matron, and Miss Laura
Whitelaw of Floral City. The maid
of honor followed, dressed in pink
taffeta. She was Miss Alice Gould Gould-ing
ing Gould-ing of Fort Myers. Next entered the
bride, Miss Wynona Wetherbee of
Ocala, leaning on the arm of her
father, Mr. Gay of Melbourne. The
bride was dressed in a beautiful
white organdy, and had mosquito
netting veil. She made a lovely bride
with her veil draped in the shape of
a cap which hung- to the bottom of
her skirt. Sour orange blossoms
draped her cap, and she carried these
beautiful blossoms and watermelon
vines The handsome groom, other otherwise
wise otherwise Miss Anita Cox of Fort Myers,
was dressed in black. The best man,.
Miss lone .Whitelaw ofFloral City,
stood with the couple at the altar.
The following ring ceremony was
used: "Miss Irma Eebrehtew do you
take this man into your life as a
jewel, and promise to furnish what whatever
ever whatever he provides, make the most ap appetizing
petizing appetizing meals from garlic, corn meal
and grits, darn his holey socks, worn
out by extra footsteps dodging the
broomstick and be an early bird the
rest of your life until death do you
part?" The answer is, "I will." Mr.
Everrich take her hand and promise
that never again will you meet that
other girl once dreamed of, or flirt
with a well-painted girl. Before we
finish this subject we will ask him to
kiss the bride. Miss Irma has now
kissed 'the groom, and we take for
granted that she will do the follow
ing: "Read to him two hours each
evening. Make a midnight lunch of
salt water and sandwiches and lead
him a dog's life unto the end or until
she meets a handsomer man. Now
Mr. Everrich tie your affections to together
gether together for life with this plain band
j ring. She still wears the diamond,
so this will guard it. Miss Irma give
the well known password 'I will I
pronounce you two, murdered." The
ceremony was followed by a birth birthday
day birthday dance at the A. T. O. house.
Punch and fruit wafers were served.
The following invitations were sent
to the host of Gainesville friends of
the young couple:
"Mr., and Mrs. William B. A.
Esbrehtew request the honor of your
presence at the marriage of their
daughter, Irma to Mr. Hope To Be
Everrich on Saturday, July 20, 1918,
8 o'clock, A. T. O. house, Gainesville,
Fla."
.:
At the Temple Today
The attraction at the Temple to today
day today is Mabel Normand in "Joan of
Plattsburg." This is the screen's first
patriotic comedy-drama. "Joan of
Plattsburg is a photoplay of unusu unusual
al unusual timeliness. The life story of the
little orphan who is the heroine of
the piece, has been interwoven with
the greatest present issue of the
American nation, the great war. It
ts an appeal to patriotism, and it is

a powerful statement of what woman
may do in the war. It is so thorough- j
ly in accord with government policy
in shaping the destinies of the nation j
that express permission was given to
include in the action a large number j
of scenes taken at the great Platts-
burg training camp of Uncle Sam's
student officers. i

All Housekeepers Should Hear Mi.
Fort
All Ocala housekeepers and home home-keepers
keepers home-keepers should come out on the
courthouse square this evening at 8
o'clock, to hear the address of Mr.
Franklin Fort of the national food
administration.
Notice to Members of the U. D. C
Members of Dickison Chapter, U.
D. C are requested to attend the lec lecture
ture lecture to be given by Mr. Franklin
Fort, assistant to the federal food
administrator, this evening at eight
o'clock at the court house. This lec lecture
ture lecture is under' the auspices of the Na
tional pefense League and it is urged
that every U. D. C. member hear the
lecture.
Suffrage Worker to be in Jacksonville
Thursday
Under the auspices of the Florida
Equal ; Suffrage Association, Mrs.
Guilford Dudley, of Nashville, Tenn.,
will speak in the Duval theater on the
evening of July 25. Mrs. Dudley is
nationally prominent. Her visit to
Florida is in the interest of the suf suffrage
frage suffrage amendment, now before the U.
S. Senate and which has the endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of- the democratic administra administration.
tion. administration. Mrs. Coolie, one of the pio pioneers
neers pioneers in suffrage activities in Flor Flor-idaf
idaf Flor-idaf as president of the Florida Equal
Franchise League, has invited Gov.
Catts, Mayor Martin of Jacksonville
of ex-state Senator Fred Cone of
Lake City to be present. Mrs. Dud Dudley
ley Dudley is said to be a brilliant speaker.
She made a ringing speech at the big
mid-winter meeting in Chicago, ex expressing
pressing expressing the regret of the great mass
of suffrage workers that President
Wilson should have subjected to th
annoyance of a small minority, which
has no connection whatever with the
National American Suffrage Associa Association.
tion. Association. The National American Suf Suffrage
frage Suffrage Association, the most powerful
in the country, has consistently stood
by the government and aided in every
manner possible all movements lead
ing to a successful prosecution of the
war. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, honor honorary
ary honorary president, is. at the head of the
woman's section of the National
Council of Defense.
Attention, Junior Leaguers
' Mrs. DeWitt Griffin will entertain
the Junior League Friday afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock at her home on South
Second street. Children, meet me at
the Methodist church at 4 o'clock so
that we can all go together.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway, Supt.
Miss Nona Sewell, an efficient
teacher in Springfield the past term,
will arrive this afternoon from Jack
sonville for several weeks' visit to her
sister, Mrs. J. P. Galloway before go
ing to her home in Brooksville for the
summer.
''
The second ward Bible study class
will meet with Mrs. Kindt Wednesday
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
;. ri
Mr. Thomas McAteer, who has been
visiting his family at their Lake
Weir cottage, left for Tampa today.
Herbert Weeks of Tampa, who has
been their, guest, left with Mr. Mc McAteer.
Ateer. McAteer. Mrs. McAteer will remain
another week at the lake.
Mrs. A. S. Burgess and baby leave
today for a two months visit to Mrs.
Burgess' mother in North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert i Lawrence
have returned from a visit to Miami
and are again with Mr. and Mrs. J.
T. Lancaster.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
TEMPLE PROGRAM
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Mabel Normand in "Joan of
Plattsburg." Pathe News.
Wednesday: George Beban in "One
More American."
Thursday: J. Stuart Blackton in
"The World for Sale'
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
1917" Maxwell in A-l shape .$500
1917 Ford $400
1914 Ford $350
1913 Cadillac $450
1916 Dodge $500
23-6t AUTO SALES CO.
PICNIC AT OXFORD
The annual Oxford picnic and bar barbecue
becue barbecue will be held Saturday, August
3rd. Everybody come and bring
your friends and renew old friend friendships.
ships. friendships. You are welcome, one and all.
Ice cream and cold drinks sold for
the benefit of cemetery,. Come early,
stay late. P. Caruthers,
Manager of Picnic.
DR. K. J. WEIHE
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
Phone 25
South Side of Square
OCALA, FLORIDA

HARD TO CHEAT FATHER TIME

Wise U the Man Who Appreciate
Value of Punctuality, and Great
Is His Reward.
A young Kentuckian has lost a big
fortune by being 20 minutes late la
keeping a business engagement.
The cheerless old fellow with the
scythe always gets all that Is coming
to him. And there is many a tad scar
on our fortunes where he has had to
prod us up to the mark.
Time is cheap, and we are apt to
think we can filch it as we will. But
It is always ourselves we rob, not time.
Maybe you can waste your own time
by being La we in keeping engagements
and feel that the loss, if any, is your
own affair. But it is also the affair of
the man you keep waiting. You waste
his time, too. If your time is worth worthless,
less, worthless, maybe his is not. He may con conclude
clude conclude that his time is worth more to
him than you are.
In many cases it may not matter
much. But one never knows until af afterward
terward afterward whether it matters or not.
And through false politeness we are
usually assured that it does not matter
even when it does.
Only the idle and careless, whose
time is of least value, can afford to
waste it by looseness in keeping en engagements.
gagements. engagements.
It may be hard to acquire the fixed
habit of always being on time, but it
can be done, and it is worth while to
do it.
Great business men have this habit.
Men of great affairs, whose time Is
most completely taken up, are usually
on time. It is they who know best the
value of time and the importance of
saving It by .being prompt Christian
Herald.
FOX, STATESMAN AND ORATOR
Brilliant Englishman Will Be Remem Remembered
bered Remembered as Firm Friend of Amerf-1
can, Independence. 5
Charles James Fox, great English
statesman, who did so much for Amer American
ican American independence,' entered parliament
as a tory at nineteen and was made
lord of the admiralty at twenty-one.
He incurred the lifelong enmity of
George DTI by opposing a royal mar mar-"iage
"iage mar-"iage bill, favored by the king, and at
che king's instance he was dismissed
from office. Thereupon he left the
tories and joined the whig party,
whose chief he soon became, leading
them in their splendid opposition to
Lord North and the war which ended
in American independence. ;
Fox was kept out of office by the en enmity
mity enmity of the king during 22 of the best
years of his life Lord Grenvllle final finally
ly finally refused to form a cabinet without
him), but managed in spite of this to
fight valiantly for many good meas measures,
ures, measures, including Indian government re reform,
form, reform, a better libel law and the abol abol-Itionof
Itionof abol-Itionof the slave trade. He risked
his life rising from a sick bed to speak
for the latter.
Gambling, which his father taught
him as a child, was Fox's besetting
sin. He lost thousands by it, but when
in 1793 his friends paid his debts and
settled an annuity upon him, he never
touched a card again.
Fox was one of the greatest orators
who ever spoke in the British parlia parliament.
ment. parliament. He is said to have J possessed
"above" all moderns that union of rea reason,
son, reason, simplicity and vehemence which
formed the prince of orators A Jl
Interesting Old Egyptian Letters.
Letter writing, fortunately, was
much practiced in ancient Egypt, and
there are quantities of letters between
persons of all degrees of education
and written on all sorts of occasions.
We may read, for Instance, the encour encouragement
agement encouragement and good advice sent by pa parents
rents parents to absent sons, or may- recognize
familiar types of character in the an answering
swering answering effusions of children to pa parents
rents parents the spoilt boy who scolds his
father for having left him at home In Instead
stead Instead of taking him to the capital ; the
well-conducted youth, who complacent complacently
ly complacently assures his relatives that he is get getting
ting getting on very well, combining study
with recreation, and the prodigal son,
who writes to beg his mother's for forgiveness
giveness forgiveness and confesses that he has
brought himself to destitution.
Canton a City of Canals.
At Canton the oldest city in south southern
ern southern China, the river Is, in effect, canal canalized,
ized, canalized, and the shipping is heavy and
varied. The water Is deep enough for
ships of 1,000 tons burden as far as the
city, but foreign boats come up only
as far as Whampoa, nine miles to the
southeast, where there 'are extensive
docks. Here the loading and unload unloading
ing unloading is done by native boats. Vessels
of deep draft lie outside the bar. For Forty
ty Forty miles below Is the Boca Tigris
(Mouth of the Tiger), and the water
widens Into a wide estuary. Water di divides
vides divides the old from the new town and
surrounds the island and the suburbs,
where the Europeans live, so that Can Canton
ton Canton has an abundance of picturesque
water life, including a big houseboat
population.
Useful Tree.
An American tree, known as the
shea, or butter tree, is beginning to at attract
tract attract commercial attention. It sup supplies
plies supplies not only nuts, but also butter
that may become an article of commer commercial
cial commercial importance. It Is already exported
to Europe, where makers of artificial
butter find use for It.
Almost two-third3 of the nut is veg vegetable
etable vegetable butter. The tree begins to bear
when It Is fifteen years old and reaches
its prime in twenty-five years. Choco Chocolate
late Chocolate manufacturers could easily util utilize
ize utilize the product. It mlpht also be of
use in making candles and soap.

AXJTT O SERVICE
Passanger and Baggage

mm

i HOP BY THE. .-
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
O V
HI 1 'K,. ..
Long and Short Hauling
WEETE STAR
7 ;it Tr
tmmmiiYigg

Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily atfaira oi eia business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the beit fire insurance companies, but
also the highest ciass INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with ust

D. M DAVIS, So
UuwtuiiwiiiiKUm
,Oi .:-. SZ: .J: .O.
-tela

W, W.W.auuUl several hundred,
pounds ol clean ragstable and bed lin- 09
ens preferred.

- y -. pi
v-VCX w 0" w Vy "Of
IT. -tU i.i
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
TV f
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, ? FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six 'line maximum, one
time 25c.; three time 50c; six time
75c.; one month, 3 Payable in advance.
LOST 14-K.' gold class ring, with
initials V. H. S. 18. Return to Star
office. 22-3t
FOR SALE Farmer certificates for
use of merchants in selling flour.
Price postage paid: 50, 40c; 100, 75c.;
250, $1.50. Cash must accompany all
orders. .Star, Publishing Company,
Ocala, Fla, 22-12t
WANTED Experienced insurance
agen to handle, industrial department
of general fire and life assurance corporation-
for -Marion county. Apply to
J. tW.v Prince, Jacksonville, staU
agent. 2-6t
WANTED -Owner of small saw
mill to contract to cut a million
feet of yellow pine timber. Will
deliver logs to mill at sidetrack.
Good loaction and plenty of labor.
Address, iT" care the Ocala
Star. 19-6t
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 wood
yard which 1 is at your service at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 6Jd. -xi
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 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
WANTED At once, broken grind grindstones.
stones. grindstones. Will pay cash for them. Ad Address
dress Address Ocala Marble Works, Ocala,
Fla. 23-6t
FOR SALE One Stearns auto truck;
four new Cord tires; body already
built. Can be seen- at McAteer's shop.
Bargain at $550. Auto Sales Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 23-6t
Buy War Savings Stamps.

IMG
i
Storage and Packing
LANE
PHONE
296
OCALA, FLA.
txsxtsi
CvvjVjiVjV
ESmS
3S W v." is -AS W U IS
BLITCHTON
Blitchton, July 23. Mrs. D. B.
TVifmreYr ef Vionna Cla ia ilia
guest ox ner sister, lurs. x. xv. ciitcn.
- Miss Ruth Richard of Lake, Butler,
is visiting Mrs. T. J. Burgess.
Some cars of our people accom,
panied by Dr. and Mrs; J. L. Davis,
Miss Mamie Fant and Mrs. Sue Mc Mclver
lver Mclver of Irvine motored to Oranke
Lake Tuesday afternoon and enjoyed
a fish fry.
Dr. Blitch left Wednesday for ten
daysjn South Florida.
Mrs. J. T. Hendrix and bright chil children
dren children of Irvine are spending this week
with Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch.
Miss Liza Sparkman is visiting
friends at Mcintosh this week.
Mrs. H. McMilian and Miss Birdie
McMilian of Morriston and their
guests, Mrs. Cubberly and Miss
Pansy White of Gainesville were call calling
ing calling here Tuesday afternoon.
A. 1 A T T Tti-1-
PROTECT
YOURSELF j
FROM
MOSQUITOES.
Slay the Pesky
Critters with
; FENOLE
It's the simplest
thing in the world
to KILL Mosquitoes ;
with FENOLE; you t
can spray several1
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
prayers.
Qts. 75c.; Vi Gals
$1.35; Gals $20
Sprayers:
Pint size 65c, Quart
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
Fenole Chemical Co.
Manufacturers,
Jacksonville, Fla.
m
mm
Fenole Is sold In Ocala. by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Irug:RtoTe. Clarkson Hard Hard-Co..
Co.. Hard-Co.. Ollle Mordis. Tydlngrs Irug Co.,
The Court Pharmacy. Smith Grocery
Co.. Carn-Thomas Co.. H. B. Masters
Co.. Ocala Seed Store.
"Yvater wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf

jjjipililip:: TO

tt

P

1

- r



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 23. 1918

Ifl

HHB

Norri3 Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf

PLANTS PURIFIERS OF AIR

Their Consumption of Carbonic Acid
Gas, Always Going On, Is of
Great Benefit.

Plants do not breathe or have any
action corresponding to the breathing
nf nnlmola rirvcon ia osumtiiil tct the

DORGE CAR FOR SALE-We have! staInlng of In anImaIs, Wlud.
a Dodge Touring Car m excellent human beingSf and in breatning
condition, for sale cheap. The Max-alr they consume or appropriate the
well Agency. 20-tf j oxygen it contains and give out car-
' r j bonic acid gas, which Is. poisonous.
Phone us your wants anything in pjants do not consume oxygen, but
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.. they C0Rmme carbonIc acid, thus help-
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf j lng to purify the atraosphere, which is
, some extent rendered Impure by
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep j tne breathlng of animais. They do not
your skin nice and soft with Rexall generate oxygent but they reiease it
Skin Soap. Geng s Drug Store, tf by consumlng the carbonic acid. Tyn-
dall, a celebrated scientist, says: "Con "Con-Messrs.
Messrs. "Con-Messrs. Walter nest of Anthony 6lder all fireg ln the world and all
and John Seller of Oak attended the fte animals ln the world continually
meeting of the K. of P. last evening. pouring their carbonic acid into the
We are sorry to say the scribes of, atm0sphere. Would it not be fair to
the Star office failed to put m an ap-j conclude that our air must become
pearance. j more and more contaminated and unfit
.... to support either combustion or life?
Mr. John Rogers was initiated into ; geems instable, but ft would be
the a., of P. last evening and travel-' a inclusion founded upon half knowl knowl-ed
ed knowl-ed the "rough and rocky road" to the edg(V and therefore wrong. A provi-
rank esquire. .. I slon exists for continually purifying
". Tr r j the atmosphere of its "excess of car-

jyir. w. w. Binpiing, wno weni,!borjc acl(L Bv the leaves of nlants

over to DeLand last week, returned thls gas Is absorbed, and within the
yesterday evening, bringing with him ieaves it Is decomposed by the solar
his wife and daughter, Miss Ellen, rays The carbon Is stored up ln the
who have been much missed by their tree while the pure oxygen is restored
friends here during their visit to De-!to the atmosphere. Carbonic acid, in
Land. -. 5 fact, is to a great extent the nutriment
'Of plants, and inasmuch as' animals in
Mrs. Allie Van Davis came up from tne iong derive their food from
Crystal River Saturday and spent the vegetable world, this very gas,
two or three days in the city with her WhiCh at first sight might be regarded
mother, Mrs. Juhan. Miss Allie is as a deadly constituent of the atmos atmos-looking
looking atmos-looking and feeling well. j phere, is the main sustainer, both of
' vegetable and animal life."
Sam Hickel's friends will be glad ; &
to learn he is making good progress; CIMCCT ,,,r.TUrD m TonDinc
in the army. Altho it is less than a FINEST WEATHER IN TROPICS
month since he went to Camp Jack-!
son, he in slated for overseas service' Climate So Delightful That the Aver-

Mil SOCIAL AFFAIRS

(Continued from Third Page)
Initiation Party
The announcement yesterday of
the initiation party given by the "A"
club at the home of Miss Caroline

Harriss, a charter member, whose

HOME GUARDS, ATTENTION

CONSTIPATION

All men who have signed the roll!

for the Ocala company of home!
guards must be present at the armory Soar StoaaA Canted Tfc

each is requested to bring a friend, j

DESERTION DISCOURAGED

(Associated Press)

i

Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Dranght
Dranght Black-Dranght Relieved.
Meadorsville, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat

rick, of this place. writes: "I was

pleasing adaptability has made her j twenty-five years given Private Eli-J ery constipated. I had sour stomach
one of Ocala s most popular girls, sha Wiikinson) of Maxville, Fla., fori and was so uncomfortable. I went to

V V 7. "desertion was approved today. the doctor. He gave me some pills.

event which iiu its cuiuuiiauuu iaM:
evening in one of the jolliest parties

yet enjoyed by the club. The pass

IT ISN'T AN ANTHEM

soon. Sam is in the field artillery.

age Person Would Soon Tire
of the Monotony.

Britt Sanders is busy, putting up

posters all over the county advising The days were wonderful, and the
the farmers to plant beans and pota- j alternations of sun and wind were as
toes. The Ocala canning factory will -j exciting as the discovery of the
recommence operations in October strange Malayan beasts and birds. The
and Britt wants it to have lots of 'sun rose softly no, breeze moved
material to work on. j cloud or leaf, and even the light came
at first moderately, Indirectly, reflect-
Miss Hilda Budd, a sweet and at- ed from th hlSher peaks,, or hello hello-tractive
tractive hello-tractive Leesburg girl, who now has 1 graphed from the mirror of a half -hid-

a position in the Leesburg bank, was-! ueu- U1SUIUI waienB11 AU

an Ocala shopper recently.

Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf

noon one never knew just when the
faintest of breezes sifted down and
blurred the lacery of tree-fern shad shadows.
ows. shadows. The wind was cool and soon
strengthened, and by night the air was
surging violently, through the gap, si

phoned from the cold summits down

rw wtiri, o t0 the nt' numid valleys. Day after

you the best in PURE DRUGS and! daT, on,e reawak?ed to sense j the public eatables of the most delic-

CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell j 3 ntr,Z Jtl tZ
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf "VLa rtJm' ?e

word of the club- being given theBnt a Dir?e.that w Needed
candidates, who were Misses Rexiej
Todd, Hannay Ellis, Stella Camp andj bv the Junker Band
Eloise Henry, were led into a dark-', Amsterdam (Correspondence of
ened room and blind-folded. A large the Associated Press). Germany 'h
black A was then painted on each emperor is still seeking a suitable
cheek and chin, and an enormous A, "National Anthem." German officials
made of pasteboard, painted black have decided that the music of "Heil
pinned on the back of each. Thus dis- Dir im Sirgeskranz" ("Hail to Thee
tinguished, a solemn march to the in the Victor's Crown") should bt
Court Pharmacy was then begun, changed as it is the same as the tune
which ended by the doomed candi-. to which "God Save the King" is
dates treating their more fortunate sung, or else that an entirely new
sisters. However that ever generous hymn should be substituted,
and sympathetic Mr. James Pyles ; A committee of prominent Ger Ger-came
came Ger-came to the rescue and treated the mans was formed and poets and mus mus-remaining
remaining mus-remaining four. The. homeward icians throughout Germany were re re-march
march re-march was made without mishap, quested to compete in the national air
where after giving the club yell, contest. More than 3200 pieces were
(which by the way is an awakener) submitted, some of them being sent
the initiation stunts began. The un- ,to the emperor himself, but mo fit
lucky candidates almost came to the hymn has as yet been found,
conclusion that there was no ending,' Recently the poets and musicians
for the proverbial goat was thor- were asked to try again.
oughly ridden, and each new member j
felt that she was most deserving ofj 320 ACRES
recognition. At eleven o'clock Miss i
Harriss served her guests sand-' Good land near Ocala. Part in culti culti-wiches,
wiches, culti-wiches, ice cream and cake. ivation. Not cheap land, but the price

i ?q -ri crh f w w rnunnxi

Ocala, Fla.

is right.

A Family Reunion j 19-2t

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McAteer, j

who are spending the summer season
at the Connor cottage, North Lake
Weir, entertained at a 12 o'clock
luncheon Sunday. Their guests in included
cluded included Mr. and Mrs. Fred McAteer,
Mr. and Mrs. Dillard, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Burgess, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Charles, Mrs. Oneal and son. At noon
a delicious luncheon was served. The
afternoon swim was the principle di diversion
version diversion and later fruit punch and
pound cake were served. A moon moonlight
light moonlight boat ride around the lake after
a second most tempting six o'clock
dinner concluded the pleasures of a

verry happy day.

They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards It seemed
I was more constipated than before.
I Tieard of Black-Draught and de decided
cided decided to try It I found It Just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
Improved. I got well of the sour stom stomach,
ach, stomach, my bowels soon seemed normal,
no more griping, and I would take a
do:e now and then, and was ln good
sh?.pe.
I cannot say too much for Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught for it is the finest laxative
one can use."
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
ln the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
and reliable in Its action, leaving no
had after-effects, it has won the praise
of thousands of people who hare used
It N&1S5

NOTICE

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.

nDnnriMd

n

rn 1 it

HER HAIRGET GRAY
Che Kept Her Locks Dark and
Glossy,' with Sage Tea
and Sulphur.

When you darken your hair with Saga
Tea and Sulphur, no one can tell, be because
cause because it's done so naturally, so evenly.
Preparing this mixture, though, at home
is musgy and troublesome. For 50 cents
you can buy at any drug store the ready-to-use
preparation, improved by the addi addition
tion addition of other ingredients, called "Wyeth'a
Sage and Sulphur Compound." You just
dampen a sponge or soft brush with it
and draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time. By morning
ft!l gray l.air disappears, and, after an another
other another application or two, your hair be becomes
comes becomes beautifully darkened, glossy and
Iitxurint.
Gray, fa,I?d hair, though no disgrace,
is a sign of old age, and v as we all de desire
sire desire a youthful and attractive appear appearance,
ance, appearance, get busy at once with Wyeth'a Sage
and Sulphur Compound and look years
younger. TliU ready-to-use preparation
is a dt'ici.fci toilet requisite and not &
medicine. It is not intended for the cure,
cjitigalidn or prevention of disease.
REWARD!

One Hundred Dollars reward will
be paid for information leading to the
arrest of the parties who entered my
pasture field between the 5th and 14th
of July and drove therefrom between
thirty and thirty-five head of cattle,
consisting of cows and yearlings.
19-6t a P. HowelL Ocala, Fla.

Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, tf

Food Conservation Sale
The young ladies of the Friendship
Wesley Bible class, whose able in instructor
structor instructor is Mrs. L. N. Green, will on
next Saturday morning on the Ocala

House porch, be prepared to serve to

wind full of swirling leaves and the

For sale cheap, a DodgeTouring adence ashe needles of scented

pines of the northland. William Bee Bee-be,
be, Bee-be, In The Atlantic

Car, in excellent condition. The Max

well Agency, Ocala. 20-tf

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

Are You a Dangler?
A dangler is one who dangles, that
is one who awaits the decisions of
other people instead of choosing his

A very nice line of Wash Cloths on i own course and making circumstances

display at Gerig's Drug Store." We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
BARGAINS IN USED CARS

1917 Maxwell in A-l shape .$500

1917 Ford ..
1914 Ford ..
1913 Cadillac
1916 Dodge
23-6t

..$400
...$350
$450
....,............$500
AUTO SALES CO.

PICNIC AT OXFORD

The annual Oxford picnic and bar barbecue
becue barbecue will be held Saturday, August
3rd. Everybody come and bring
your f riend3 -and renew old friend friendships.
ships. friendships. You are welcome, one and all.
Ice cream and cold drinks sold for
the benefit of cemetery. Come early,
stay late. P. Caruthers,
Manager of Picnic.

$50 REWARD

For satisfactory information as to

party poisoning bird, dogs belonging

to undersigned. 22-3t
M. L. Reynolds.
J. H. Livingston.

CONSIDER THIS ARGUMENT
Which Is More Economical ?
CO Gals. Pure Ready
Mixed Paint at '.".$2.25-135.00
. or
30 Gals. DA VIS' 2-4-1

PAINT at

.... 2.25 67.50

30 Gals. Pure Linseed
Oil at

.70 21.00

I S8.50

A clear saving of $46.50, or propor
tionaltely more if Linseed Oil is cheap
er. 1
t or Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
Ocala, Florida

conform to It. The dangler may be

found any day in the open market,
complaining because nobody, hires him,
or her, as the case may be. Our most
celebrated and successful laborers
asked no odds of anybody. They sim simply
ply simply went to work, somewhere, any anywhere
where anywhere that offered opportunity, and
then they helped to build up the com community
munity community that supported them and so
becamein time "grand old men," who
to undiscerning minds seemed to have
been wonderfully favored by fortune.
They did not dangle, but became the

strong supports upon which folk of a
weaker sort leaned, and not in vain,
that virtue would come out of them.

Artificial Sponge Propagation.
The growing scarcity of sponges has
warned those familiar with harvesting
them that unless means are, provided
to augment the natural supply the
sponge Industry will be seriously crip crippled
pled crippled In a few years more. An Eng Englishman,
lishman, Englishman, living In Florida, some time
ago selected a site off the Florida
coast, where he started a sponge farm.
At present he has about 600,000
sponges, which are capable by subdi subdivision
vision subdivision of increasing about tenfold ev every
ery every three years. At the end of three
years an annual yield of 2,000,000
sponges can be had. Portsmouth
Chronicle.

The Big Mistake.
The only big mistake the Lord ever
made, writes Aunt Mandy ln the Paris
Mercury, wuz in leavln so many places
to put things. Tve been lyln to the
major ever' Saturday night for fifty
years about -his red flannel underwear
an he always ketches me in it. No
woman kin keep her religion an have
the job uv puttin a man's things away
once a week fer that long. It 'nil
make a liar out uv the best woman
that ever lived, an' it makes me
ashamed ever time I think uv how the
major has kept .his confidence ln me.
Kansas City Star.

Habitual Tendency.
"This show was written for the tired
business man," remarked the mana manager.
ger. manager. "The production cost a for fortune
tune fortune "That's the one thing," replied Mr.
Dustir Stax, "that bothered me. Tm
a tired business man myself, and I got
so busy figuring how you are going
to pay interest on your s investment
that I couldn't keep my mind on the
performance."

ious quality, which will prove they

have acquired the culinary art in its
highest degree. The test of the pud pudding
ding pudding is the eating thereof, so come
and find out for yourselves. We as assure
sure assure you there will be delicacies to
tempt the palate of the most fastid fastidious.
ious. fastidious. They will gladly take orders
for Boston brown bread and Hoover-
ized cookies throughout the week.
Lieut. R. L. Marsh of Company A
and his pretty wife arrived from Ma Macon
con Macon last night for a brief visit to the
lieutenant's relatives here. They
came from Macon in their car. They
are both looking and feeling mighty
well, and their friends are very glad
to see them. This will probably be
Lieut. Marsh's last visit home before
going overseas.
Mr. R. A. Burford and daughters,
Misses Mary and Agnes, returned
Sunday night from Philadelphia, Mrs.
Burford remains awhile longer with
her-sons and daughter-in-law. Lieut.

Robert Allen Burford will soon go
to sea on one of the new destroyers.
He goes as first lieutenant and chief
engineer and his brother Sam goes oi
the same boat as machinist's mate.
Both are full of hope to some day
soon sight a periscope.
Johnnie Lee Flinn will arrive from
Jacksonville this afternoon to spend
the rest of the .summer with her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Gal Galloway.
loway. Galloway. Mrs. B. Goldman entertained at a
delightful family six o'clock dinner
party Sunday in honor of Mrs. I. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Hornstein of Savannah, who is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Gold Goldman.
man. Goldman. Misses Marcella McLean and Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth King of Panasoffkee, in com company
pany company with. Miss McLean's father mo motored
tored motored to Ocala Saturday and were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Mc McLean.
Lean. McLean. They returned home Sunday.
Mrs. M. Fishel will entertain this
evening with a motor party to the
lake, complimenting Mrs. I. Arthur
Hornstein of Savannah.
.
Miss Eloise Henry of Oklawaha is
the attractive euest of Miss Blair

Woodrow, coming up especially for
the "A" club initiation Monday
night.
Miss Margaret Cahill of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who has been visiting relatives
in Tampa, spent Saturday in Ocala
the guest of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss leave
today in their car for an extended
visit to relatives at different points in
Georgia.
Mr. T. T. Munroe will arrive home
next week from a pleasant stay of
several weeks in the mountains.

to

i

11

If

Other Motor Cars Can

D

M

o I Ms

'More Miles per Gallon"
"More Miles on Tires"

axwell

Motor
Cars

5-PMager Car - 825
Roadster ..... 825
5-Passen?er, with
All-Weather Top 935
5- Pass. Sedan - 1275
6- Pasa. Town Car 1275
All prim f.o.fc. Detoott.
Win wheal regular quliii t
with Sadao ad TowaCar

-Why'D

A

out

T1 2
hey

R.R.CARROLL
Dealer
Ocala, Florida

When you set out to select the motor car
that will best suit your own particular
needs and your purse, you demand as
primary requisites, the highest degree of
reliability with economy of operation.
And every salesman you meet insists his
car is that car
If you are informed, as you should be, you
are liable to quote some of those Maxwell
records to see what he will say, mostly.
He must say something and usually he
affects to disbelieve those records.
You remind him that they are official
made under the sanction and supervision
of A. A. A. officials.
Then he insists that his car will do as well
or better.
Your cue, at this point, is to ask that per perfectly
fectly perfectly fair and most pertinent question,
"Then why doesn't your car go out and
doit?"
We'll tell you why it can't.
Any Maxwell salesman can take you
through this car, from motor to rear axle,
taking up in turn every unit and comparing
design and construction and strengths with
any and all other cars of similar size and
capacity.
And he will show you right there why this
Maxwell can, and that rival can't.
For it is all there in the design; in the
dimensions of parts; in the quality of ma materials
terials materials and in the making.
Let him show you. He will take all the
time you will give him and you owe it to
yourself to know before you decide.
Then when any salesman tries to convince N
you that you ought to pay $100 or $150 or
$200 more for a motor car ask him to
show you one as good as this Maxwell.
Insist on proofs not mere statements.
For if a car will do it, surely that fact is
susceptible of proof.
"Claims are all right, but only proofs
count." That is the Maxwell slogan.
If you would have the claims and promises
of salesmen backed by proofs, and in official
form that car must be a MaxwelL

a-a



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