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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

- "I J


Weather Forecast: Continued un

settled weather, probably showers

tonight and Wednesday.

Making Desperate A ttempt
Drive Allies Back to
1 the Marne


(Associated Press)

The Germans have thrown a million
men into the gigantic battle between
Soissons and Rheims, and have been
viciously counter-attacking along the
whole front. This formidable force,
however, appears to have made not
more than a dent or two in the Allied
front, while at other places Allied
progress is reported. :
Unofficial advices state that seventy-one
Teuton divisions are en engaged
gaged engaged in the struggle. Of these ten
have been drawn from the force of
Prince Rupprecht in the north.
London, July 30. The Germans
have been counter attacking heavily
along virtually the entire battle
front, according to dispatches receiv received
ed received shortly after noon today. The
attack was especially heavy on the
American sector and resulted in driv driving
ing driving the Americans out of the village
of Cierges, five and a half miles
southeast of Fef e-en-Tardenois. An Another
other Another German thrust drove the Am Americans
ericans Americans from Beugneux, near Grand
Rozoy, northwest, of Fere-en-Tarde-nois.
There also has been heavy
fighting near Buzancy and the Ples Ples-sier
sier Ples-sier woods. In .the latter locality
forty-five prisoners were taken be belonging
longing belonging to three enemy divisions now
engaged in the Marne salient. There
are seventy-one such divisions, ten of
which belong to .the northern army of
Prince Rupprecht. The enemy's with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal is reported as still orderly.
London, July 30 German positions
" in the Merris region of the Flanders
front were entered last night by Aus Australian
tralian Australian troops who took forty pris prisoners,
oners, prisoners, according to an official an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. Enemy artillery is ac active
tive active northwest of Albert and between
the LaBasse canal and Ypres.
Paris, July 30. The fierceness of

Lihe fighting Monday is believed here
rAo -be a sign that the German retreat

has reached its limit, and that the
enemy will make a stand with his
right wing on theplateau south of
the Crise river and his left on thq hill
south of the Ardre valley.
London, July 30. -Some advances
have been effected by the Allies in
the iArdre valley section along the
easterly side of the front and to towards
wards towards the village of Aubilly. Gain
has' also been made in the center of
the" neighborhood of Villers-Agron
and Aiguisy. The main advance on
the westerly side seems to have been
at Grand Rozoy. The French there
are progressing north on to the crest
of the plateau between the Vesle and
the Ourcq rivers.
Amsterdam, July 30 A new strike
has broken out at Kalk, in Prussia,
near Cologne, according to the Echo
Beige. It is said machine guns were
used to suppress the movement. The
strike leaders were arrested.
London (via Ottawa), July 29.
What seems the most valuable stra strategic
tegic strategic result to the Allies of the Ger German
man German retreat is the restoration to al allied
lied allied use of the great Paris-Chateau
Thierry-Chalons railway by means of
which, the Champagne front is best
victualled and which will be an im important
portant important factor in further military de developments.
velopments. developments. SAVED BY THEIR SPEED
An Atlantic Port, July 30 Three
trans-Atlantic liners arriving yester yesterday
day yesterday reported "attack by German sub
marines when about 200 miles off the!
coast. The vessels escaped undamag


Propaganda in Favor of Germany
Mostly Wasted on the
American People
(Associated Press)
New York, July 30. That the Ger German
man German government spent from thirty to
fifty millions for propaganda in this
country and 'got nothing for it," was
the declaration today of George Syl Sylvester
vester Sylvester Viereck, the alleged pro-German
publicist, in his testimony at the
inquiry' into Teutonic activities in the
United States.
Says that from America Comes
Force Against Which Europe
Cannot Stand
(Associated Press)
Amsterdam, July 30. The corres correspondent
pondent correspondent of a Dutch newspaper re returning
turning returning from France writes enthus enthusiastically
iastically enthusiastically of American achievements.
"From America comes a force against
which no European nation can stand,"
he declared. "It is a gigantic force,
developing calmly and scientifically.
The Germans have not seen what I
have seen," he continued.
Today: The. Pa the New?. "Come
Thru," a powerful melodrama, feat featuring
uring featuring Herbert Rawlinson.
Wednesday: Charles Ray in "Play "Playing
ing "Playing the" Game."
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 for 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. ti
W. K. Lane, 31. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist ye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf



t If you want to see a great line of
Boys' Wash Suits, sizes age 2 to 8 years and Boys'
Shirts and Underwear "THE KAYNEE BRARl




London, July 29. Relations be-,
tween Germany and Turkey have j
been severed, according to direct in-
formation from Constantinople, says:
the Copenhagen correspondent of the i
Exchange Telegraph Company. .!
Washington, July 30. No official i
advices regarding the reported break
of relations between Turkey and Ger-;
many have reached Washington, but
the government would not be surj
prised if Turkey has been driven to j
an open rupture as there is a well ;
founded background for the report.
-ir i t i .,a txtum r
Washington, July 30 While no of-
ficial notice has been received here of
a breach of relations between the j
Central Powers and Turkey, for with-j
out doubt Austria is also involved ini
the dispute, officials expressed little
surprise at the Copenhagen dispatch
f rom London saying Germany and
Turkey had severed relations. It has
been realized some time that Ger Germany,
many, Germany, in an effort to serve both Tur
key and Bulgaria in the division of

spoils, had incurred the ill will of with the company and obtain practice
both her "allies. It is the belief in 'in drill. They will find what they
Turkey that favoritism has been can learn with the home company of
shown Bulgaria, which has caused a great help 1f they are called into the
rapid growth of anti-German feeling ; army. Whenever one of them faces a
in Constantinople. That Turkey is j drill sergeant at a training camp as
thoroughly weary of the war is in-; the member of a new draft, he will
dicated by the failure of the latest i be mighty glad of the lessons he
Turkish loan in June. However, some j teamed in the armory and on the
doubt exists in the minds of officials j streets of his home town,
whether severance of relations, if) The guns received by the guards
effected, will be permanent. It is be-j are some that were in use in a mili mili-lieved
lieved mili-lieved that Germany, with Bulgaria j tar y school and are in fairly good
and Austria, will undertake to deal icrder. All will do to drill with and
sternly with Turkey. It is known also! most of them will do to shoot with,
that the Turkish army is officered al-iThey have bayonets. Now, if the

most altogether by Germans, and ;
while the government might break
off relations the army would remain
thoroughly German.
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, July 30. The second case
of divorce in the Fulton courts in
which the wife asks for release on the
ground of her husband's pro-German
interests, has been filed herre. Mrs.
Anna Pope Stegler is petitioning for
complete divorce from Richard Pe Peter
ter Peter Steger, formerly) of New York,
but now interned as a German spy
at Fort Oglethorpe, and asks also
the restoration of her maiden name.
She charges that Stegler was cruel,
theratened to kill "her, was jealous,
and was infatuated with another wo woman
man woman in addition to being an agent of
the German government. Besides this
she alleges, he tried to use her as a
shield by stating that he had married
an American wife, and she now
wishes to remove that excuse.
Orange Lake, July 26. Mr.
Mrs. C. C. Waits are touring
southern part of the state. They are
making the trip with Mr. an( Mrs.
Junius Flewellon of Mcintosh in their
new Buick.
A buyer from Anniston, Ala., has
purchased Mr. Willox's place, for formerly
merly formerly the property of Mrs. Ann Hop Hopkins.
kins. Hopkins. Mr. Willox has owned the place
just a short while and only sold in
order to enlist" in the army.
Miss Blanche Mizelle returned
Monday from a visit to White
Mr. Savage and family oi! Irvine
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Brabham Sunday.
Mrs. Birch and son, who have been
visiting Mrs. D. H. Burry, returned
to their home in New Smyrna Saturday.



Selected Men Should be at thevArm-1

orv Everv Fridav Niirht and Tafcf f w"UCi a "c.y enemy mc wujf angm, angm,-ory
ory angm,-ory l try 1 riday Night and lake Jy lesg than yesterday the American
Their Preliminary Lessons j troops north of the Ourcq river held

as Soldiers
The guns for Company A, County
Guard, arrived Monday. Captain
Roberts turned them over to Gun-
smith Hunter, who will examine
them and correct their defects, if any
they have.
The arrival of the guns puts the
company on a war footing and will
enable it to progress much more rap-
laly in drill
rjfhe company meets at the armory
every Friday night at 8 o'clock. Cap Captain
tain Captain Roberts advises and invites all
selected men in this vicinity to meet
county commissioners will buy ten or
twenty more, the company will be
well armed.
A Letter from France
(Collier's Weekly)
Dear Mother: Gosh! I sure was
glad to get the batch of mail that's
just come. It makes me feel so darn darned
ed darned glad that I'm over here that I
wouldn't trade my place ; for any anything.
thing. anything. And let me tell you right here,
mother dear, that you or anybody
else at home -doesn't know what real
patriotism, real love of country, is.
You haven't any idea. Why, you
can't imagine what. a great, wonder wonderful
ful wonderful country the old United States is.
You can't realize what she stands for
and means to the human race until"
you get a good perspective.
When I am standing retreat at
night and hear "The Star Spangled
Banner" played, the first thing that
comes to my mind is the Statue of
Liberty; then our wonderful cities,
New York, Chicago, San Francisco;
then Washington and President Wil Wilson
son Wilson and the wonderful cause that all
our millions of Americans are willing
to give up everything for. Mother,
we're lucky merely to have been born
Americans. Talk about waves up
your spine! It's enough just to get
over here in Europe and look back
over miles of water at the biggest
type of nation based on liberty and
justice, that can be conceived. Since
I've got over here I feel more pity
than anything else for the birds that
are still at home sporting silk shirts.
I'd rather be hanged for murder than
be in their shoes. I figure that I am
the luckiest fellow in the world to be
able to stand up as a soldier here in
France and be a part of the greatest
country in the most honorable thing
a country ever undertook.
We have all waked up to what the
words United States of America
mean. End of speech for tonight.
Lots of love. Dick.

Have Even Made G ains on the




With the American Armyon the
Aisne-Marne Front, July 30, 1 p. m
troops north of the Ourcq
their positions this forenoon,
even advanced a little toward the
road from Scringes to Sergy. On
the American left the French moved
forward. To the right the lines are
holding steadily.
Students Can Pursue Their Studies
Until It is Absolutely Necessary
for Them to Serve
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 30. Military
status of college men in the ranks
of the students' army training corps,
and his relation to the draft, is de defined
fined defined in a war department order. The
student soldier is enlisted in the mili military
tary military service of the tiation, but on
reaching draft age -he becomes sub subject
ject subject to registration. Whenever he
presents himself direct he will be
placed in class 5-D, and not inducted
so long as he remains in the students'
army training corps.
Criticism by Gen. Pershing and
others of the DeHaviland airplane,
heretofore the principal output of the
American factories, is being investi investigated
gated investigated simultaneously by Secretary
Baker and the Senate committee in inquiring
quiring inquiring into aircraft production. The
army officers in charge of testing De DeHaviland
Haviland DeHaviland machines made at the
Wright plant in Dayton have been
subpoenaed to appear -today, with
prospects that the hearing will con continue
tinue continue about ten days.
Washington, July 30. The army
casualty list today contains 145
names: Killed in action, 17; died of
wounds, 11; died of disease, 15; died
of accident, 3; wounded severely, 95;
wounded slightly, 1; missing, 3. Lieut.
Geo; W. Berriman of Tampa, Fla.,
was killed in action, and Privates
James Eppes of Eustis, Fla., Emmett
L. Simmons,. Tampa, -and Croston
Pierson of Mill Haven, Ga., died of
The Marine Corps casualties were
fourteen: Killed in action, 6; died of
wounds, 4; wounded severely, 4.
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.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Blouse Waists,
9 to :


VOL. 25, NO. 182


ijHi him p
i 1 J Li J U JJ 1 j

Putting a Little Bit Bigger Price
Next Month on the Saccha-
rine Pound
(Associated Press) I
New York, July 30 An increase
the consumer of one cent a pound fc,
sugar was indicated in a statemen
today by George M. Rolph, chairman
of the international sugar committee.
(Associated Frees)
London, July 30. Thomas Francis
Anson, third Earl of Lichfield, a di director
rector director of the National Provincial
Bank of England and of the Bank of
Australia, was found dead in the
grounds of his estate at Stafford to today,
day, today, with gunshot wounds in the
head. He was 62 years of age.
German Soldiers Seem to be Entirely
Devoid of the Qualities of
London, July 29, (British Y
less Service). Evidence accum
that during their brief stay -f
Marne salient the Germans h.
indulging again in wholesale acts of
vandalism. In a message sent from
French army headquarters, Reuters
correspondent gives details of their
conduct while in possession of Chat Chateau
eau Chateau Thierry.
The Germans' were in the town for
some time, and apparently thoughf
they would remain there indefinitely.
When they found they would have to
give it up they apparently determined
to take all the vengeance in their
The injuries inflicted on the town
are such as could not be the result
of shelling, the correspondent points
out, as those houses which suffered
most were entirely uninjured by shell,
shrapnel or bullet.
"These houses," he says, "were
magnificently furnished, the walls
hung with costly tapestries and ad admirable
mirable admirable pictures. The furniture was
of exceptional elegance and impres impressive
sive impressive mirrors and charming statuettes
were numerous.
"Today there i3 nothing that has
not been destroyed. The tapestries
have been hacked to pieces, the pic-'
tures slit from corner to corner, the
leather and other chair coverings
have been ripped and all the delicate
marqueterie and the irreplacable ex examples
amples examples of craftsmanship of past cen-"
turies have been smashed. The legs
have been torn off the tables and
used in further work of destruction destruction-There
There destruction-There is not a mirror which has not
been broken and the glass and china
flung at them lie in fragments before
"The costly carpets have been soil-
ed and rent in every possible way and
ink pot flung at the silken papers
on the walls. This vengeful fury has
been carried even to the extent of
smashing nurseries and doll houses.
The fashion in which beds and rooms
have been defiled is difficult of de description.
scription. description. It would seem the work of
lunatics." : .-"



ed, by superior speed.


PiihliMhed Kvery Djy Except Sanday by
It. It. Carroll, President
I. V. LavengiO(l, Secretary-TreaMarer
J. II. JJenjniiiln, Editor

EntpreJ at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce as
rfecond-clasa matter.

IliiMlnc-i Of ftp Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
o-fet Editor Five, Double-One
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in -this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
: i .1 l i . A



Dlwplayt Plate 10c. pr inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run leas than
six times 5c, per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Hates based on
4-Inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
, furnished n application.
Keariiua: olive t 5c. per line for first
fn?enkm;..Jte: p line for each subse subse-xpxemtj
xpxemtj subse-xpxemtj JnaertiOB Que change a week
allowe4oirT&awrfj without extra cora cora-posltlon
posltlon cora-posltlon chrs' 2
Les&L advertisements at legal rates.
IClaetroa rmfst 3e mounted, or charge
"will he made for fliounting.

One year, in advance ..$5.00
Six months, In advance 2.50
Three months, in advance........ 1.25
One month, in advance... .50
. Foreign
One year, in advance... $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance 80

Let's not be too sanguine.. It's a
long way to Berlin.
America's sword turned the scale
in the second battle of the Mame.

the best fighters and look with con contempt
tempt contempt on the men of the smaller
states. They have reason for this,
for ever since the organization of the
Prussian kingdom its troops have
prevailed in war against the other
Germans, not because they were bet better
ter better men but because they were bet better
ter better trained soldiers. There will be
no difference between our men, how however,
ever, however, and after their "baptism of
fire" each division can be expected to
do what its predecessors did at the
second battle of the Marne.



t Once upon a time, right here in
Ocala, you could buy six perfectly
good pints of milk for 25 cents.
'Uncle Sam has a million and a
quarter of his fighting boys in Eu Eu-;and
;and Eu-;and doesn't care a darn who
dws it.
-. .-j,.. .
"The way our home guard company
'L&sf taken up its work and is learning
is very encouraging. The "esprit de
corps" is very much in evidence.
Army regulations require a man to
keep his hat on while armed, and this
ruling was upheld by a judge in a
New York county court, although
court rules require all men to remove
their hats.
We refuse. to become excited at
reports either of Hindenburg's death
or his Coming to life again. There is
probably many a hardworking regi regimental
mental regimental commander in the German
army who is worth more to his coun country
try country than old Ilindy.

In a cablegram from London Mr.
Hoover releases on Aug.- 1 hotels,
restaurants, dining cars and clubs
i, i

.Alum lucji pieujjes lu save iiu wueau
bread.- Regulations for bakeries and
'p-ubUc- eating places, however, will
regain-in force.
, i-Vr-; : -
v. JzziiMfJ? Hannerty, an author, who
died at a New York hospital only a
few days ago, requested that he be
buried in a coffin made of North Car Carolina
olina Carolina pine: He was not, we suppose,
any kin to the man who wanted his
coffin "made out of a chestnut log, so
he could go thru hell a-poppin'."
The American casualty list of the
Marne-Aisne battle has not yet be begun
gun begun to come in. Whenever it does,
many American homes will .be plung plunged
ed plunged .in mourning, but the only thing to
do will be to honor our brave boys
and go on to the great victory that
will make such national sorrows im improbable
probable improbable for the generation that is
coming on after us. Up to Saturday
night, the American casualty list re reported
ported reported for. the war contained 13,766
names. Of these there were killed in
action in the army and navy 2009
and in the Marine Corps 710. Deaths
by wounds, disease and accident
brought the list to 4923. Many times
since the war began our Allies have
lost more than that in one battle.
However, our time is coming; our
men are going into action by the
hundred thousand and we cannot
hope to escape heavy losses, tho we
have reason to believe our armies
will not have befall them the ghastly
slaughters that have come upon
others of the battling nations.
If all the men who we send to Eu Europe
rope Europe are, like those who have in the
past few weeks become veterans,
there can be no doubt of the result
of the war. There is no reason to
doubt they will be. Our soldiers are
practically what" our, citizens are
supposed to be theoretically one
man is as good as another. There is
not much difference between one
American and another, anyhow, and
the war department has wisely added
to the homogeneity of the armies by

M 4-1. P 1 1 a l J

uiiAiut; me men irom a states ana

JiJ.a yery different

Yes, Ocala is headquarters for the
Marion county branch of the Ameri American
can American Protective League. The chief of
the branch is wide awake and he has
appointed and commissioned an as assistant
sistant assistant in each important community
of the county. The league is organ organized
ized organized with the approval and under the
direction of the United States de department
partment department of justice, bureau of inves investigation.
tigation. investigation. It is "The Eyes and Ears of
the Government." The department
wants the league and its work and
scope to have publicity, but it is
against its policy to make public the
name of the county chiefs and their
assistants. This vast army of men
are volunteering their services to
your government. They watch and
admonish and advise and when neces necessary
sary necessary report cases that need investi investigation
gation investigation to the department of justice.

Any violations of the war and army

regulations, acts of disloyalty, dis disloyal
loyal disloyal utterances, etc., come under the

head of this department. It is not a
"spy system," but z. volunteer army
of loyal American citizens who have
given their aid to the department of
justice of their land. Loyal Ameri American
can American citizens are proud of it. Only
slackers and disloyal or unpatriotic
persons need fear it.
The dispatch to the Star last night
at 8:27, announcing that Turkey had
broken off relations with Germany Germany-was
was Germany-was promptly bulletined and went
over town like a flash. Everybody
who heard the news said it was too
good to be true. We should be very
glad if it is true, but we do not see.
how the Teutons can be foolish
enough to let Turkey escape from the
alliance which has been so valuable
to Germany and cost Turkey so heav heavily.
ily. heavily. The truth is that while Ger Germany
many Germany has nothing to give Turkey
but promises, Turkey has given and
has to give to Germany the most
valuable of service. If Turkey had
kept out of the war, the large army
which Russia had to send to the Cau Caucasus,
casus, Caucasus, and which captured Ezeroum
and Trebizond, could have been used
against Germany and Austria, and
would almost certainly have crushed
the latter nation in 1915. Again, the
Turks by control of the Dardanelles
crippled Russia and the other Allies,
keeping the wheat of the former from
going to the latter, and the arms
needed by the latter from being sent
by the former. This brought about
the Gallipoli campaign, in which the
Allies were disastrously defeated.
Also the Turks have been of great
service to Germany by keeping large
British armies busy in Mesopotamia
and Syria; and again they aided ma materially
terially materially in the defeat of Rumania. For
all this the Turks have been given
nothing but permission to keep what
they have conquered for themselves
in Central Asia,, and promises of
what would be done when the Allies
are defeated. In the meantime, the
Germans have virtually set about
making the Black Sea a Teuton lake
and Ferdinand, Germany's tool in
Bulgaria, has demanded territory
that has been Turkish for five hun hundred
dred hundred years. The Turks are simply
playing Germany's game and perhaps
they have been wise enough to see it.
The Allies have much more to offer
Turkey than Germany has, and Tur Turkey
key Turkey knows if the Allies made an offer
they will keep their word. At this
writing we are afraid to, believe the
story is true, but if it is a powerful
prop has been knocked out from un under
der under the Teuton military structure.
The St. Augustine Record says the
people of Florida don't want to go
back to Central Time this winter.
Now, who the deuce gave the official

organ of that little fishing village

over on the East Coast authority to
speak for Florida, 99 per cent of
which is out of its jurisdiction.

On Saving Fruits Without Using
We publish the following at the re request
quest request of Miss Agnes Ellen Harris,
one of America's most useful wom women:
en: women: .Guavas, pineapples, peaches, pears
and scuppernong grapes are now
available for canning in Florida.
Do not let any of these fruits be
wasted. If you can't can or dry them,
take them to a liberty kitchen and
get some one to preserve them on
shares for you or sell them to some
one who will see that they are not
wasted. Use no sugar in saving these
The food administration-will prob probably
ably probably tell us later that we can use
sugar for preserving and then pre preserves
serves preserves and jellies can be made. Now
the sugar situation is such that the
food administration asks us not to
use sugar for preserving fruits,
therefore, let no Florida housewife
use sugar for this purpose.
Do not make jelly now.
Bottle or can the juice. When there
is an abundance of sugar, the juice,
if properly put up, will make good

Dr. Caldwell of the department of

agriculture says: "Many housewives

are apparently unaware that prac practically
tically practically all fruits may be successfully

canned without the use of sugar,

Such fruit preserves more of the
natural appearance and flavor than

does fruit put up in heavy syrup, is
fully as palatable and much more
easily digested, is in better condition
for use in cooking, and is available

for all purposes for which fruit can

ned in syrup could be used. A heavy
sugar syrup aids in a slight degree
in preventing the growth of the
yeasts and bacteria which causes
spoilage, but perfect sterilization

makes its use unnecessary.

Fruits may be canned without the
use of sugar by any method which
the housewife is accustomed to use,
but in every case the following rules

should be observed:

1. Fruit to be used for canning

should be firm, not over-ripe and

free from decay. Vegetables should
be young and tender. To attempt to
use very dirty, over-ripe or decayed
fruit, or old, tough vegetables is to

invite failure, since it is very difficult

to sterilize such materials.

2. Jars should be tested by part partly
ly partly filling with water, adjusting rub rubbers,
bers, rubbers, tightening covers, inverting and


6. Jars, covers, rubbers, spoons,

cups, funnel, and all utensils which
are used in canning: must be placed
in a pan of cold water deep enough
to cover them, placed on the stove
and boiled for 20 minutes. Allow them
to remain in the hot water until

needed for use. This .will prevent sub subsequent
sequent subsequent breakage and will insure per

fect sterilization.

4. Rubbers should never be used

a second time.

5. The neck of the jar should nev never
er never be wiped off before sealing, as the
cloth will almost certainly leave bac

teria or yeasts in the jar.

Can your guavas in tin or glass

without sugar. Process guavas can

ned without sugar 5 minutes longer

than when canning with sugar. In

stead oi mating guava jelly now,
prepare the guava juice just as you
would in making jelly then put the
strained juice is sterilized bottles or
glass jars or tin cans and seal. If
using bottles, put sterilized stoppers
in the bottles lightly, set bottles in
rack in water bath, and process at
the simmering point for 30 minutes;
remove from the water bath, put
stoppers in tightly and when cool dip
the stoppers in melted paraffin or
sealing wax for a depth of one inch.
Guava juice may be prepared and
canned in glass jars following the
same instructions for sterilizing and
processing as you would in canning
the fruit. The juice may be kept in
tin cans following the same instruc instructions
tions instructions as for canning guavas in tin.
Both the LeConte and Keif er pears
may be canned without sugar. The
time of processing depends on the
size and ripeness of the pears.
Many women in North Florida
have erected home made driers and
pears are being dried daily. Home Homemade
made Homemade driers are most inexpensively
Pineapples may be canned with wa

ter following the same instructions



Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.

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 always

extended to visiting brothers.

L. H. Pillans, 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

8 o'clock, until further nbtice.

Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.


Fort King Camp No. 14 meets t
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second find fourth Friday. Visitir.g
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whiteside's, C. C.
CLas. K. Sage, Clerk




Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
, C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sace. K. of R. S.

Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday evt
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.


Eastern time suits us very well for

about four months in the year the as followed in canning with sugar

other eight we object to getting up
half an hour before sunrise. The

Record stays in Flagierville so close
that it thinks Florida is about the
same size as Rhode Island.


and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons of the best and
most durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from

1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to

using water instead of syrup and pro

cessmg an extra 5 minutes.
Grapes "may be canned with water
but the best method of saving grapes
is to can the grapejuice. The scup scuppernong
pernong scuppernong grapejuice is most excellent.
The following are instructions:
"Select sound ripe grapes, crush
and heat slowly to about 180 deg. F.,
simmering point. (The flavor of these
jices is finer when they are sterilized
below the boiling point.) Strain thru
double thickness of cheese cloth, and
if juices free from sediment is want wanted,
ed, wanted, let stand in cool place for a few
hours. Then pour oflF carefully to free
from the dregs, which will remain in
bottom of vessel. Pour the juice into
sterilized bottles, put sterilized stop stoppers
pers stoppers in lightly, set bottles on rack in
water bath, put stoppers in tightly
and when cool dip stoppers in melted
paraffin or sealing wax to a depth of
one inch."

The value and need of a newspaper
in the household was never greater
than at the present time. We have
been forced to enter the great world
war, and a large army of ours is al already
ready already in France. You will want to
have all the news from our troops on
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 together
gether together for one year for $2.25. Don't
ask for credit on this proposition. Ad Address
dress Address Ocala Weekly Star, Ocala, Fla.

-SgQ it&4j SkiLii





Profits may be considered
from two angles:
1st Their effect on prices;
-2nd As a return to investors.
When profits are small as
compared with sales, they have
little effect on prices.
Swift & Company's profits
are only a fraction of a cent
per pound on all products sold,
and if eliminated entirely
would have practically no
effect on prices.
Swift & Company paid 10
per cent dividends to over 20,000
stockholders out of its 1917
profits. It also had to build
extensions and improvements
out of profits; to finance large
stocks of goods made necessary
by unprecedented requirements
of the United States and Allied
Governments; and to provide
protection against the day of
declining markets.
Io it fair to call this
Swift & Company, U.S. A.

as l










Be on time. Get in your winter
supply of wood before it is too late
Let us furnish you with good and

first class service. Phone 339.


Buy War Savings Stamps.

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.


Grapefruit failed to show as great strength as oranges this
year because fewer people know how good the former are.
With the increased production "now coming on, grapefruit
are likely to sell for much lower prices in a few years' time unless
the American people are taught their food and health value, thus
popularizing them.
The Florida Citrus Exchange has undertaken to do this work
in anticipation of the enlarged production of Florida grapefruit
groves and this season will conduct educational campaigns in a
number of important cities in the North and West.
"Sealdsweet" grapefruit, that marketed by members of the
Exchange, will chiefly benefit by this effort. If you grow grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit good enough to be sold under this trademark, join the
Exchange and assure a market for it For full particulars
address the Florida Citrus Exchange, Citizens Bank Building,
Tampa, or call on
J. E. KLOCK, Manager Marion County Citrus Sub-Exchange
E&stl&fe, Fla.

t covering stoppers
Jrxd of bees wax; one
jtm. Place resin and



PECK 50c
Pettijohn's Breakfast Food
Quaker Corn Puffs
Quaker Puffed Wheat
Quaker Puffed Rice
Quaker Rolled Oats
Kellogg's Corn Flakes
Cream of Wheat
Roxane Wheat Cereals
Roxane Wheat Bran
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
Post Toasties (Corn Flakes)
Pearl Barley

Phone 16 & 174
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
Phone 25
South Side of Square
Has become the slogan not
. only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D.W DAVIS, Agency
ruLSflrcxa mis
tion rr rnm,
United states
Yours for All Kinds Of
210South Osceola St.
Mclvcr & MacKay
PHONES 47. 104. SOS
Evening Star
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents?
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.


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

The Reason Why
Why do I patiently endure, beloved,
And why, in spite of hindrances,
do I" aspire
To those sweet gifts of life, so high
and pure, beloved;
What is it, strengthens and sus sustains
tains sustains my heart's desire?
Why is it, when my spirit yearns, be beloved
loved beloved And almost falter3 in the strenuous
Something, sustains till strength re returns,
turns, returns, beloved,
And all that sacred life concerns, be beloved,
loved, beloved, Lives in the light of love upon thy
Why do I patiently endure, beloved,
Why do I feel so confident I shall
not fail ?
WJiy do I know the viet'ry is so sure,
Daring e'en hell itself against me
to prevail?
Listen: if weak should grow, thy love
Weaker than foes against my soul,
then I should see
Myself defeated! Dost thou not know,
When love is stronger than the foe,
There's no defeat for men below, be beloved,
loved, beloved, I fight, endure and must prevail
because thou lovest me! ; "'
' Friendship i
A great writer has said, "It is. bet better
ter better for a woman to fill a simple hu human
man human part lovingly, better for her to
be sympathetic in trouble and to
whisper a comforting message into
one grieving ear, than that she
should make a path to Egypt and lec lecture
ture lecture to thousands on ancient Thebes."
I used to think hat friendship
meant happiness. I have learned
that it means discipline. Seek how
we may, we shall never find a friend
without faults, imperfections, traits
and ways that vex, grieve or annoy
us. Strive as we .will, we ourselves
can never fully fulfill the ideal of us
that is in our friend's mind. We in inevitably
evitably inevitably come short of it. To have a
true friend is to have one of the
sweetest gifts that life can bring; to
be a friend is to have a solemn and
tender education of soul from day to
day. A real friend may praise us
and we are not embarrassed; he may
rebuke us, and we are not angered.
If he be silent, we understand. It
takes a great soul to be a true friend
a large, steadfast and loving spirit.
One must forgive much', forget
much, forbear much.
Let us be true to our friends and
then believe that they are and ever
will be true to us.
Attention ;
All who wish to enroll as student
nurses, apply to Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
chairman Ocala unit of the Council
of National Defense.
Mrs. Victor Kunze accompanied by
Misses Dorothy Driver and Willie
Harrison of Citra were visitors in the
city yesterday.
Mr. R; J. Perkins, conductor on
the Sunny Jim, has returned from a
pleasant visit in Douglass, Ga., where
he spent the last two weeks with his
sister and his children.
The following Webster people were
representing their community in
Ocala yesterday: Mr. and Mrs. J. S.
Kellum and son, Marcus and Mrs.
J. E. Wilson.
Miss Flossie Smith, who has been
visiting relatives in MicanoDv. was
a visitor to Ocala yesterday. She
returned to her home in Webster yes
terday afternoon. :
Mrs. F. C. Sanders is in the citv.
having come to bid good-bye to her
daughters, Mrs. Norwood and Miss
Louise Sanders. She will return to
Clearwater next week.
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. McLean and
son, accompanied by Mr. McLean's
mother. Mrs. T. H. McLean, who has
been their euest. left Saturdav for
Panasoffkee. Mr .and Mrs. Thomas
McLean returned to Ocala Sundav
leaving three-year-old T. M. Jr. there
ier a visit with relatives.
Mrs. Laura N. Luckie returned ves
terday from a very pleasant visit of
three weeks to her mother. Mrs
Shephard, in Daytona. Miss Rebecca
Smith, who went to Jacksonville last
week, to attend to business affairs,
returned via Daytona and accom accompanied
panied accompanied Mrs. Luckie home.
Mr. T. T. Munroe. who with Mrs
Munroe has been spending several
weeks in Franklin, N. C, returned
home last night. Mrs. Munroe will
remain at ranklin for several weeks
longer. Mr. Munroe feels much re
freshed by his vacation and is ready
to pitch into business affairs with re
newed vigor.
Mrs. Grace Burkhalter has just re returned
turned returned from Center Hill, where she
nursed the little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Duncan Smith, who passed
away Sunday after an illness of some
weeks. Mrs. Burkhalter has been call called
ed called to report for oversea duty and will
leave the first of September for New
York and very soon will be in France.
.Mrs, ;Burkbjtltertort?ioit
nurse and ,ynu ,;tms greatly mi$sed in

hosts of friend3 will be glad to know
this desire for" service has been
granted and will wish her Godspeed.

A Family Reunion
A most delightful family reunion
was held at the attractive little home
of Mr. arid Mrs. A. A. Winer Sunday.
Their guests on this occasion were
Mrs. L. J. Lummus, Mr. and Mrs. S.
M. Lummus, Marion and Frances
Lummus, Mrs. A. B. Weaver, Mrs. G.
A. Douglass and children, Gussie,
Ruby and Edgar Douglass. The time
passed all too quickly in pleasant
reminiscences, and with the splendid
dinner spread for the delectation of
the guests by the hostess who is well
known for her cordiality, this reunion
was an occasion long to be remem remembered.
bered. remembered. Mr. and Mrs. Usher Norwood will
leave Saturday for Franklyn, Va.,
where they will in future reside, Mr.
Norwood having accepted the railway
agency there. Mrs. Norwood's sister,
Miss Louise Sanders, will accompany
them to. Franklyn, where she will re remain
main remain until the middle of September, ;
when she will go to Clearwater, hav- j
ing accepted a position in the school j
there for the coming term.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Winston and
smart little son Cornelius, and Mrs. i
Jennie Whitfield have returned from j
Lake Weir, where they have occupied ;
for the past few weeks the Bradford i
cottage, which they have turned over
to Mrs. Warner and Mrs. Jeff coat for
the month of August. They will re return
turn return to the lake in a short time and
will have, the Carson cottage for the
remainder of the summer.
Miss Mildred Crosby entertained a j
few of her young friends last eve evening
ning evening at her home on Oklawaha ave
nue, in compliment to Misses Gussie
and Ruby Douglas, who are guests of
Miss Frances Lummus. At the con-j
elusion of the game delicious cake
and cream were served the guests by
Mrs. Crosby.
"Tom and Huck," the picture at
the Temple yesterday was extra
good, all Mark Twain's dry humor
and knowledge of boyhood ways be being
ing being brought out to perfection on the
screen. The picture for this after
noon and evening, "Come Thru," bids
fair to be entirely interesting. There
will also be the Pathe News, which
everybody looks for with deep inter
est. :
Mr. Leroy Bridges, who has been
taking a special course at the Uni
versity of Florida, expects to spent
the next few months in Atlanta,
where "he will take a course in French.
He will be accompanied to Atlanta
by his father, Mr. T. E. Bridges and
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Bridges, making
the trip in Mr. T. E. Bridges, car.
Mr. Ben Rheinauer, who left Sun
day afternoon for New York, was
accompanied by little Miss Elizabeth
Yancey of Brazil, who has been
spending some weeks at Candler with
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Mathews. Elizabeth expects to join
her mother in New York, where
they will spend the coming winter.
Mrs. T. E. Bridges left last night
for Hendersonville, N. C, going es especially
pecially especially to attend the wedding of her
niece, Miss. Carrielee Green, the mar
riage to take place the 14th of Au
gust. Miss Green is well known in
Ocala, where she has often visited,
and her marriage is a matter' of
pleasing interest to her friends here.
Mr. Harry Brown of Jacksonville
and Lieut. Erkfitz of Camp Johnston,
were week-end guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Moore. The party
accompanied by Misses Sue Moore and
Elizabeth Davis, spent Sunday at
North Lake Weir.
Mr. J. Newton Lummus of Miami,
accompanied by his son, J. N. Jr., and
by his brother-in-law, Mr. Geo. Doug Douglass,
lass, Douglass, of Arch Creek, .arrived today
for a visit of several days to their
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and S.
M. Lummus and family.
Mrs. Raiford Simmons and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Futch arrived yesterday
from St. Petersburg, where Mrs.
Simmons has been the guest of her
daughter for some weeks.
Mrs. Mark B. Newman, who. has
been the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Harper, left Monday
for Boundburg, N. J., to join her
husband, who is located there.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Malever enter entertained
tained entertained Sunday at a .family dinner
party for Mrs. I. Arthur Hornstein
of Savannah. A motor trip was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed in the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Evans have re returned
turned returned from an extended visit to rel relatives
atives relatives in Mississippi, and are again
pleasantly domiciled at their home in
Fort Lauderdale.
Little. Miss Dorothy Raymond of
Sanford is in the city the guest of
her aunt, Mrs. W. E. Smith and fam family.
ily. family. (Concluded on Fourth Page)




(Continued from Second Page)
Remove from stove and us a while in
a liquid state. If foam is on mixture,
skim it off.
To seal bottles put in steppers as
light as possible, then turn the bot bottles
tles bottles downward and dip into the can
of melted sealing wax, a little below
the mout hof the bottle.
It hardens almost at once and in
Florida is much more satisfactory
for sealing than the paraffin. Mrs.
E. G. Chesley, Tallahassee, Fla.
Directions for the preservation of
guavas, pears, scuppernong grapes
and cling peaches without sugar.
Guavas Canning in Glass
Only firm sound guavas should be
used for canning. Pare the fruit, cut
into halves, and remove the- seeds,
float the halves in boiling water for
20 seconds, drain and pack carefully
in jars. Cover to overflowing with
boiling water. Seal partly, process
pint jars 20 minutes, quarts, 40 min minutes.
utes. minutes. Seal immediately.
While packing have a pan of wa water
ter water near and dip hands into water
carefully to remove seeds which
stick to them.
Canning in Tin
Select, prepare, float and pack as
in canning in glass. Cover fruit with
water to within one-fourth inch from
top of can. Cap, exhaust 5 minutes,
and tip. Process No. 2 cans 25 min minutes;
utes; minutes; No. 3 cans, 35 minutes. Immed Immediately
iately Immediately after processing place cans in
cold water to cool and stop the cook cooking.
ing. cooking. Preparation of Guava Juice to be
Canned for Jelly Making
Wash guavas, remove blossom end
and slice into small pieces with sharp
knife. For each one pound of guavas
taken add 2 pints of water and boil
until soft, about one hour. Pour into
a cheese cloth bag and allow to drain.
This juice is then drained without
pressing through a clean flannel jelly
bag. Pour the sterilized juice into
bottles or glass jars or tin cans and
seal. If using glass jars or tin cans
follow instructions in canning in glass
or tin. If using bottles put sterilized
stoppers in lightly. Set bottles on
rack in vessel of water. Process at
simmering point for 35 minutes. Re Remove
move Remove from water bath. Put stopper in
tightly and when cool dip stoppers in
melted paraffin or sealing wax to a
depth of one inch.
Select pears, .ripe but not soft.
Peel, blanch, put in cold bath, drain
and pack' rapidly. Cover with water,
process quart jars 35 minutes. If us using
ing using tin cars, exhaust No. .3 cans 3
minutes and process 25 minutes. .
Cling Peaches --Sort
Sort --Sort the fruit, using firm, sound,
uniform peaches for canning. The
peel may be removed by placing the
peaches in wire basket or cheese cloth
square and immersing in boiling wa water
ter water until the skin slips easily. Re Remove,
move, Remove, plunge for a minute into cold
water and slip off skin. Pack in
glass or tin and fill each jar or can
with water and paddle carefully to
remove the air hubbies. Exhaust No.
3 cans 3 minutes, process 20 minutes.
In glass, process quart jars 25 min minutes
utes minutes and half gallon jars 40 minutes.
Keifer Pears Preserved in Syrup
Peel, quarter and core pears, boil
or steam in clear water until easily
pierced with a straw. Cover with cane
syrup, diluted. Cook until the pears
are tender. If syrup is not sufficiently
thick when pears are tender remove
pears and cook syrup until of desired
Pack pears in sterilized jars; pour
boiling syrup over fruit, partly
tighten covers to jars; process 25
minutes; and seal. Miss Genevieve
Crawford, Tallahassee, Fla.
Watermelon Rind Preserved Without
Cut watermelon rind in one-inch
squares; cut out soft red part, to firm
white part, also the green on outside.
Cover with water, cook until tender.
A steam pressure canner is of great
assistance here as the rind cooked
under pressure, becomes tender in
three minutes.
When tender drain, drop into.boil-4
ing cane syrup, cook until transpar transparent,
ent, transparent, season with spices and lemon
juice; cook until transparents. This
usually takes about one hour.
Drain the cane syrup from the rind
after allowing it to stand over night.
Pack the rind into sterilized jars.
Bring syrup to boil and fill the jars.
Seal and process 15 minutes. Miss
Genevieve Crawford, Tallahassee.
Directions for canning or drying
and instructions on home made driers
may be had on application to your
county home demonstration agent ot
by addressing the Home Economics
Department, Florida State College
for Women, Tallahassee, Fla.
The following bulletins may be had
on application to Home Economics
Department, Florida State College for
Women, Tallahassee, Fla.:
Farmers' Bulletin No. 853 Home
Canning of Fruits and Vegetables.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 984 Farm
and Home Drying of Fruits and Veg
etables. Agnes Ellen Harris,
Home Economics Director Florida
Food Administration and State
Home Demonstration Agent.
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS.Your doct-?-f3 f 1




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.

when you can get thousands of miles but of
the old one by having us VULCANIZE it ?



The Tire Man


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 not' 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. 1
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

f?Tiwn"gri isn7tnTTrhiofV!r& ttttck-,ipm.,tt


K iy Aw -yK' ";: t A

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a ironp yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
Manager. Proprietor.

Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture,
riculture, Agriculture, Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President
4ukd trr THE.

? ?

Why buy new a.tir



559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.
and, Batfflage




Mr. E. A. Osborne went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville yesterday and will return home
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Mr. C. H. Voorhees, one of the
Star's old friends, of South Lake
Weir, was in town today.
Mr. J. W. Crosby left for Brooks Brooks-ville
ville Brooks-ville and other points in the state
yesterday. He will be away for a
couple of weeks.
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
Jet us send it up. 15-tf
Mr and Mrs. Goode M. Guerry of
Jacksonville were guests of the Har Harrington
rington Harrington last night. Mr. Guerry is
state publicity director of the war
savings stamps campaign.
Dodge Touring Car for sale cheap;
good condition. Apply at the Max-
weiir-Ajrency. 20-tf
Those two fine young soldiers,
Sergeants John and James Miller,
whose visit home has been so much
enjoyed by their friends, leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Camp Wheeler, and will
probably see Berlin before they see
Ocala again.
Many Thousands to
the Austrian Army
(New York Times)
Paris, July 27. There is a rapidly
increasing army in Europe which we
hear and think little about, but in a
negative way is working for the Allies
all the time. It is called the Green
Army of Austria. I think this is the
first dispatch concerning it that has
been cabled to America.
Tilenko Vesnitch, the Serbian min
ister to France, told me about it to today
day today at the legation in Paris. This
irmy, is made up of deserters from
the Austrian forces, who have taken
to the mountains and forests, convinc convinced
ed convinced that their nationalities are to
have freedom and that there is no
need of their .continuing to sacrifice
themselves in the army of a dying
Austria. There are many thousands
of such deserters, the number is
growing all the time, 'and their in increase
crease increase is one of the most serious
military problems confronting the
Austrian authorities. It is a problem
they cannot cope with adequately,
because the entire army is permeat
ed with a spirit of national racial m
dependence, as opposed to Austrian
domination, and any severe measures
against the deserters would be the
signal for a general mutiny.
"These thousands of deserters from
the Austrian army," said Minister
Vesnitch, "are due very largely to
the entrance of America into the war
and the declaration of President Wil
son for the future freedom of small
nations. The proclamations of the
American president have found their
way into the ranks of the Austrian
armies and have borne wonderful
fruit. Those armies are made up
largely of Slovenes, Croats, Jugo
slavs, all subject races which want
freedom and now expect freedom as
a matter of course as the outcome of
the war because of President Wilson's
promise. Therefore they are desert
ing from the army by thousands and
biding their time in the mountains
and forests. They, see no further
reason for fighting the battles of the
Hohenzollerns and Hapsburgs.
"Deserting is easy and compara
tively safe? because the rural popu
lations sympathize with the soldiers
leaving the ranks. This has gone on
to sucn an extent as to become
real military factor, sapping the
strength of the Austrian forces, but
the authorities do not take strong
measures to combat it for fear of
general uprising among the troops.
This beginning of the disintegration
of the Austrian military forces was
one of the factors contributing to the
recent Italian victories.'
WANTED Good milch cows in lots
of one or more. Send description
price and when coming fresh. A. J
Weaver, St. Petersburg, Fla. 30-6t
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
JNunnauy s uanaies iresn every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, tf
Rubber Watch-Cover.
Among the rubber novelties recently
introduced, is a watch protector which
. covers the case entirely except the
dial. It Is "designed for the use of
workmen principally and for those
who are compelled to move around
electrlcnl machinery and it renders

,3vwl. damage.


Proud Man the Sole Living Creature
Capable of Deliberately Inflicting
Suffering on Others.
A cruel person Is one who exults In
the pain, mental or bodily, suffered by
another. Cruelty has Its basis in anger
(and thus Is related to the combative
instinct), though there Is a cold-blooded
form of cruelty which may be en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed without any obtrusive feeling of
anger, Henry Campbell writes In the
Lancet, London.
Cruelty, implying as it does self self-consciousness
consciousness self-consciousness the ability to realize
the feelings of others is essentially a
human attribute. Children who im impale
pale impale frogs and eviscerate files cannot
be said to be cruel, for they know not
what they do. Nor are the lower ani animals
mals animals cruel, seeing that they are wholly
unconscious of the sufferings of oth others.
ers. others. Thus the charge of cruelty against
the carnivora Is unjust. These animals
generally destroy their victims out outright
right outright and in the rare cases (e. g., cat
and mouse) where they prolong the
suffering they have no knowledge of
the pain they are causing. When,
therefore, we stigmatize' the conduct of
the cruel man as "brutal" we wrong
the brutes.
TVio animal rhl nH-fl1rs nnofhpr.
and In so doing causes pain, merely
etinct ; but man, proud man, who looks
Before and after, is able to realize and
take pleasure in the pain he deliber deliberately,
ately, deliberately, and by subtle means maybe, sets
out to cause. It Is clearly absurd to
speak of his conduct as "brutal."
Rather should we call It devilish, the
devil usually being credited with a
goodly share of Intelligence. We must
cease to libel the brutes by designat designating
ing designating the basest acts of man as brutal.
'As a matter of fact, they cannot be
charged with nonmoral conduct, see seeing
ing seeing that they are devoid of self-con
sciousness. v
Real Trouble Can Usually Be Depend
ed On to Make One Forget
the Smaller Ones.
Man and animals alike, it's wonder
ful, what a shock will, do to heal our
errors and our weaknesses. The only
thing that ever stopped Uncle Bill in
an argument was a dishpan, or some
heavy, blunt instrument clouted over
his brow, and in his younger days he
was some argufier, as his scars attest.
Here is the case of the blind man in
San Rafael, Cal who fell 40 feet off
the roof of his house, and found his
eyesight restored ; Aunt Ellen, who
was bedridden for years, was the first
person to reach safety when the house
caught fire, and her bad nip has been
practically all right ever since; you
remember that crippled negro who
beat even the dogs home when the bear
charged out of the brush.
, A lot of us have troubles that are
only in our minds; when we are fed a
little real trouble we 'forget the smaller
ones. There is, perhaps, an opening
for a sanitarium that will take a crip cripple
ple cripple or an invalid and throw him off a
cliff, or crack him over the head wlh
a brick or a crowbar anything to wake
him up, make him forget his small
worries, and heal his diseased mind.
"Because J
Jelly has been busy with riddles.
"Now P she cried, and held up for pub public
lic public inspection the legend, "Why did
the orange ice cream?" printed in large
letters. "Because it saw the sausage
roll under the table," said Elf rlda.
"My own is" much better," announced
Jelly, evidently bursting to declare it
She was cordially urged to do so. "Be "Because
cause "Because it saw the lemon sponge on the
dumb waiter," she proclaimed tri triumphantly.
umphantly. triumphantly. "Quite nice and cool,"
said Janet approvingly. "The vista of
possibilities you open up I" murmured
Peter. "For Instance, It might have
seen the banana trifle with the maids
of honor. Or the gooseberry fool with
the nuts from Brazil. All very pain painful
ful painful to an orange of really nice feeling.
But I like your dumb waiter." "All
the Joneses," by Beatrice Kelston.
Make Pets of Hombllls.
The yellow hornblll, one of the most
Interesting of the species. Is a com comparatively
paratively comparatively fearless bird and is easily
killed. The male is fond of perching
on the tiptop of tropical trees and
making a noise like a young puppy.
The natives in Africa find young
hornbllls easily tamed. They dig the
birds out of the tree nests when quits
young and raise them on milk and
berries In their huts. When grown
the hornblll remains attached to its
foster parents and will eat out of the
same dishes. Left free, the hornblli
comer and goes much as does a pet
crow and remains about the hut un until
til until the first "mating season, when It
goes away with one of its kind, rare rarely
ly rarely to return.
Oriental Statecraft.
The part which gesture plays in Ori Oriental
ental Oriental drama Is set forth in a recent
Hindu volume, which says that there
Is a fitting gesture to represent every
emotion. The gesture, in fact, is de described
scribed described as deaf-and-dumb alphabet of
the soul. There are nine movements
of the head, corresponding to nine emo-
Jon4 1 by one authority, 24
In In-jle
jle In-jle fn-



(Continued from Third Page)

Red Cross Work
Following are the names of the
workers at the Red Cross rooms at
the federal building today: Mrs. D. C.
Stiles, Mrs. Jones, Miss Annie Roon Roon-ey,
ey, Roon-ey, Miss Rose Wolff, Mrs. Emily
Green, Miss Nellie Stevens, Miss
Theo Wallis, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs.
M. H. Stovall, Mrs. E. W. Merrill,
Mrs. T. D. Lancaster, Mrs. L. W. Pon Ponder,
der, Ponder, Mrs. O. N. Geise, Mrs. W. J.
Cotton, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Miss Mary
Burford, Miss Agnes Burford, Mrs.
F. W. Cook, Mrs. L. H. Pillans, Mrs.
Lanier Robertson, Mrs. J. A. Bouvier,
Mrs. G. L. Taylor, Mrs. R. G. Blake,
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Mrs. W. H. Cas Cas-sels,
sels, Cas-sels, Misses Sue Haycraft, Margaret
Jackson, Lucile Gissendaner and
Ruth Simmons.
Books in
Needed by
Sailor Boys
People who have any books on
higher mathematics, from Algebra
on up, and would like to donate them
to the U. S. naval station at Dinner
Key (where they are badly needed)
Please leave
them at the public li-
Miss Lallie Gillis, the Star's smart
and charming correspondent at York,
was in the city today. v
Mrs. J. M. Jackson and her sturdy
little son, John Madison Jackson Jr.,
who have been visiting Mrs. Jack Jackson's
son's Jackson's mother and sisters, Mrs. and
the Misses Keeffe, left today for their
home'in Winston-Salem, N. C.
The following named colored men
have been ordered to report to the
Local Board' of Marion County at the
Court House on Sunday, August 4th,
1918, at 7:00 a. m., to entrain for
Camp Devens, Mas.
416 George Thomas, Mcintosh.
486 Earnest Evans, Irvine.
577 James Wilson Gant, Tampa.
683 Johnnie Chambers, Tampa.
745 Castle Johnson, St. Augustine.
998 Rammey L. Galloway, Citra.
1007 Earnest Jackson, Kendrick.
1084 Samuel P. H6lly, Tallahassee.
1217 Willie Snow, Summerfield.
1219 Herbert B. Jones, Astor.
1229 Henry McCoy, Evinston.
1231 Doctor Glymp, Ocala.
1233 William Mansfield, Lake Weir.
1234 Arnett Rose, Ocala.
1235 Samuel Jacobs, Weirsdale.
1338 Ernest Edwards, Jacksonville.
1240 Mitchell McMillan, Dunnellon.
1245 Ralph Duncan, Ocala.
1250 Henry J. Scofield, Fairfield,
1253 Willie Haywood, Jacksonville.
1261 Ulyses Duffy, Venice.
1285 Benj. H. Lumpkin, Ocala.
1287 James Thomas, Ocala.
1301 George P. Falana, Ocala,
1302 Robert Johnson, Deerfield.
1308 Moses Pool, Ocala.
1311 Fred Gibson, Ocala. :
1315 Norman Brown, Montbrook.,
1317 Amos Williams, Lowell.
1323 Ben Scott, Micanopy.
1327 Joe Wyche, Dunnellon.
1335 Lewis McMahon, Ocala.
1363 Robert Mickson, Reddick.
1367 Charley Been, Reddick. ;
1384 Henry Johnson, Lowell.
1407 Spencer Thomas, Fairfield. -1417
Walter Dixon, Jacksonville.
1424 Albertus Howell, Martin.
1426 Lee Johnson, Belleview.
1432 Jose Porozo Giles, Ocala.
1434 Charley Stocker, Reddick.
1436 Isaac Bonnett, Palmetto.
1437 Alfred Gant, Asheville, N. C.
1438 Oliver Frazier, Irvine.
1446 Samuel Behn, Micanopy.
1451 Chas. T. Edwards, Morriston.
1453 Frank Wright, Kendrick.
1458 Arthur Vreen, Ocala.
1472 Nathan Ellis, Ocala.
1476 Alphonso Myers, Ocala.
1480 George P. Mabury, New York.
1495 James Rice, Ocala.
1504 Calvin Dicker son, Santos.
1508 Bide Melvine, Oklawaha. t
1513 Joe Armstrong, Wauchula.
1514 Frank Menchan, Martel.
1517 Sam C. Washington, Dunnlon.
1521 Alexander Clark, Jacksonville.
1530 Attaway King, Citra.
1540 James Jefferson, Espanola.
1547 James Watkins, Ocala.
1548 Joe Darisaw, Ft. Lauderdale.
1555 Samuel Stokes, Mcintosh.
1574 Sylvester Washington, L'kland
1579 Henry Walker, Oak.
1589 Goldwire Randal, Morriston.
1606 Zeddish Smith, Winter Haven'.
1617 Noah Washington, Fairfield.
1629 George Howard, Irvine.
1635 Joe Sailor, Dunnellon.
1642 F. D. Magon, Chicago..
1643 Benj. A. James, Ocala.
1646 AJames Ar Brown, Martel.
1654 Charlie Harrington, Orlando.
1657 James Hill, Jacksonville.
1661 Isaac Thomas, Mcintosh;
1667 Emanuel Crosky, Wildwood.
1672 Ross Jones, 'York.
1674 Willie Evans, Irvine.
1675 Hosie Gordon, Reddick.
16S0 Willie L. Wesley, Micanopy.
1682 William James, Sparr.
1685 Stephen Morris, Ocala.
1687 Lewis Campbell, Crystal River
1693 William S. Pool, Oacla.
1695 Curtis Rou, Williston.
1608 Alex Woodward, Lowell.
1710 Morris Burrell, Santos.
1718 Calvin Thomas, Ocala.
1730 Frank Riley, Dunnellon.


(Corrected Weekly by Authority of
Wheat Flour
Rye Flour

Corn Flour 6.50 to 6.75c lb
Corn Meal, Old Fashioned 4.40 to 5c lb
Corn Meal, Cream or Pearl 5.50 to 6.40c lb
Corn Grits or Hominy 5.60 to 6.45c lb
Rolled Oats, bulk ...6-20 to 6.75c lb
Barley Flour 6&c lb
Rolled Oats, in IV lb. pkgs 11 to llc a pkg

Rice Flour . .

Edible Starch, bulk .. .. 6c lb
Edible Starch, in 1 lb. pkgs 10 to 11c a pkg
Rice, Blue Rose Grade ..10 to 12c lb
Rice, Broken 7 to 7c lb

Rice, Fancy Long Grain 10

Granulated Sugar ..8.38 to 8.76c per lb

Lima Beans 15
Navy Beans 15

Blackeyed Peas ..10!4 to 10c lb
Pink Beans 11 to llc lb
Lard, pure, bulk 27 to 29 c lb
Lard compound) substitute bulk... 24 to 24c lb
Lard, substitute in tin 27 to 30c lb

Evaporated Milk, small tins 4

Evaporated Milk, tall tins..... 10 to llcatin
Condensed Milk, 11 oz. tins 11 to 12c a tin
Canned Corn; standard .15 to 16c a tin
Canned Tomatoes, No. 2s. 10 to llc a tin
Canned Peas, No. 2s standard 15 to 16c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. Is... 11 to 12c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 2s... 17 to 18c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 3s... 30 to 32c a tin
Seeded Raisins 15 oz. pkgs. ....... .13 to 13c a pkg
Evaporated Prunes 60-70s .13 to 13c lb
Corn Syrup, dark, No. ls. ....... .12 to 13c a tin
Corn Syrup, dark, No. 5s 36 to 38c a tin
Eggs .. .35c per dozen

Butter, Best Creamery
Potatoes, white 1
Cheese .. .27
Standard Hams 33
Standard Breakfast Bacon 42
Salt Pork .26
There are a few changes this week,

paid the advance are allowed to increase their retail price. You must be
able to show cause, before advancing your price. You are liable to be
called on. Clarence Camp,

1772 Dan Thornton, Reddick.
1806 David Gaskins, Sparr.
1811 Abraham Woodward, Ocala.
1816 John Shepperd, Sanford.
1930 Willie Turner, St. Petersburg.
1832 Thomas Graham, Ocala.
1840 Elliott Henderson, Reddick
1850 Henry Mathews, Irvine.
1856 David Charles, Ocala.
1858 Charlie Hope, Belleview.
1864 Allen Evins, Reddick.
1865 Otto Scarbro, Reddick.
1866 Lennie A. Peeples, Martel.
1874 Sylvanus Holden, Palmetto.
1876 Willie Smith, Kendrick.
1863 Charlie Bostick, Summerfield.
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1 :30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De-'
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs!
l:oo 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)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
Nov 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.
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 m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. TO.
ri,Hifftiv3Taxwell House

the U. S. Food Administration)

Retailer Pays
$12.10 to $13.55
per bbl. of 16 12
lb sacks
Consumer Paya
80c to 90c for
12 lb. sck or 7c
lb less than mill
80c to 90c. for 12
lb sack or 7c
lb in less than
mill packages
7 to 8c per lb
5Vi to 6c per lb
6 to 8c per lb
6 to 8c per lb
8 to 9c per lb
8 to 8c per lb
14 to 15c a pkg

.$12 to $13.90 per
bbl. of 16 12 lb

9c to 10c lb
11c to 12 c per lb
8 to 8c per lb
12 to 15c a pkg
12 to 15c per lb
9' to 10c per lb
to 12c lb
12 to 16c per lb
9.38 to 9.75c lb
to 16c lb
19 to 20c per lb
19 to 20c per lb
12 to 14c per lb
14 to 15c per lb
3 Oto 34c per lb
27 to 29 per lb
to 16c lb
32 to 37c per lb
to 4c a tin
5 to 6c a tin
12 to 14c a tin
14 to 15c a tin
19 to 21c a tin
14 to 16c a tin
19 to 22c a tin
15 to 18c a tin
20 to 24c a tin
40 to 44c a tin
17 to 19c a pkg
17 to 18c per lb
15 to 17c a tin
45 to 48c a tin
40c per dozen
55 to 63c per lb
47 to 53c lb
2 to 2e lb
2 to 3c per lb
33 cents per pound
40 to 42c per lb
35 to 37c per lb
38 to 40c per lb
50 to 65c per lb
to 28 lb
to 34c lb
to 55c lb
to 28c per lb
33 to 35c per lb
but only those grocers who have

Marion County Food Administrator.

RATEs: Six line maximum, one
time 25a; three times 50c.; six times
75c; one month 3. Payable In advance
FOR SALE Household and kitchen
furniture. Apply to F. B. Turner, 112
S Pine St., Ocala, Fla. 29-tf
I VHP RRMT Rati, rnnma. VoofloV
Bathine Beach. Eastlake. Fla. See
Wesson. 27-sat
FOR SALE Farmer certificates, for
j use of merchants in selline flour.
Price postage paid, fifty, 40c; one
hundred, 75c.; two hundred fifty,
$1.50. Cash must accompany orders.
Star Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. tf
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 one, broken grind grindstones.
stones. grindstones. Will pay cash for them. Ad Address
dress Address Ocala Marble Vorks, Ocala,
Fla. 23-6t
FOR SALE Farmer certificates for
use of merchants in selling flour.
Price postage paic': 50, 40c.; 100, 75c.;
250, $1.50. Cash must accompany all
orders. Star Publishing Company,
Ocala, Fla. 22-12t
seat covers for Maxwell 1917 model
touring car; closing out at less than
cost. Maxwell Service Station. 26-4t
Buy Thrift Stampv of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Definition of True Friend.
"A friend," said Uncle Eben. "Is a
man dat laughs at yoh funny stories
even if dey ain't so good; an sympa sympathizes
thizes sympathizes wif yoh misfortunes, even if dey
ain't so bad."
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and z Lota
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of



Grandmother's Eecipe
keep her Locks Dark,
dlossy, Beautiful-
The old-time mixture of Sage Tea and
Sulphur for darkening gray, streaked
and faded hair is grandmother's recipe,
snd folks are again using it to keep their
fcair a pood, even color, which is- quit
sensible, as we are living in an age when
a youthful appearance ia of the greatest
Nowadays, tliotigh, v.e ilon't hare the
troublesome task of gathering the sago
and the mussr 7nixiiT at" home. All
drug ftort s roll rca-lr-to-use product,
improved 1ft- tie aHiiion of other ingred ingredients,
ients, ingredients, callej "WyttVs age and Sulphur
Compound" for "Vl,i; GO centg a bottle.
It is very r .-c.iu nobody can
discover it i-S3 Wc-j applied. Simply
moisten your c -.:. -r a ?oft brush with
it and draw lias'ti your fcair, tak taking
ing taking one Email tiruni at a line; by morn morning
ing morning the gray !uar dL-aj-;;ars. but what
delights -the ladies wit! Vvyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Cov, pound, U that, besides
beautifully darkening the hair after a
few applications, it aUo produce that
soft lustre and appearance t. ibuadacce
which is so attractive, 'this ready-to-use
preparation is a deng'-it-";! toilet requisite
for those who do5rc :i :.ure youthful ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. It is lid ;V. Vor the cure,
mitigation or prevuoic.i f disease.
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss-
clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sale By
Ocala. Florida
Slay the Pesky
Critters with
It's the simplest
thing in the world
to KILL Mosquitoes
with FENOLE; you
can spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
Qts. 75c; Vx Gals
$1.35; Gals., $2.50
Pint size 65c., Quart
size. 75v fVim
T ia
Air Sprayers, $1.25
renole Chemical Co.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Fenole Is sold in Ocala by Antl
MonoDOlv Druestore.- Clarkson HaM
Co., Ollie Mordis, Tydings Drug Co.,
me fjourt marmacy, Smith Grocery
Co., Carn-Thomas Co., H. B. Master
Co., Ocala Seed Store.
Says Hixsoa Ltiy Yho, On Dec Dec-tor's
tor's Dec-tor's Advice, Took Carchu
And Is Hew WclL
Hlxson, Tenn. ''About 10 years ago
I was..." Bays Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of
this place. "I suffered with a pain In
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always In the left
My doctor told me to use CarduL I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
azd better, but the paia was still
I at first let it go, but began to get
weak and in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardul,
which I did.
This last Cardui which I took made
me. much better, in fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
have no return of this trouble.
I feel it was Cardul that cured me,
md I recommend It as a splendid fe female
male female tonic"
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-dovn from womanly
troubles. Take CarduL It should sure surely
ly surely help you, as it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women in the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sideache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other wemen get relief by taking
CarduL Why not you? All druggists.
, NC-133
Careful prescription service, using


pfffifj PROTECT. ::
Hmil YOURSELF i tt::


I i i T i


.Komicabvat. Gerig's Drug

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06998
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 30, 1918
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06998
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1918
mods:number 1918
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06998
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 7 July
3 30 30
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM d9e273668e655f000451bc01a228a48d CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6972938
G2 JP22 29efe8a08d9cd4ac33eed230953b6716 7046516
G3 JP23 de30bb67adf139f717a0abf31a6fb494 7080194
G4 JP24 30456a92355dfc8f551db1a68c7bef7e 6945013
TIF1 imagetiff 79c329b171be97aed134c44a12538c6f 55756833
TIF2 1c0c769b86e1060b3012080efb74d49c 56363083
TIF3 43fc747b5fe938af96c8176d5709fafb 56623533
TIF4 bb879dc93c33cb86d5622fd5561746b1 55533573
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 086d07f6d02d9bffb3c58e47e2f37c1e 578829
ALTO2 3d84a870e998ba3f7f701591402994dc 660884
ALTO3 46312244b7e206914d99302160f21029 587679
ALTO4 bdf3656a731714bec06280a1e27d1ed6 819758
TXT1 textplain 577fc3a2eb94f87e9203b4ecfd348abb 18810
TXT2 cc25ad37178dd38ea90d08a1c250b739 20950
TXT3 8e7869a9aa859043e8c984be75170639 18828
TXT4 abfb42628ff848b5826d3c837b7f5691 25890
METS1 unknownx-mets 5a82f1ee8ea1cda4b6158db43676e405 9854
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other