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f t Weather Forecast: Probably local
1 trains tonieht and Saturdav. not much
change in temperature.
Was Possibly the Most Impor
tant of the War
GIVES FRENCH ID AMERICANS
PUTS THE S3TUATI0II
London,- August 2. Yesterday's
Franco-British attacks on the west westerly
erly westerly side of the -Marne salient on a
front of five,, miles penetrated to a
maximum depth of three miles, ac according
cording according to news received here today.
These attacks resulted in the capture
of the entire ridge between the Ourcq
and Aisne. The French also captured
the Meuniere wood, north of Gous Gous-sacourt,
sacourt, Gous-sacourt, at, about the center of the
ADVANCE WAS OF THE GREAT GREAT-.
. GREAT-. EST IMPORTANCE
London, Aug. 2. The advance by
the Allies is described as being ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly important, possibly the
most important thing accomplished
since the Germans retired from the
Marne. Its importance lies in the fact
that the Allies in their new positions
command the area to the northward
and take in the flank and rear the
entire westerly gate thruf which the
Germans have been retiring. This
area is a nest of German reserves
d field artillery. The advices state
that Ginsuncourt itself, has been tak taken
en taken by the French. The situation is
considered extraordinarily good, being
described in the advices as the turn turning
ing turning po,int of the summer campaign,
possibly of the whole war.
ARTILLERY FIRE INCREASING
London, Aug. 2. The British have
carried out .raids at Festubert, north northwest
west northwest of Lens and at Albert, captur capturing
ing capturing several prisoners, says an official
statement issued this morning. Ger Germany
many Germany artillery continues to show in increasing
creasing increasing activity in many sectors.
FELL BACK BEFORE THE
. Paris, Aug. 2.-On the battlefield
north of the Marne river the French
last night continued to press back
the Germans farther toward the
Vesle river, says today's official state statement.
ment. statement. ENCIRCLED BY THE ALLIES
On the French, Front, Aug. 2. The
important town of Ville en Tardenois
. on the easterly side of the Marne sal salient
ient salient has been encircled by the Allies.
The French, continuing their advance,
have taken additional towns and vil villages
lages villages at various points on the front
between Soissons and Rheims. The
enemy are resisting desperately and
losing many prisoners.
London, Aug. 2. For the first time
since the opening of this year's cam campaign,
paign, campaign, March 21, the f resh reserves
at the disposal of the Allies consid considerably
erably considerably outnumber the fresh reserves
"at the disposal of the enemy, notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding the fact that the enemy still
holds a substantial numerical super superiority
iority superiority on the whole of the front, ac according
cording according to the view in military circles
The booty captured by the French
in following up the German retreat
from the Marne included a large
amount of bridging material which
the Germans had collected just north
of the Marne. It is pointed out that
the intention of the Germans to ef effect
fect effect the passage of the river in great
strength and drive in the direction of
Paris is thus indicated.
WAR IS GOING WELL
"No man should boast until the
battle is over. But all men who know
are pleased at the way it is going."
Premier Lloyd George thus com com-,
, com-, mented, in addressing a deputation of
200 members of the National Union
of Manufacturers, whom he met yes yesterday
terday yesterday for a discussion of af ter-the-war
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store." We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
COMMANDING POSITIONS AND
MOSTLY TO THE G
If Any of Us Know the Whereabouts
of a Ship, We Mustn't Let It
Leak, to the Enemy
Washington, August 2. Secretary
Daniels today amended his previous
request by asking the newspapers to
eliminate any mention, in their ad advertising
vertising advertising or news columns, of the
sailing, departure, or supp6sed loca location
tion location of any ships in American or any
DENIAL BY DANIELS
The submarine is no longer a de determining
termining determining factor in the war, arid
statements by Emperor William in a
proclaamtion to the German army
and navy that -submarines "are ten tenaciously
aciously tenaciously attacking and fighting the
vital forces which are streaming
across the sea," are without founda foundation,
tion, foundation, says Secretary Daniels.
"The reduction in- sinkings; has
been steady," Mr: Daniels said. "The
submarine as a leading, important
factor in the war is ended. It is al
ways a menace as long as there is one
in the seas, arid we are losing ships
and will continue to lose ships now
and then, but as for its being a de determining,
termining, determining, factor in the war, that
fear is ended."
V (Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 2. The American
steamship Poseidon, formerly a Dutch
ship, was sunk in collision with an
American tanker Wednesday off th&
New York, Aug. 2 Federal indict indictments
ments indictments were returned today against
Dr. Edward A. Rumely and S. Walter
Kauffman, former counsel for the
German embassy in the United
States, as alleged participants in the
purchase of the Evening Mail for the
RUSSIAN AUTHOR JAILED
London, Aug. 2. The arrest of
Maxim Gorky, the Russian author
and revolutionist, has been ordered
by the investigating commission of
the soviet government, says an Ex Exchange
change Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Cop Copenhagen.
enhagen. Copenhagen. The Petrograd correspon correspondent
dent correspondent of the Daily Express reports
that Gorky's paper has been suppress suppressed
ed suppressed permanently.
All who wish to enroll as student
nurses, apply to, Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
chairman Ocala unit of the Council
of National Defense.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's .chemicals, at V Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
If you want to see a great line of V
Boys' Wash Suits, sizes age 2 to 8 years and Boys' Blouse Waists,
Shirts and Underwear "THE KAYNEE BRANltt"--Go to
, E. T HELVEMT(LW
Colors, Quality, Workmanship and Prices Guaranteed.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, 1918.
TEEll TO THIRTY-SEX
Washington, Aug. 2. War depart department
ment department recommendations for enlarging
the army and for "the extension of
draft age limitations in order to pro provide
vide provide new reservoirs of manpower to
back up the forces already at the
front, will be put before Congress.
Members of the military committee
have been recalled to Washington by
the chairman in order to expedite
In announcing after a conference
with Chairman Dent of the House
committee, that his increased army
project was virtually ready, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Baker would not say what age
limits had been settled upon nor indi indicate
cate indicate in any way the size of the army
which he is planning.
The only specific information re regarding
garding regarding the new age limits to be
drawn from Mr. Baker was a state statement
ment statement that the, limits of nineteen to
forty had been among the sugges suggestions
tions suggestions canvassed, but rejected. In many
quarters it is believed extension to
the ages of nineteen to thirty-six will
ACTED WITHOUT AUTHORITY
No orders restricting the sale of
gasoline or oil for automobiles have
been issued, says a joint statement
by the war industries board and the
fuel administration. Local automo automobile
bile automobile dealers' associations refusing the
sale of these products on Sundays
and holidays are acting without gov government
ernment government authority, it was declared.
SOLDIERS IN FRANCE
NEED MORE BOOKS
- The Ocala public library has re received
ceived received a request from the American
Library Association's headquarters in
Washington for more; books from this
community for the men overseas.
The appeal from Washington states
that new novels arid good western
stories, whether new or old, are most
needed. Books by Zane Grey, Rex
Beach, Jack London, Ralph Connor,
Owen Wister and O. Henry are very
popular. The public" library announces
that it will receive and forward all
suitable books that are turned in. It
urges the friends of the soldiers and
sailors, many of whom have already
responded most generously, to givt
The communication received by the
library from the Washington head
quarters states that over 600,000-,
books have been sent overseas. The
supply is nearly exhausted; and sev several
eral several hundred thousand more will be
needed soon be the six dispatch of offices
fices offices which are now shipping books
to France. The books are packed at
these dispatch offices in strong cases,
so built that they serve as a book
They go on the decks of transports,
in cargo vessels and in naval vessels.
Those that go on the decks of trans transports
ports transports are open so that the men may
have reading matter for use on th
voyage. AH these books are gathered
together again, however, jeplaced in
the cases and delivered to the proper
officials in France.
In France, the books are distribut distributed
ed distributed by an experienced librarian, rep representing
resenting representing the American Library As Association.
sociation. Association. Most of them go to Y. M.
A., .Red Cross and Salvation Army
huts, hospitals and canteens. Others
go directly to chaplains and officers.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores. tf
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf
PROBABLY GIVE ALL
AMERICA AND THE ENTENTE
IN SIBERIA IS NOW
Washington, Aug. 2. Joint action
between Japan, the Entente Powers
and America in Siberia is assured.
Japan found acceptable the American
proposal looking primarily to the aid
of the Czecho-Slovaks now operating
in Siberia and a complete agreement
has been reached. Soon after he
learned of Japan's acceptance, the
president walked to the state, war
and navy buildings and conferred
with Acting Secretary Polk and Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of War Baker.
OF A MAXWELL TRUCK
Five days out from San Francisco,
the "Maxwell Military Express,"
which is relaying a truck load of mil military
itary military supplies from Australia to
France across the continent to New
York, reached Salt Lake City, July
21, having covered 898 miles of the
Lincoln Highway route.
Following up its record first day's
run of 275 miles from the Golden
Gate to Reno, Nev., the Maxwell on
its second day made 182 miles to
Austin, Nev., on its third day 154
miles to Ely, Nev., and on its fourth
day 141 miles to Fish Springs, Utah
and on the fifth day the 154-mile
stretch from Fish Springs into Salt
Lake. This puts the truck four fulf
days ahead, of its original schedule
of 100 miles a day.
. Passing through Nevada, the truck
crossed thirteen mountain ranges in
succession and plowed through desert
trails made almost impassable by six
cloudbprsts in ten days, the heaviest
for years in this region. Once near
Eureka, Nev., the Maxwell was held
up by a big washout, but Ray Mc Mc-Namara,
Namara, Mc-Namara, the pilot, bridges the gap
by making emergency road repairs
and forged ahead into Utah, where
he crossed the Fish Springs Flat,
flooded and deep in mud. The heavy
haul through the Great Salt Lake
desert was made Sunday. From here
the truck pulled out for Granger
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, July 31. Mr. C.
E. Piatt and family have moved to
Mrs. R. J. Piatt has gone to San San-ford
ford San-ford to live with Mr. Abraham Piatt.
Mr. Snow came up from Orlando
with bis truck and moved the 1 Piatt
Mr. A. R. Sandlin was a caller here
last week and his many friends are
glad to learn that he and his wife
will live in Ocala again soon, as then
we will get to see them often.
The S. A. L. railway has begun to
make over its track between here and
Summerfield, preparatory to moving
the large crop of oranges from here
this year. The work was much need needed.
ed. needed. Mrs. Sallie Chambers will make her
home hefe with her parents this win winter.
ter. winter. Mr. Chambers, we hear, has
volunteered in the navy.
Mrs. Phillips of Tampa and little
daughter, Thelma are visitng Mrs.
Phillips' grandmother, Mrs. Sigmon
Allies Now Dominate the Bat Battle
tle Battle Area
EXACT LOCAEI OF HEW LIIIE HOT NAMED BUT IT : HOLDS
ALL THE POSITIONS OF ADVANTAGE
Crushing in the German line north
of the Orocq, the Allies Thursday car carried
ried carried tHeir front to the northeast
from their, former positions between
Hartennes and Fere-en-Tardenois.
The exact location of the new line
is not given in the early dispatches
but they say the Allies have estab established
lished established themselves on the high ridges
between the Ourcq and the Aisne and
dominate the whole western section of
the battle area.
AMERICAN LINE ADVANCED
With the Americans on the Aisne Aisne-Marne
Marne Aisne-Marne Front, Aug. 2. The whole
American line moved forward today,
while the armies along the flank
from Soissons to Rheims pressed
hard against the sides of the salient.
Gains were made almost without re resistance.
sistance. resistance. AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, August 2. The army
casualty list, issued today contains
238 names: Killed in action, 42; died
of wounds, 48; died of disease, 7;
died of accident, 7; wounded severely,
126; wounded to a degree underter underter-mined,
mined, underter-mined, 2; missing, 6.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
If there were no churches in Ocala,
Mr. Non-Church-goer, would you like
to live here and bring up your fami family?
ly? family? Yet if everybody supported the
churches as little as you do, there
would soon be no churches. Even your
real estate would depreciate in value
if there were no churches. "Slacker"
is the name we give to those who do
not help to win the war, and by your
absence from church you are not
helping our boys, for they say they
need our prayers. Be a true patriot
and help to mobilize the forces of
righteousness. Praying and fighting fighting-will
will fighting-will win the war.
Sunday at 11 a. m., morning wor worship
ship worship and communion service.
8 p. m., people's service. Subject,
"The Shaking of the Nations and the
Coming of Christ." Hear this theme
of absorbing interest, .-. especially at
the present time.
Prayer service at 7:45 p. m. Wed Wednesday.
Union service 7 a. m. Thursday.
Moss Bluff, July 3L Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Fort and daughter. Miss- Mar Martha
tha Martha Fort were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Fort of Leesburg Sun Sunday.
Mr. Dan Fort left last week for
Charleston, S. C.
' Mr. Peter Fort of Candler and Mr.
Sidney Fort left Saturday for Day Day-tona,
tona, Day-tona, in the latter's 'car. They will
spend a week or ten days at the beach
Rev. Colson of Cornell filled his
usual appointment last Sunday at the
Christian church. He had quite a
Mr. Oliver Fort was the guest of
Mr. H. P. Griggs Sunday.
Miss Alma Fort spent Tuesday
with her cousin, Miss Martha Fort.
Mr. Glover Caldwell and Miss Lula
Caldwell of Electra were seen in our
community Sunday. They were din dinner
ner dinner guests of Misses Annie Louise
and Frances Marsh.
Gee, but -we are having some rain
these days. It sure does serve the
fodder puller bad. ..
VOL. 25, NO. 185
Tennessee's Veteran Senator Seems
to be Assured of An Another
other Another Term
Nashville, August 2. With two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the counties in the state
heart from in yesterday's primary,
the Nashville Banner this morning
estimates that Senator John Shields
has been re-nominated by 15,000 to
succeed himself Jn the United States
Senate. Judge A. H. Roberts was
nominated governor by 10,000.
. W A CAHOOT A
Wacahoota, Aug. 1. We have been
having some rainy weather the last
few days and the air is "cool and
Mrs. Elvin Bruton entertained the
Central fancy work club and a few
friends" last Wednesday afternoon.
After the work hour was over, dainty
refreshments of sandwiches and jeed
tea were served.
The Wacahoota War Savings
Stamps Club held its monthly meet meeting
ing meeting at Mrs. V. P. Smith's home Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. Judd Moon of Camp Wheeler
is home for a few days' furlough and
is visiting his mother, Mrs. Moon and
sister, Mrs. Curtice Robins.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith and son,
Pearce, accompanied by Mr. J. L.
Beck of Fellowship left last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for Daytona Beach. Mr. Smith
and Mr. Beck returned Sunday, while
Mrs, Smith and Pearce: will recuper recuperate
ate recuperate at the beach for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith went to
see Miss Loleta Rawls at Montbrook -again
Saturday. They reporte Miss
Rawls as slightly better.
Mr. Napoleon Smith was a visitor
to Williston Saturday.
Miss Vida May of Micanopy and
Miss Marion Crumpton of Clearwa
te were week-end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Bradley.
Owing to -the inclemency of the
weather there was no preaching at
the Baptist church. Sunday afternoon.
Mr. J. W. May of Micanopy was a
dinner guest of Mr; J. W. Bradley
Sunday. ..- :
Mrs. Elvin Bruton and son -visited
relatives at Raleigh Monday.
Mr. J. F. Bruton left last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Gainesville, where he will ac accompany
company accompany his sister, Mrs.- Charlear
Mixon to Daytona Beach Thursday
and spend a fortnight enjoying thw
many delights of the beach.
We are indeed sorry to learn of tie tie-serious
serious tie-serious illness of Mr. Albert Zetrouer
of Shiloh, but glad to know that he
stood the operation for appendictis at
Dr. Rogers' hospital in Jacksonville
Monday night and hope he will soon
be out of danger.
Mr. J. O. Tyson was a business vis visitor
itor visitor to Archer Saturday.
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 for your signature.
Please give the scouts your attention
when they call on you, and sign the
Publicity Committee, -Ocala
Win the War League.
W. K. Lane, M. D, Physician awl
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Now and
Throat. Law- Library Building, Ocala,
OCA LA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, AUGUST 2. 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pahllnked Every Iay Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Csrrrtf, Prtd-nt
P. V. Ieavcneood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Benjamin, Edlt.r
Kntere.I at Ocala, Fla.. -ostofflce a
IIaalae Office ... ... ... . .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department .... .Two-SeveM
eiety Editor ......Five, Double-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled tor 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
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. '
Dlaplayi Plate' 10c per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 ier cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Kates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Notices: 5c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers -without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must te mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One year, in advance...,.
Six months, in advance...
Three months. In advance
One month, in advance. .
One year. In advance..,..
Six months, in, advance...
Three months, in advance
One month, in advance:..
We soon won't be able to see the
public library for the weeds.
Railroad timetables in hotels have
been removed by order of the govern government.
When a man thinks more of his
feelings than he does of his work, his
work will be ill done.
One trouble about public affairs in
this town is th'e fear of hurting the
wrong person's feelings.
Two out of every thousand soldiers
in the American army must have
their shoes made to order.
The paragraphers who suggested
that the Germans would put Finns
on their submarines should be shot.
American soldiers are wearing as
crosses taken from German prisoners.
The son-in-law of Col. House has
been exempted from the draft by
special request of the state depart department.
ment. department. ".r'iVV;'-:.":V
Orlando Reporter-Star says Orange
county leads the state in production
of oranges. Well, isn't that appro appropriate?
priate? appropriate? ';. .......... -r ;'
Home guards meet at the armory
at 8 o'clock this evening. The new
guns will be put in use. If you be belong,
long, belong, be on hand. ;
Sales of cigarettes in ; the United
this year may exceed 40,000,000,000.
The yearly output ten years ago was
less than 6,000,000,000. ;
. Unheard-of wages are being offer offered
ed offered by. northwestern labor agencies.
Before the war wages were $1.75 and
$2 a day; now, $4 to $4.50 is offered.
The British government has placed
a $350,000 order with the American
Chicle Company for 60,000,000 sticks
of chewing gum for the British army.
The Allies expect the most tremen tremendous
dous tremendous of battles on the western front
soon the final desperate atcmpt of
Germany for a decision before win winter....
ter.... winter.... ;" ;'. - '
Rev. William Spurgeon of London,
predicts a rush of Germans to Amer America
ica America after the war, in search of liberty.
They will be about as welcome as the
"Buck Private', is an honorable
grade. It belongs to about two mil million
lion million husky young Americans, and
there would be no winning the war
The shipping board announces that
Americans between 21 and ,30 who
qualify as coal passers-or firemen on
vessels will not be called upon for
Man is reported to have been creat created
ed created in the image of God but it was a
man who told about itTimes-Union
So far, there is no record of God
denying the report.
It'is reported that a big American
armv will make an offensive throuerh
Alsace toward the Rhine. It will prob
ably makeits offensive toward some
place not reported.
The United States' will buy jewelry
and precious metals of any kind in
lots of $100 or more, and will pay at
me rate or $zu.t7 an ounce for gold
and flan ounce for silver.
The other day, a German high nav
al oincer gave as reason why so
many American troops had been land
ed in France the fact that it was im
possible for the U-boats to guard
such a long line of coast from so
many well-protected and fast travel traveling
ing traveling vessels. Now comes his emps,
Kaiser Bill, and says: "Vital forces
which are streaming across the sea
to the enemy are being attacked by
German submarines, which are cer certain
tain certain of success."
IN BAD SHAPE
The Star regrets to have to say it,
but it is evident that the city plant
is in bad shape, and if matters there
are not mended the town may find it itself
self itself destitute of light and power for
several days on end, some time soon.
A semi-official delegation visited
the plant Wednesday night. It was
composed of Mayor Chace and Alder Alderman
man Alderman Mclver, Messrs. Tom Sexton, W.
T. Whitley and two members of the
The peak load was on and was be being
ing being carried by the oil engine. The big
steam engine has been out of busi business
ness business for several days, and the little
one can carry only the lighter load.
About the first thing the party
noticed was a colored man sitting by
the oil engine intently watching what
seemed to the uninitiated to be a
leak. It was in fact an oil pump, which
is supposed to work automatically. On
account of the thickness of the oil it
is necessary to watch it incessantly
while the engine is running, else the
machine might shut down, or smash
up, at any minute.
The plant was in charge of the
night engineer, A. W. Woods. The
party went thru the plant with Mr.
Woods, looking over things and ask asking
ing asking questions. Mr. Mclver and Mr.
Sexton are both familiar with ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, particularly the latter, who
has had charge of some of the big biggest
gest biggest phosphate plants in the state.
Tom, looking at the darkey, watching
the oil pump, got off a feeble joke.
He said the pump was supposed to be
automatic, so he supposed its guard guardian
ian guardian was an automatic nigger. The oil
engine was running very welL It is
a big, well-constructed machine,
plenty able to do the work, tho'
obviously out of place in a plant of
that sort. In the steady and rather
musical rhythm of its machinery,
however, could be heard a slight
knocking, and Mr. Woods said it was
caused by the bearings not being
properly keyed up. Nothing very
bad now, but soon will be if not at attended
tended attended to and may result in serious
tended to. Another trouble about the
oil engine is the gas it lets off. This
is discharged into a muffler consist consisting
ing consisting of a series of pits dug into the
ground at the northeast corner of the
building. The gas comes up thru the
rocks these pits are filled with, drifts
back : into the powerhouse whenever
jthe wind is from the east or north
east, and corrodes the machinery.
The big steam engine is out of
commission, and the piston is at the
Ocala Iron Works, being repaired.
Several days ago, Mr. Woods said,
trouble developed in the engine. Wa Water
ter Water had been leaking into it, prevent preventing
ing preventing the lubricating oil from doing its
full duty, and finally compelling the
engine to stop. Repairs can be made
and the engine started again, but un
less the fault is remedied the trouble
will soon recur. -:.'
This engine is the main depend
ence the plant. Owing to the orders
of the fuel administrator, the oil en
gine should not be operated unless it
is absolutely necessary. The other
steam engine can't carry ; the full
load. The engine is designed to run
with a condenser. There is an elab elaborate
orate elaborate ? condensing apparatus in the
plant, but it has never been used or
else tried and failed to work.; Accord
ing to Mr. Woods, the condenser is in
the wrong place. -It is overhead,
when it should be under the engine.
Mr. Sexton concurred with Mr. Woods
in the .matter of the 'condenser.
He told one of the Star men' he
had similar trouble with a big engine
in a phosphate plant, and had rem
edied it by making changes in the
arrangement of the machinery.
The little steam engine, which was
brought over from the old plant, is
the most reliable machine in the lot.
However, it is not in the best of
shape Mr. Woods took the hood off
and showed some small troubles that
will grow greater unless attended to
The party inspected the boiler
room, and Mr. Woods, when ques
tioned about the furnaces, said there
was a very bad practice in effect-
that when it was no longer necessary
for a boiler to supply steam the fire
was not allowed to die out, but a hose
was turned on to put it out. Even a
man unacquainted with machinery
knows this is very detrimental to the
grates and sides of a furnace. He
also showed where ashes had been
allowed to collect in considerable
quantity on the tops and sides of the
boilers. There is an apparatus for
clearing away the ashes but it is not
in use. We understand there is an
attempt to wash the ashes off with
the hose, but this is not only insuffi
cient, but very damaging.
There are several, other faults
found that we will not mention, but
enough was shown that prove the
plant is not being properly cared for
and there must be an improvement
or there will be sure-enough trouble
before many months.
We suppose that everybody in town
knows that the plant was badly de
signed, not any too well constructed
and left unfinished. However, it is up
to the city to make the best of a bad
bargain. There is much valuable
machinery in the plant and if it is
cared for and managed properly it
will do good work, but it is evident
that isn't being done now.
The Star doesn't like to print these
things. The way in which the plant
has been constructed and managed is
a grievous disappointment to the
paper, which worked for, almost
fought for, it; but we consider it our
duty to the public to tell the unpleas-'
ant as well as the pleasant truths.
Mr. Woods gave the following list
of the troubles the plat is at present
Main and crank bearings need key
ing, pistons need cleaning; bearings
on air pumps on oil engine need key keying.
ing. keying. Skinner Steam Engine
A scored cylinder and broken ribs
in exhaust ports; cylinder scored
Crank and cross-head bearings
need keying, valves in water end
need looking into.
Steam Air Compressor
Crank and cross-head bearings
need keying, stuffing boxes need
packing and drain pipes need putting
Motor Driven Pumps
No. 1 out of service and has been
for some time; No. 2 0. E.
Motor Driven Air Compressors
No. 1 out of service, No. 2 needs
Boiler Room s
Both boilers show signs of having
oil in boilers, caused by water heater
not being kept clean; flue blower
needs putting in service; water feed
pumps need packing and valves
should be worked on; feed water
heater needs cleaning; damper regu
lator not in service.
Lakeland Star blames us for our
expressed desire to visit Coney Isl Island.
and. Island. Says we should conserve our
cash and pay railroad fare only to
Indian Rocks on Clearwater Beach.
Beg to inform Lakeland Star that
just as good salve for sore eyes can
be seen at Silver Springs any sum summer
mer summer afternoon as at anyplace in the
world, and we can hop into some
friend's auto and go out there foi
nothing any time we have time.
Kaiser Bill tells his Germans that
they needn't be afraid of coming of
great American armies to France.
Only the other month he said it was
not possible for great American arm
ies to come to France. Bill will finish
by handing his strictly ornamental
sword to an American officer and
begging Americans to shield him and
his family from the vengeance of an
There is plenty of evidence that
Allied prisoners in the hands of the
Germans have been treated in a man manner
ner manner that would have made Anderson Anderson-ville
ville Anderson-ville look like a pleasure resort, and
there is reason to fear some of our
men are treated the same way. This
nation must strain every resource to
put an end to this hellish state of
things and prevent their ever being
possible again. . '
If all the town was as neat and
pretty as the little park by the city
hall, so carefully tended by the fire-
boys, Ocala would be the beauty spot
of Florida. The boys know the worth
of utility as well as the value of
beauty. Their little garden back of
the firehall is the best-tilled spot of
land in Ocala.
The young man taken from his
family and told, "Get into that trench
climb out and be shot," is also a
rubber stamp. It is the only way to
run a war. Hearstpaper.
No; there is another way to run a
war; it's the way practiced by
Hearst's friends, the Bolshevxki.
Any young, lady of intelligence,
muscle, good health and ordinary
good looks the more ordinary the
better can obtain a ; steady job
nurshfg i the sick and wounded f sol soldiers
diers soldiers of Uncle Sam. Dolls .who apply
will find nothing doing.
You don't have to give or sell your
platinum jewelry to the government,
but you will be patriotic and helpful
if you do. And you will be decidedly
unpatriotic if you try to buy any be before
fore before the war is over.
War badges will be awarded to
civilian workers employed for at
lease four consecutive months in gov
ernment industry. Service bars will
be given for employment beyond
At the San Francisco custom house,
government officials have been run-
thrift stamps, but the government
suppresses guessing contents in the
At the trial of the I. W. W. con conspirators
spirators conspirators in Chicago, one testified
that he joined the organization be because
cause because he had been fined for breaking
dishes while a waiter in a restaurant.
A considerable influx of Mexican
labor for use on farms in the south southwest
west southwest has been approved by President
Wilson who has waived certain pro provisions
visions provisions of the immigration laws.
The city marshal, the other day,
loaded up his trusty rifle and went
nn fh ,wflrrati fnr ftf-rav Antra C
far, he hasn't reduced the price of
.. PI J A. 4,.
sausage, otray uugs are not so Olten
in Ocala as they used to was.
Careful prescription service, using
Store. War Savings and Thrift I
Stamps sold. V
BUM YAM ACTIVE TO THE END
His Last Years Susy Though Peace Peaceful
ful Peaceful Ones and Death Result of
Act of Self-Sacrifice.
The closing years of the life of John
Bunyan were peaceful, unlike in that
respect the years that had gone before,
but they were busy years, devoted to
preaching, to the work of a pastor and
teacher. Of these closing years,
Froude, In his "Life of Bunyan, ed edited
ited edited by John Morley, writes, "Happy
In his work, happy in the sense that
his Influence was daily extending
spreading over bis own country, and to
the far-off settlements In America, he
spent his last years in bis own land
of Beulah, Doubting Castle out of
sight, and the towers and minarets of
Emmanuel 'and growing nearer and
clearer as the ays went on.
His end was brought about by ex exposure
posure exposure when he was engaged in an act
of charity. A quarrel had broken out
In a family at Reading with which
Bunyan had some acquaintance. The
father and son were at variance, and
in the hope of reconciling them Bun Bunyan
yan Bunyan Journeyed from Bedford to
Reading on horseback. He succeeded,
but at the cost of his life.
Returning by London, he was over overtaken
taken overtaken on the road by a storm of rain
and drenched to the skin. This
brought on a chilL He reached the
house of a London friend, Mr. Strud Strud-wick,
wick, Strud-wick, but he never left bis bed after afterward.
ward. afterward. In ten days he was dead. The
exact date is uncertain. It was to towards
wards towards the end of August, 1688. be between
tween between two and three months before
the landing of King William. Bun Bunyan
yan Bunyan was sixty years of age. He was
buried in Mr. Strudwick's vault In
the burying ground at Bunhlll Fields.
CAME FROM DAMAGED STOCK
Idea of Blotting Paper Was the Direct
Result of Act of Carets
Blotting paper, like many another
valuable discovery, was found entirely
by accident. One day in a paper mill
In Berkshire, England, a careless work workman
man workman forgot to put in the sizing and it
was necessary to throw out the entire
lot as spoiled. Later the angry pro proprietor
prietor proprietor sat down to write a note and
possibly for reasons of economy used a
sheet of the condemned paper. To his
Increased annoyance the ink spread all
over the paper and he was about to
give up In disgust when the thought
struck him that it might be possible to
use the paper-for absorbing ink In
place of the sand then universally used.
After some successful experimenting
he was able to dispose of his entire
damaged stock under the name of blot blotting
ting blotting paper.
From that time on blotting paper
came into general use. At first It was
always pink In color, red rags being
used. Red was a fast color and diffi difficult
cult difficult to bleach, hence the red rags were
useless in manufacturing writing pa pa-paper.
paper. pa-paper. But as the color of blotting pa paper
per paper did not interfere with its useful usefulness,
ness, usefulness, red or pink was as good a color
as any other, and thus provided a
means of utilizing otherwise wasted
Natural Mortar Beds.
Who invented mortar? Some pre prehistoric
historic prehistoric person, who In all likelihood
hit upon the combination' by sheer
luck. The mortar used by the ancient
Greeks and Romans was the same
stuff that we use.
But nature was In advance of the
human discoverer by some millions of
years. In Texas and Kansas, extend extending
ing extending over vast areas, is a geological for formation
mation formation known In that region as the
"mortar beds." It is a stratum com composed
posed composed of sand, clay and lime, which,
originally fluid, has "set" and become
The process by which the sedi sedimentary
mentary sedimentary rocks of the earth were
formed Is successfully imitated in the
sidewalk pavement of artificial stone,
which is spread In a moist condition
and allowed to. dry. It Is better for
the purpose than natural stone made
in slabs larger than can be quarried
and often formed with grooves so as
to expand and contract without break breaking.
ing. breaking. 8hame Makes One Forget.
Forgetting is a strange phenomenon.
According to the modern psychologists,
we are most apt to forget those things
that we do not want to remember es especially
pecially especially those of which we are
In an address on criminals who are
on the border line of insanity, deliv delivered
ered delivered recently before the Clinical So Society
ciety Society of St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Dr. Leon Emlle Duval told of
many mentally unbalanced men who in
'their normal state could not remember
disgraceful deeds they had done, and
said this was to be explained on the
basis that it is the thing of which we
are ashamed and which conflicts with
the customs of society which Is soonest
relegated to the realm of the uncon uncon-adous."
adous." uncon-adous." Tremendous 8 peed.
. Fulminate of mercury, which la
used as the original detonating charge
in torpedoes, expands at a furious rate.
A writer in the Illustrated World
makes a comparison between this rate
of expansion and an express train trav traveling
eling traveling at the rate of CO miles an hour.
"Imagine, he says, "24,000 feet a
.second instead of the 89 feet a sec
ond made by a mlle-a-mlnute train
and you will know why fulminate of
mercury going off in your hand will
.carry a finger with it and yet not burn
your coat." That Is the ultimate in
Having purchased the Court Pharm Pharmacy,
acy, Pharmacy, one of the leading drug stores in
Central Florida, we wish to announce
that we shall endeavor to maintain
the high standard that has always
prevailed in every department. The
line of Toilet Articles and all kinds
of Druggists' Sundries will continue
to be kept right up to the minute. The
PRESCRIPTION Department has al always
ways always been the pride of the Court
Pharmacy, and we shall continue to
use as our slogan Prompt and Effic Efficient
ient Efficient Service at all hours, day or night.
The very best of drugs will always
be used in compounding prescrip prescriptions,
tions, prescriptions, and we will appreciate it if you
will instruct your physician to leave
your work with us. Our Cool Drink
Department will have the personal
care of an expert, and we shall con continue
tinue continue to dispense the best to be had.
We solicit the patronage of the people
of Marion and adjoining counties.
HOWARD W. WALTERS,
HOLMES L. WALTERS,
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 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.
(Ocafla lice & PacMing Co.
VSl vyn. .j-i- r j Y S
AUT O SER VI C E
' Passenger land ;Baygage
tng mx tub
Long and Short Hauling
TFItoe OnaillinnieFs Six.
17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cy lender car
In the world, under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and refinments in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery. Price
Freight and War Tax included.
, E. C AEMLL, baler
" Ocala, Florida.
Put an Ad
A BEACON TO MOTORISTS
Who wish to escape from the high
fnit rf tro nnVoon Ja nftaraA Ivor aiti.
tire repairing service. We can dou double
ble double the life of a weakened or blown blown-out
out blown-out casing for little "money. Before
you accept an unfair adjustment on a
tire, come in and get our price for re repairing
pairing repairing it.
: ; VULCANIZING
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA
Storage and Packing
in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2. 1918
NEW SWEET POTATOES
( 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)
Phone 16 & 174
OCALA SHE! AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
Pass It On
You can smile? Ah, that's a blessing
Both to you and those you greet!
Thus you go through life, confessing
. Warmth of heart to all you meet.
Golden sunbeams on life's pathway,
Cheap, but priceless, all the while;
Just one question more, if I may:
Can you make another smile?
For your smile, though sweet and
Does but half it ought to do;
Till you see the other fellow
Smiling back at you.
for Young Women
women of Marlon county,
call to you for definite war
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
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
OCALA :-: FLA.
On Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits.
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents:
three times CO 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.
this is a
The war is creating an unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented demand for trained nurses.
Only those who have taken the full
training course are eligible for serv service
ice service with our forces overseas. These
'nurses are being drawn largely from
our hospitals at home. Their places
must be filled by student nurses en enrolled
rolled enrolled for the full traininig course of
from two to three years. Every
young woman who enrolls in the U.
S. Student Nurse Reserve is releas
ing a nurse for service at the front
and swelling the home army which
we must rely 'on to act as our second
line of hospital defense. Upon the
health of the American people will
depend the spirit of their fighting
forces. ' .
Ever since the days of Florence
Nightingale the nursing profession
has been one of special honor. It was
never so honorable as it is today. The
army needs every nurse it can get to
"keep up with the draft." The United
States Student Nurse Reserve is the
equivalent for women of the great
national army training camps for
soldiers. The government will rely
upon the student nurses to fight dis disease
ease disease at home, to care for those in injured
jured injured and disabled in our hazardous
war industries, and to make them themselves
selves themselves ready to serve when the time
comes as fully trained nurses, either
abroad or at home. Let us show that
we know how to answer the govern government's
ment's government's call to the women of the
Enroll at the nearest" recruiting
station established by the Woman's
Committee of the Council of National
Defense, Ocala public library, or re report
port report to Mrs. R. L. Anderson, chair chairman
man chairman Ocala unit woman's committee,
or to Mrs. William Hocker," county
Miss Dixonia Roberts left yester yesterday
day yesterday for her home in Wildwood, after
a pleasant visit in Ocala with Miss
Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Walters moved
yesterday into the residence former formerly
ly formerly occupied by Judge and Mrs. W. M.
Gober on Oklawaha avenue.
Mrs. James Taylor and daughter,
Martha left today for an extended
visit to Mrs. Taylor's sister, Mrs.
Stoekel at Greensburg, Pa.
Mrs. Ollie Hood, who has been the
guest of Mr. and : Mrs. S. C. M.
Thomas, for several days returned to
her home in Dunnellon yesterday.
Don't fail to cr.ll for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Vater wings and bathing caps
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Mrs. Eugene Pender's brother, Mr.
Howard F. Dotts, of Macon, Ga., left
on the l o ciock tram inursoay ioi
his home after enjoying a most de-
ightful visit with his sister.
Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Tucker and
Mrs. Tucker's sister, Miss Lois Dame,
left today in their car for Jackson
ville. 5 They will remain for a week
and will be guests at the Mason ho
Miss Inez Neville, who has been
the admired guest of Mrs. P. W.
Preer for the past week, returned to
her home in Dunnellon yesterday.
Messrs. C. B. Miller and Julian
Wise were visitors in Ocala yester
Mrs. Jake Goldman left yesterday
for Pablo Beach, accompanied by her
guest, Mrs. I. Arthur Hornstein, who
will join her husband tnere and re
turn with' him to Savannah next
week. Mrs. Goldman will then re
turn to Ocala.
Miss Mamie Fant of Blitchton
Walter Troxler, Harry Holcomb and
his guest, John Norris of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. After a delightful swim, a pic picnic
nic picnic lunch was enjoyed.
Attention, Young Ladies of Ocala
and Marion County!
A meeting will be held Monday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at 4:30 o'clock at the Wom Woman's.
an's. Woman's. Club, in the interest of the stud student
ent student nurse drive. All young ladies of
Ocala and Marion county are request requested
ed requested to be present.
' Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
Chmn. Ocala Unit Council Nat. Def.
Mr. and Mrs. George Davis and
dainty little daughter, Virginia, who
have made their home for the past
twenty-five years in Ocala, have gone
to Key West, where they will in fu future
ture future reside. Mr. Davis will have
charge of a notions store there, one
of the chain of stores of this variety
that stretches throughout Florida.
Every one wishes Mr. Davis success
in his new business venture. Mrs.
Davis will be greatly misted here,
especially in churches circles, being a
most enthusiastic worker in the
Presbyterian church and Sunday
school. Her place will be hard to fill
and her hosts of friends regret ex ex-eeedingly
eeedingly ex-eeedingly that Dr. Davis' business
will take them so far from Ocala.
Mrs. J. P. Galoway and little
daughter, Muriel and rMs. Galloway's
sister, Miss Nona Sewell, after a de-
ightful visit to -. their father in
Brooksville, returned to Ocala yes-
erday. Miss Sewell, who is one of
he competent school teachers in
Jacksonville, will be the over-night
guest of her sister and will go to
Jacksonville tomorrow.- Miss Sewell
is now making her home with her
cousins, Dr. and rMs. u. L). Sewell
of Jacksonville, and in company with
them will spend the remainder of the
summer at some mountain resort,
going away in Dr. SewelPs car.
A card from Mrs.' George McKean
in Tampa to her parents, Judge and
Mrs. W. S. Bullock, this morning,
stated that she would arrive in Ocala
tomorrow and will leave Sunday for
Macoh for a short visit to her broth-'
er, vviinam Mullock, who it is expect expected
ed expected will soon leave for France. It is
hoped that Mr. William Bullock may
spend a few days here with his fam
ily and friends before going across,
but this is uncertain. Mrs. McKean
and daughter. ; Marie will ero from
Macon to the mountains of Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee for the remainder of the sum
Misses Lucile Gissendaner and Ul-
Iaine Barnett are not only intimate
chums, but their birthdays comejvery
close together. Yesterday being the
intervening day between their natal
days, they celebrated the important
occasion at the home of Miss Barnett
with a spend the day party and fam
ily dinner, the only other guest be being
ing being Miss Ruth Simmons. In the aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, the three young ladies enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed the pictures at the Temple.
rMs. T. C. Carter was the hostess
at a lovely picnic party yesterday
morning in compliment to her guests,
Mrs. Folks and Miss Lula House of
Lake City. The party was almost
exclusively a family affair, includ including
ing including rMs. Carter's sister-in-law, Mrs.
Brinkley and family and a few spec special
ial special friends. They wetn to the springs
at an early hour, enjoying a morning morning-replete
replete morning-replete with outdoor pleasure. At
noon a delicious repast was served.
Marguerite Clark always pulls a
big crowd, and her appearance on the
Temple screen yesterday was no ex
ception. "Bab's Matinee Idol" is a
gem and shows to perfection how one
small girl can gum up the works.
This afternoon and evening the Pathe
News will be in evidence and Doro
thy Dalton will go abroad and try her
hand at being the "Kaiser's Shadow."
; ?. ?. ys, s ... -.
Anngnistt 3rd and 5Hh.
(Cohcluded on Fourth Page)
THE WEEKLY STAR AND
THRICE-A-WEEK NEW YORK
WORLD ONE YEAR $2.25
Best quality Gingham Dresses marked down to
the limit only a limited number of these splen splendid
did splendid values left. They are worth regu- (0C
lar $6.95 and $7.50. As long as they last
A few Linene Sleeveless Suits in Old Rose,
Copenhagen Blue and Green. Sold for (hi
-" 'r J
A few Gabardine Skirts at Half Price.
Every Trimmed and Untrimmed
Hat in the house at 1-2 Price
Hairbow, and Sash Ribbons in Plaids,
Moire and Satins. Special at yard -
We beg to announce the arrival of new Fall Suits,
Coats, Serge and Sillc dresses and new Fall Silks.
Come in and inspect these early arrivals.
The Fashion Center
O vcvc VC
t viX uU :iy ".1 'J .-" ..."
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
I opean battlefields. :
plo other combination of newspap newspapers
ers newspapers at so small a price will furnish
is! such prompt and accurate news of
entertaining at a house party at Mag Mag-nesie
nesie Mag-nesie Springs. Mrs. S. H. Blitch and
son, Mr. Landis Blitch, who have been
among Miss Fant's guests at the
Springs have returned to their home
"Mrs. J. P. Phillips and interesting
little daughters, Irma, Mary Ellen
and Louise of Jacksonville, who have
been on an extended visit to Mrs.
Phillips' sister, Mrs. T. J. Nixon in
Tampa, will arrive today for a visit
of a month with Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Yesterday afternoon being the usu usual
al usual weekly half -holiday, there were
picnic and swimming parties galore
among both the young set and their
more sedate elders. Perhaps one of
the most enjoyable of these was a
picnic party at the springs, at which
Mrs. Barrett was the charming host
ess, entertaining for her guest, Miss
Myrtle Wright of Lawtey. The fol following
lowing following were the participants, -Misses
Myrtle Wright and Isabel Davis and
these world-shaking events. It is not
necessary to say more.
We offer the Weekly Star and the
Thrice-a-Wreek New York World to
gether for one year for $2.25 Don't
ask for credit on this proposition. Ad
dress Ocala Weekly Star, Ocala, Fla.
PICNIC AT OXFORD
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida In Chancery.
TV T. Munroe, et al. Complainants, vs.
E. Dicken et al. Defendants.
The complainants having filed a
sworn bill in this cause alleging: that
they believe there are certain persons
Interested in the property Involved
herein whose names are unknown to
them, and having demanded this order
and otherwise complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests in the
property hereinafter described under j
Cynthia Burnett, deceased, or under
J. T. Elliott, Jr., deceased, or under i
Wm. j. Keith," deceased, or under
Spencer M. Nash, deceased, or other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, and all parties claiming an Intel
est in said property situate in Marion
county, Florida, to-wit:
. Sw4 of nw4;
NJ2 of ne'A lying west of the Ocala
anJ Dunnellon public road;
SeH of nw;
Sw'A of ne4 west of the Ocala ana
Dunnellon public road; all in section
26, township 15 south, range 21 east;
Sw4 of se& oi section 23, township
15 south, range 21 east;--'.
,West 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and Shady
Grove -hard road and being in section
25, otherwise described as: that part
of the following described lands east
of Ocala and Shady Grove hard road,
in section 25, township 15 south, range
21 east, to-wit: commencing at the
northwest corner of said grant, 'being
the westernmost point of said grant in
section 26, township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north SS degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 35 degrees,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25, township 15 south,
range 21 east.
And each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed in this
cause on the
Stfe Jr of August, 1918,
the same toeing a rule day.
It is further ordered that -this order
le published once a week for twelve
(12) consecutive weeks In the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper publishea
in said county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court at Ocala, Florida, this the
25th day of April, 1918.
(Seal) "P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Marlon
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
HOCiCER & MARTIN,
Complainants Solicitors. 4-28-FRI
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,
.7 -Manager of Picnic,
THE WMPSOK HOTEL
Jf' -...- --V:', J .- ,-- ,. i
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 M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 2S4. lotf
Buy Thrift Stamps- of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block.
UNIVESITY OF FLORIDA
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
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
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.
EDWARD CONRADL President
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.
WOOD! WOOD! WOOD!
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.
tf C. O. D. WOOD YARD.
Advertise in the Star.
A. E. GERIG
' Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, "tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2. 1918
Lindner McConn leaves Monday
for Camp Shelby, Miss., to don Uncle
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Mr. B. F. Borden and children left
this afternoon Spr Oxford, where they
will attend the big picnic tomorrow.
That cheerful young soldier, Har Harper
per Harper Akins, after a pleasant visit of
several days to his mother and sis sister,
ter, sister, left this morning for Camp Tra Travis,
vis, Travis, Texas. Harper expects to strike
the Huns at the waistline.
A. F. Joyner, formerly in charge
of the Postal Telegraph office here, is
president of the Atlanta District
Council of the Commercial Telegraph Telegraphers'
ers' Telegraphers' Union, which is fomenting a
strike against the Western Union.
At a meeting of the council last
night the resignation of Mr. Geo. A.
Nash, alderman from the fourth
ward, was received and accepted. An
election to fill the vacant office was
ordered to be held Tuesday, Sept. 10.
Gainesville friends of Rev. Dr. W.
H. Dodge, of Jacksonville, who was
operated on a couple of weeks ago
at the Mayo Brothers hospital in
Rochester, Minn., will be glad to
know that he is doing nicely. Dr.
Dodge will leave the sanitarium next
week for South Carolina, where he
will remain with his son, Rev. With With-erspoon
erspoon With-erspoon Dodge, until his health im improves.
proves. improves. Gainesville Sun.
Buy War Savings Stamps.
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Pa the News. Dorothy Dal Dal-ton
ton Dal-ton in "The Kaiser's Shadow."
Saturday: Official War Picture of
the Committee on Public Informa Information.
tion. Information. Franklyn Farnum in "$5000 Re Reward."
ward." Reward." Monday: Jack Pickford in "The
Spirit of '17."
- Tuesday: Madge Kennedy in "The
Wednesday: Sessue Hayakawa in
"The Honor of His House."
Thursday: Mary Pickford in "The
06ALA HL llflS
(Continued from Third Page)
SCOUTS MEET AT SEVEN
The Boy Scouts meet at the armory
at 7 o'clock this evening.
DR. h. J. WEinE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers J
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
V. 8. Food Administration.
Ol' Br'er Rabbit better make hH hH-se'f
se'f hH-se'f mighty skeerce en not go pro pro-jickln
jickln pro-jickln roun' whar dere'a cookie
soin on. 'cause a rabbit in a pot is
er goln' ter look mighty good to mos
ennybody 'to' long 'count er folks
havln' ter save on meat. 'Sides
folks'll kinder have Ucr save 'do
wheat flour fer comp'ny en eat bread
made outen dis yere "substitute"
flour. Dat wise ol' owl done say dat
to win de war you got ter feed de
sojer boys dafs doin de fightin.
Dat's w'at's takin de wheat en meat.
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
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
We are nearer neighbors to our ourselves
selves ourselves than whiteness to snow or
weight to stones. Montaigne.
FOR RENT Bath rooms; Eastlakt,
Bathing Beach, Eastlake, Fla. See
Red Cross Work
The following ladies were at work
at the Red Cross rooms today: Mrs.
E. M. Howard, Mrs. D. C. Stiles, Mrs.
W. Wolff, Miss Minnie Gamsby, Mrs.
M. II. Stovall, Miss Mary Burford,
Mrs. M. G. Chambers, Mrs. Thomas,
Mrs. Schreiber, Misses Carita, Nina
land Nettie Camp, Elizabeth Davis,
bue Moore, Mrs. r vYT Look, Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt, Mrs. Emily Green, Mrs.
W. W. Harriss, Mrs. W. P. Preer,
Mrs. Sinclair, Misses Theo Wallis,
Nan Brooks, Agnes Crago and Imo Imo-gene
gene Imo-gene Stephens.
Mrs. Ola Potter and children have
returned from a pleasant vacation in
Mr. James Leslie of Panasoffkee is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B.
Weihe. He will remain until Mon Monday.
Mrs. E. W. Davis of Orlando, who
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Buford
Leitner at Anthony, is spending to today
day today with Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. B.
Mr. and Mrs. George Nash left for
Jacksonville this afternoon. It is
likely they will come back to see old
home and friends once in a while at
least, we hope so.
,' ; ...
The Star erred yesterday in saying
that Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval and
little daughter had gone to Kentucky
for the remainder of the summer.
Mrs. Duval and little Miss Adelaide
went, but Mr. Duval will not go until
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Potter and
son, Martin, who have been visiting
Mrs. Potter's mother, Mrs. R. L.
Martin, at Lake Weir for the past
two weeks, passed through town this
noon on the Coast Line train going
back to their home in Jacksonville.
Mrs. R. L. Marsh left this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, to join Lieut. Marsh, who went
back to Camp Wheeler Saturday.
Lieut. Marsh expects to start for
France any day, and his charming
wife will probably come to Florida to
spend the winter with her new rela relatives
tives relatives and friends.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coff ee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf :
Under and by virtue of an execution
Issued out of and under the seal of the
circuit court in and for Sumter county,
Florida, dated May 9th. 1918. in a
certain cause wherein Western and
Florida Land Company, a corporation,
is plaintiff and Henning Land and
Improvement Company, a corporation,
is defendant, I have levied upon and
' Monday, September 2md, 1918.
the fame being a legal sales day and
during the legal hours of sale, will
offer for sale, and sell the same to the
highest and "best bidder for -cash the
following: described real estate in
Clarion county, Florida, to-wit:
MARIOS COUNTY LAND
Tovrnaalp 11 South, Range 24, Eaat
of sw4 and seV of .Sec. 25.
&hi of s of Sec. 27.
Bi and ehi of w of Sec. 33..
Tovrn.Mp 12 Seat a, Range 22, Eait
Lots 3, 4, 5, 7, of Sec 24.
SwVi of nw4; nw4 of swV4 of Sec
Townahlp 12 South, Raage 23 Eaat
Lot 20 section 7.
of neVi of Sec. 10.
Lot 19 of Sec. 18.
Shi of se4 of Sec. 33.
Tovrnablp 13 Sooth, Range 23 Eaat
SwVi of. neV4 and seM of sw54 Sec. 9.
Twnshlp 13 Sooth, Range 22 Eaat
Sw!4 of ne14 Sec 1.
Township 13 South, Range 24 East
All of Sec. 1. S of Sec. 2.
N. se4, nei of sw of Sec 3.
SeV4 of neVi Sec. 10.
All of Sec 11.
E of rie; nw of ne and n
of nw of Sec. 13.
Nw4 of nwy4 of Sec 15.
All of Sec 23.
Ne4; eV4 of nw; sw4 and wH of
se of Sec 25.
. W of nw of Sec 25.
Lots 1, 7, 8 and 14 or e of e of
All of Sec 35.
Townahlp 13 Sooth, Range 25 Eaat
Nw of ne: w; nw of seA and
az ot eeM of Sec It.
Townahlp 15 Sooth, Range 10 Eaat
SeJ4 of ne and se of Sec 35.
W of ne& of Sec 35.
Townahlp 15 South, Range 21 Eaat
WH of bwV of Sec. 22.
N of nwii and swf4 of w of
Nw of ne; e of nw4 of Sec 28.
E of ne; sw of ne; w of
se Sec. 28.
Townahlp 15 Sooth, Range 25 Eaat
Lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and sw'A of Sec 19.
Townahlp 16 Sooth, Range 21 Eaat
Se of of Sec 9.
& of of Sec 15.
Sw of sett Sec. 17.
E4 of ne; s of sw; s of
seM; ne of se4 of Sec. 21.
Nw of sw; se of w See 22.
, Swi of se Sec 22.
E of sett Sec. 22.
Swtt of sett Sec 23.
S of swtt of Sec 23.
Nwtt; n of swtt; swtt of swtt of
All of Sec 27.
S of mett: nett of nwtt; wtt of
nwtt; nwtt of swtt. Sec. 33.
Sett of swtt and nett cf sett Sec 33.
Hett of sett of Sec 33.
Vthb of Sec. 34.
Sett of nett: w of nett; nwtt; wVfe
of sett; sett of sett Sec. 35.
Swtt of Sec 35. r
Townahlp 16 Sooth, Range 25 East
Lots 1, 2, 3 and sett and sett of swtt
of Sec 5.
Lots 4 and 5 or (w of swtt, nett of
swtt) Sec. 5. ,-W
W ,-W of Sec 9.
Nett and H of Sec 21.
Nwtt Sec. 21.
swtt of Sec 23.
E4 of nett and sett of Sec 29.
Sett of -swtt of Sec 29.
Sett of sett Sec 30.
N4 of sett: swtt of sett; and e of
swtt of Sec 31.
E; nwtt; n of. swtt: sett of
Township 17 Sooth, Range 20 Eaat
Lots 1 and"2 of (nwtt and wtt and
nwtt of sett) of Sec 1.
N of nett: ett-of nwtt of Sec 2.
Nett and n of sett Sec 3.
EH of nwtt of Sec 3.
Nwtt of swtt of Sec 11.
Sett of sett, nwtt of sett of Sec. 12.
Ea of nett: nwtt of swtt; sett of
swtt; and sett of sett of Sec. 23.
Nett of nwtt; swtt of sett; swtt;
e'4 of sett Sec 13. .---
Wii of efe; and -wV, of Sec 25.
Sett of sett of Sec 27.
Nett; nett of nwtt; s of nwtt nd
si .of Sec 35..
Townahlp 17 Sooth, Range 21 Eaat
Swtt of nett T nwtt of nwtt: shi of
nwtt and swtt of swtt of Sec 1.
N: swtt; n of sett; sett of setti
of Sec 2.
Nett of nett of Sec 3.
Ni of nett: sett of nett: nett of
nwtt; s,4 of nwtt; swtt of sett of
Nett: ett of nw; nwtt of nwtt:
nett of swtt; s of swtt; nwtt of
6ett; sV of sett Sec 7.
Sett of nwtt and sett of Sec 10.
AH of Sec. 11.
WH of swtt: sett of swtt of Sec 13.
E; n4 of nwtt; sett of nwtt; swtt
of swtt: e of swtt of Sec 15.
E of swtt; wV4 of sett Sec 17.
Nett of Sec 18.
N of nett: sett of nett; n of
nwtt; sett of nwtt; n of swtt of
Stt of swtt Sec 20.v
Nett: n of nwtt; sett of nwtt;
nett of swtt; s of swtt; e of sett
of Sec 21. .'
Swtt of sett Sec 21.
E: w of nwtt and swtt of 6ec 22.
Sett of nwtt Sec 22.
Nett; wtt; e of eett; swtt of sett
of Sec. 23.
Swtt of nwtt of Sec 24.
Nwtt of nwtt and swtt; ne; nwtt;
ntt- of swtt; sett of swtt; wtt of settf
sett of sett Sec 25.
All of Sec 26.
'All of Sec 27.
Eof e of Sec. 28. -Nwtt
of swtt Sec 28.
Nwtt of ne; 8 of nett; nwtt;
ntt of sw; nM: of sett; sett of sett
of Sec 29.
Swtt of nwtt; w4 of sw; sett of
swtt Sec 31.
Swtt of nett; nwtt; n of sett;
sett, of sett of Sec 33. v
Nett of Sec 34.
Nett: n of nw and swtt of Sec
S-of nwtt of sec 35.
Sett of Sec 35.
Wi of nett; w; wtt of.sett of
Townahlp 17 South, Range 22 Eaat
Wtt of swtt of Sec 31.
Nwtt of nett of Sec 32.
Swtt of swtt and nwtt of sett Sec
Township 17 South, Range 24 Eaat
Swtt of sett of Sec 2. -E:
nett of nwtt; e of swtt of
Townahlp 17 South, Range 25 Eaat
Ntt of nwtt of swtt: e of swtt and
sett of Sec- 5.
Nett of nett oi' Sec 21.
Stt of nett; wtt: ett-6ec. 9.
Townahlp 16 South, Range 24 Eaat
.Nett of nett Sec 9.
Swtt of nett; nwtt of sett of Sec. 27.
Wtt of sett of Sec 29.
Townahlp 14 South, Range 20 Eaat
Nwtt of sett Sec 13.
Townahlp 15 South, Range 10 Eaat
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line aulmum, one
time 25c; three times 50a; six times
75c; one month S3. Payable in advance.
FOR SALE Model 10 Remington
typewriter in good condition. Apply
to B. Goldman, Ocala, Fla. 1-Ct
FOR SALE Household and kitchen
furniture. Apply to F. B. Turner, 112
S Pine SU Ocala, Fla. 29-tf
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re 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
SEAT COVERS FOR SALE Gordon
seat covers for Maxwell 1917 model
touring car; closing out at less than
cost. Maxwell Service Station. 26-4 1
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
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
Sett of nett; wtt of nett; sett;
Sold to satisfy said execution and
all costs. J. P. GALLOWAY,
SheTiff Marion County, Fla
H. M. HAMPTON.
Attorney for Plaintiff. 8-2-fri
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, .In and for
Marion County In Chancery.
Alfred L. Pitts, Complain ant. vs. Ola
Pitts. Defendant Order' for Con Constructive
structive Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Ola Pitts, toe and
she is hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
on or (before
Monday, the Sad day of September, 1918
It'is further ordered that a copy of
this ortfer be published once a -week
for four consecutive weeks In the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said county and state.
This 1st day-of 'Aunst, 1918.
(iSeal) P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court. Marlon County,
Florida. By Ruth rvin, D. g.
W1I. A. JKFFCOAT,
Complainant's Solicitor. 8-2-frl
Wc of fer lor immediate acceptance, a numbter ot big snaps In Used Cars. Each of these cars is worth more money than is
asked for it. The present high price, with ye other advances to come shortly on new cars of all mahes. naturally malces a
GOOD used car in great demand. We have been too busy selling new cars to give much attention to moving the used cars of late---reposessed
cars and cars taken in on trades. Each car is a special bargain and a safe investment at the price offered. Come in
and look them over or write for terms.
One 1917' Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Roadster
Price $425 00
One 1915 Model Reo, five passenger car good lights, starter, tires and etc price 359
One 1915 Model Ford Touring car, good condition, price 250
One 1916 Model Dodge Touring car, good mechanical condition,
new generator and battery and almost new tires, Price . OUU
One 1917 Model Ford with Smith-Form-a-Truck attachment, cab and body 55 Q
One 1917 Ford, on Smith Form-a-Truck chassis, two-passenger seat, no body, price 5650.
One 1912 Model Buick, good for truck, has no tires, fine motor and gears, price v
TIME PAYMENTS CAN BE ARRANGED ON THESE CARS TO RESPONSIBLE PARTIES
New Chalmers Sixes; New Maxwell Five-passenger Cars; New Maxwell All Weather Top, a Five-passenger car; New Maxwell
Panel Delivery Body; New Maxwell Worm Driven Trucks, now in stock for immediate delivery v
CALL ON OR WRITE-
R. R. CARROLL
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 August 02, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07001
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 8 August
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