The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:07003

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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TV

EVENflN

A ITT)

!

, Weather Forecast: Generallyfair
tonight and Tuesday.

rare
Hit

F
III
I

Taken by Americans from the
Teutons

DFSPEflATE STAIID OF THE PRUSSIAN GUARDS 17110 PROVED
- THEMSELVES fJEII 17110 Kill HOW 10 DIE

(Associated Press)

' Paris, Aug. 4-r-The town of Fistnes,
Germany's great store house on the
Aisnr-lriarne front, has been taken
I y the French and American troops,
according to the Tench official com communication
munication communication issued this evening. The
French also ave crossed the Vesle
at several points.
GALLANT STAND OF THE PRUS PRUSSIAN
SIAN PRUSSIAN GUARDS
Paris, Aug. 5 The Americans cov covered
ered covered themselves with glory in hand-to-hand
fighting in the streets of
Fismes yesterday when they captur captured
ed captured that German base. The fighting
is said to have been the bitterest of
the entire war, the Prussian Guards
asking no quarter and being bayonet bayoneted
ed bayoneted or clubbed to death as they stood
by their machine guns.
TEN MILE LOSS FOR TEUTONS
London, Aug. 4. On the British
front the Germans have withdrawn
between Montdidier and Morguel, a
distance of ten miles.
The French hold the slopes down
to the western side of the Avde river.
BRITISH SHOVE UP ANOTHER
notch .-.L;.:. y.l
London, Aug. 5. An official an announcement
nouncement announcement says raiding ,' operations
were carried out by the British last
night southeast of Arras in whicli
prisoners were taken. On the north northern
ern northern front opposite-LaBasse the Ger German
man German guns were active, also north of
Bethune and between Hazebrouck and
.Ypres. ;. '"' -'-;-.."';:;.".v.:i! '
SOME GOOD QUICK WORK
TJiere has been in the city for a
number of days a man by the name
of Johns, recruiting labor for some of
the Northern public works He. had
some credentials but the labor re recruiting
cruiting recruiting laws are now very strict
about moving labor from one state to
another, especially where the labor is
needed for local work. ' i
; Mr. H. M. Hampton received yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning his commission as
chairman of the Marion County Coun Council
cil Council of Defense and this .matter came
under his juris diction. He got a few
citizens together hurriedly yesterday
afternoon, among them a number of
employers of labor and all agreed
that the labor was badly needed here.
Mr. Hampton stated that he had the
power to act if the labor was actually
needed here, and he merely panted
to be convinced that such need ex existed.
isted. existed. : -
Mr. Hampton then issued an order,
directed to the sheriff's office and the
police department of the city, calling
on them to arrest any negroes who
appeared at the midnight trains (as
it was understood that the men were
to leave last night) and also to serve
notice on Mr. Johns that he must not
take laborers away from this county
where they are so badly needed. The
sheriff's office force, the police force
and Mr. Hampton himself were at
the train. Abont seventy-five negroes
showed up, but none were allowed to
leave. Mr. Johns did not get ugly,
and stated that if an objection was to
be made by the authorities he would
leave, which he did, and in conse consequence
quence consequence Marion county has seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five husky negro laborers more today
than she would have had, but for Mr.
Hamptons'' prompt action.'
Mr. Hampton very truly stated that
If this man was allowed to take his
bunch of recruits away, he would re return
turn return for others, and other recruiting
men would come to such a fertile
field, whereas, maybe they will leave
"that scrapping Marion county bunch
alone."

A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
Buy War Savings Stamps.

MP

nd
Tanker Jennings and Schooner Nelson
j.' Were Victims of the
Teutons
- : (Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 5. The Ameri American
can American tanker O. B. Jennings, 7800 tons,
was sunk by a submarine yesterday
100 miles off the Virginia coast. Thir Thirty
ty Thirty survivors were brought to Norfolk
by a naval vessel. The navy depart department
ment department is informed that the captain
and a boat containing thirteen men
are missing. f
: ': SCHOONER SUNK
A Canadian Atlantic Port, Aug. 5.
The fishing schooner, Nelson A., has
been added to the vessels sunk by
submarines', off North Atlantic
coast. The crew of the Nelson, which
landed today, reports the schooner
was destroyed Saturday.
SIXTEEN-MEN LOST
SHIP
WITH THE
New York, Aug. 5. Latest reports
indicate that seventeen men, includ including
ing including the captain, l are unaccounted for
as a result of the submarining of the
tanker Jennings.
COLLISION WITH A CHASER
Washington, Aug. 5. The sinking
of a submarine 'chaser, the No. 87, in
collision with another ; vessel last
night near Hog Island, off the Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia capes, was reported today by
the navy department. All the crew
were rescued. v
LIKE FATHER, LIKE SON
The Rev. Gilbert A. Ottmann has
just received word that his son, the
Rev. Donald R. Ottmann, rector of
Trinity church, Trinidad, Colo., has
been appointed a chaplain in the U. S.
army, with rank as first lieutenant,
and ordered to report at Fort Sill,
Okla., Aug. 15th.
Mr. Ottmann was an' army chap chaplain
lain chaplain during J the Spanish-American
war; also a national guard chaplain
for several years, and it f is natural
for his son to follow in his footsteps.
The Star prophesies the Rev. Donald
will make a good spiritual adviser
for the doughboys.
DEPARTED FOR CAMP DEVENS
Over a hundred colored selects left
Sunday, on the 1:15 p. m. A. C. Iv
train for Camp Devens, Mass. TheyJ
were the subjects of a ereat dem
onstration from their own color, and
many white, people joined in. There
was an immense crowd at the union
station to bid them goodbye, and
they left full Vf enthusiasm and de determination
termination determination to get the kaiser's goat.
This was the largest contingent to
leave Ocala since Company A depart departed
ed departed for: Camp Wheeler last September.
f : 1
: Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf

- 7 If you want to see a great line of ;
Boys' Wash Suits, sizes age 2 to 8 years and Boys' BUoaselWaists,
N Shirts and Underwear MTHEEiAYNEE BKARHDwEo to

OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1918.

THE AMEtllCAItS FONT

usiorn

on

CASUALTIES WILL PRODABLy BE

UNI

(Associated
Washington, Aug. 5. The casual casualties
ties casualties among American troops in the
severe fighting since July 15th,
whtn the German offensive was
launched and halted by the Allies at
the Maine, are now being reported in
daily lists from General Pershing,
though no estimate of the total has
been received at, the war depart department.1
ment.1 department.1 v ; : ''.
Today's army list contains 407
names, the largest reported in any
single day. The list is divided as fol follows:
lows: follows: Killed in action, 203 ; died of
wounds, 37; died of disease, 9; died
of accidents, 7 wounded severely, 48;
wounded to a degree undetermined,
100; missing, 3.
Among those reported killed were
Clarence L.. .:. Sutcliffe, Miami, Fla.,
Burton James, Live Oak, Fla.; Wal Walter
ter Walter A. Campbell, Hagan Ga.; Riley
G. Cope, Bamberg, S. C; Jesse N.
Fielding, Ochlocknee, Fla.; "Bury B.
Giddens, Paxton, Fla.; John W. Hud Hudson
son Hudson Edison,. Ga.; Robert McKone,
Savannah; Jael Taylor, LaGrange,
Ga,"; .. ;'.
Among those who died of wounds
was
Everett- T. Ramey, Cornelia,
Ga., and died of disease, Corporal
Abner Humphreys, Oglethorpe,: Ga
MORE TOMORROW
An additional list of nearly three
hundred casualties, bringing the total
for the day to about seven hundred,
is being checked over by the war de department
partment department f jr publication in the morn morning
ing morning papers tomorrow.
' MARINE LIST
The Marine Corps casualties num number
ber number ten, viz: Killed in action, 9; died
of wounds, 1.
INSTRUCTIONS FROM THE
FOOD "ADMINISTRATION
Dealers in food commodities who
have submitted., statement (form E)
must not expect an extra allotment of
sugar to replace stocks from which
sugar has been drawn for home can canning
ning canning or preserving and such dealers
must not be misled by the wording
following "Item 3" which made ex exception
ception exception of "that sold for home can canning
ning canning purposes." No : extra certifi certificates
cates certificates will be given and no increase
of allotment will be made to replace
sugar sold for home canning.
Dealers and others using sugar
must bear In mind that there is no
effort being made to deprive any one
of their fair share of sugar, nor will
there be any effort to give any one
more than their fair share. Special
pleas for larger allotments under one
reason or another only burden the
sugar department with correspon correspondence
dence correspondence and serve no purpose or bene benefit
fit benefit to the writer. The sugar division
is working under fixed rules and spe specific
cific specific directions as to handling a deter determined
mined determined supply of sugar for the state
of Florida, and these rules and pro pro-ceeedings
ceeedings pro-ceeedings can not and will not be
v Sugar for Public Eating Places
. All public eating places, hotels,
restaurants, boarding houses, cafes,
lunch rooms, coffee rooms, etc serv
ing less than an average of twenty-
five ; patrons weekly, not. being enti entitled
tled entitled to regular (class C) certificates,
can purchase not more than a two
weeks' supply of sugar only on ap approval
proval approval of "statement of requirements
by the county food administrator of
the county in which the applicant
conducts business, and such-; state statements
ments statements submitted to the county food
demonstrator shall be based on a
ratio of -pound of sugar per week
for each patron (or 1 pound semi
monthly for each patron) thus con-1
forming to the monthly ratio of two

MEL

Colors, Quality, Workmanship and Prices Guaranteed.

COB

ii
III THE
VAII AIID Till
Press)
TWELVE ffllllS
I
Our Marion County Boys were Mus Mustered
tered Mustered In to Do Their Share
In the Great War :
A year ago today, at 9 o'clock in
the morning, Company A was for formally
mally formally mustered in for the great war.
As long as we can remember any anything,
thing, anything, we shall remember that little
band of boys and men gathering in
the Sunday quiet of tLe shady street
and how the silver song of the bugle
mingled with the solemn notes of the
church bell. That little band is wide widely
ly widely scattered now. Most of them art
facing the foe on the battle line, some
are yet working in the camps, and a
few are sleeping the last sleep. Good
little Company A." There never was
a .finer bunch of boys ; lined up, and
they have kept, and always will keep,
the honor of their home county un untarnished.
tarnished. untarnished. 5
A MONTH FROM TODAY
Men Subject to the New Draft May
. be Called on to
' ''' Register ';.
: (Associated Press) ;
Washington, Aug. 5. Gen. Crow Crow-der
der Crow-der in a statement submitted to the
Senate by Senator Chamberlain has
suggested Sept.- 5th as the date for
national registration within the pro proposed
posed proposed new 'ages.
STAPLE SCOOTS SKYWARD
(Associated Press) i.--'.
New York, Aug. 5 Cotton took a
fresh spurt upward today after an
exciting opening attributed to a con continued
tinued continued drouth in Texas. The jump
represented nearly $7 a bale over
Saturday's close.
pounds of sugar per person or
for
each ninety meals served.
No dealer in sugar shall sell to a
public eating place an amount of
sugar in excess of two pounds unless
the applicant submits an approved
statement of his requirements bear bearing
ing bearing the signature or stamp of the
county food administrator of th
county in which the business of the
applicant is conducted.
r :-;y, - Beef ;:
On and after August 4th and until
further notice public eating places in
Florida will be allowed to serve beet
at one meal each day of the week un under
der under the following schedule: Sunday
dinner; Monday supper; Tuesday
breakfast; Wednesday dinner; Thurs Thursday
day Thursday supper; Friday breakfast; Satur Saturday
day Saturday dinner. No restriction on the
kind of beef served or the style, in
which served at the meals designated,
provided that only one style of beef
be served at each meal mentioned.
No restrictions on by-products of
beef or veal but no variation from
above schedule will be 'permitted, in
order that uniformity be obtained at
all public eating places.
Braxton Beacham,
Federal Food Administrator.
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf

HO D

IDS

AGO

A

VERIT(D)Rf9

i

Allies Have Driven

the

IIUHS HAVE LEFT THEIR DEAD ID TIIOUSACDS AIID All IH IH-IH
IH IH-IH IIJOEn OE FKEflS III OUD IB

(Associated Ptm)

Washington, Aug. 4. Evidence
that the' German armies ejected from
the Aisne-Marne salient have been
dealt a smashing blow came tonight
from all quarters. Losses in men,
guns and war material sustained by
the enemy, it is indicated are so
great that the full scope of the vic victory
tory victory cannot yet be gauged.
HEAVY LOSSES OF THE HUNS
Paris, Aug. 4. X Battle Front, 3:45
p. m.). Allied forces in pursuit of
the Germans have passed through
veritable charnel houses, strewn with
the debris of war. Bodies of men and
horses are mingledr with broken down
vehicles alongside of monster ammu ammunition
nition ammunition dumps, some partially explod exploded
ed exploded and' others intact. Bodies of Ger Germans
mans Germans found n clusters beyond the
range of the allied artillery indiacte
that severe punishment was inflicted
on the fleeing columns by the French,
American and, British aviators.
FRUITS OF VICTORY
Washington, Aug. 4. Allied troops
in the Aisne-Marne salient reaned
"the fuit fruits of : victory" Saturday
"when the enemy who met the second
great defeat on the Marne was driv driven
en driven in confusion beyond the line of the
Vesle," Gen. Pershing reported, in his
communique for yesterday received
today by the war department. Amer-'
ican troops alone have captured 8400
prisoners and 133 guns.
The number -of prisoners captured
by the Allies during the last two days
will thrill the allied world when an announced.
nounced. announced.
GERMAN WEATHER
Paris (The Battle Front) Aug. 5.
There was a lull in the battle along
the Soissons-Rheims front last night
and this morning. The Germans are
favored by the weather which has
turned the .Vesle river banks into
swamps and morasses. The -Germans
are making a stiff er stand, v
NOTHING OF- IMPORTANCE
- j f r ..
Paris, Aug. 5 An official ; state statement
ment statement this morning says that French
detachments which .crossed the Vesle
river are meeting with resistance
from the Germans. It is declared
there is nothing of importance to re report
port report from the battle front.
VENTING SPITE
Paris, Aug. 5. The long range
bombardment of the Paris region was
resumed this morning.
GREAT CROWDS OFF
FOR CAMP GORDON
(Associated Press)
Savannah, Aug. 5. More than six
hundred negro drafted men left Sa Savannah
vannah Savannah today for Camp Gordon. This
is the greatest number, white or
black, to be sent from Savannat at
one time.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Jack Pickford in "The Spirit
of '17."
Tuesday: Madge Kennedy in The
Fair Pretender." Pathe News.
Wednesday: Sessue Hayakawa in
"The Honor of His House."
Thursday: Mary Pickford in "The
Little Princess."

VOL; 25, NO 187

u
IJ'J
to
Aisne
ALLIES KEEPING
UP
Hold EnUre South Bank of the Vesle
and Hanging to the Heela
of the Huns
(Associated Press)
.Paris, Aug. 5. The allied pursuit
01 th Germans continues The latest
reports state that only a few of thb
enewy remain south of the Vesle,
says the Havas agency in a review "of
the situation. French patrols crossed
the Vesle' at Barouches and Jonchery,
west and east of Fismes, respective respectively.
ly. respectively. The Allies hold the entire south southern
ern southern bank of the Vesle between Fis Fismes
mes Fismes and Rheims.
AT THE METHODIST CHURCH
Prefacing morning service, was the
baptism of the two children of Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Smith by the pastor,
Rev. Smith Hardin, who spoke of the
early conversion of many of our
great leaders. He referred to the ear early
ly early ministry of Christ in the temple
and recommended that our young peo people
ple people give their hearts to God now.
First scripture lesson Ps. 63; sec second
ond second from Romans xii. 12. All religious
recognize prayer' in some form and
to some god. It is necessary every everywhere
where everywhere .to-pray. It was a leading ele element
ment element in patriarchs. Jesus wrought
miracles through prayer in Gethse Gethse-mane.
mane. Gethse-mane. His last breath was a prayer
nad now at the throne of grace He
intercedes for usv We need no bugle
call to prayer. Prayer is the present presenting
ing presenting of desires to God silently perhaps,
or as Jacob, Isaiah, Nehemiah or
David. Now, as never is a need of
prayer sincere, expectant, distinc distinctive,
tive, distinctive, adoring, confident and humble
prayer. We must look for returns
with reverential submission,' depend depending
ing depending on Him. We need family altars,
prayer in the sanctuary -and hi busi business
ness business life. We must seek the spirit of
prayer and continue instant in
prayer for divine mercy today.
Evening discourse was from Gen.
xlL 9: Joseph a beautiful type of
strength and loyalty, because of
jealousy sold into bondage by his own
kin. We need men Jike Joseph who
can be depended upon, in freedom or
in improvement, in peace or in war.
Not such men as the zutler, who
when promoted forgot his deliverer,
but finally came to his senses', ac acknowledging
knowledging acknowledging his faults. Joseph was
the greatest man on food conserva conservation
tion conservation that the world has ever known,
and at the time, of his country's dis distress
tress distress he was its salvation because he
never forgot God.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
The "official war picture," shown at
the Temple Saturday nighty was of
the greatest interest. It showed
among other things the tremendous
artillery preparation of the Allies,
giving a perfectly terrific combina combination
tion combination of the biggest guns, ilt is not
only this vast aggregation of artil artillery
lery artillery that is impressive, but the idea
of the huge combination of industry
that it takes to supply them with
ammunition. There were pictures
takes right on the battle line of the
actual fighting. The feature story,
like all in which Franklyn Farnum
figures, was a good one. This after afternoon
noon afternoon and evening,, that very bright
young performer. Jack Pickford, will
be on,the screen in "The Spirit of
17."
Buy Thrift Stamp, of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gang's Drug Storm, tf

H

Teutons

punsun

-



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, AUGUST 5. 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR

Pnhllnbeil Erery Day Kxrrpi fHamdnj hy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
IX.4 Carroll, I'reIdnt
I. V. fra vetatOol, r-retrr-Treaurer
J. If. lltnjainln, Editor
Entered, at Ocala, Fla., rostof flee as
tx-ond-eJasa matter.
TKI.KI'HO.VES
Iluinrt Office ............. .Five-One
Editorial Urpnrtiuent Two-Seven
Soelrty lUHUtr . .-. .rive. Double-One
. MEMIIER ASSOCIATED PRES
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled lor the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to 4t or
i, -A. otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication ot
special dispatches herein are also re-
served. ;
ADVERTISING RATES

Dlwplayi Plate 10c. per 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 less than
six times 6c. per inch. Special position
20 'per cent, additional. Hates based on
4-lnch minimum. jLess than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application. e ;
Heading (Votleeat Sc. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for eacfo subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
!Kal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will 1e made for mounting.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

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

If the Allies will manufacture a
few of those' 75-mile guns, they stand
some chance of hitting a son of the
kaiser. : ."' !, '

Many attentive eyes are watching
the new draft bill some of the boys'
hearts are going high and others are
going down in their boots.
Many hearts in Ocala were made
glad Sunday by the receipt of a letter
or postcard from the husband, son or
sweetheart who is "over there." It
was "European mil day."
A commercial traveler declares he
has solved the question, "Why does a
hen cross the road?" It is to muss
up the auto wheels. Miami Herald.
It having been answeredr let's hope
it will quit being asked. v
' Gilbert Leach of the Leesburg
Commercial is from Indiana, which
accounts for his polished and thoro
style of writing. When it comes to
literary efficiency, Indiana has New
England, backed off the map.
i Even if that work or fight order is
entirely carried out, the workers
needn't think they are entirely keep keeping
ing keeping up (with the fighters. Anybody
who has ever tried it can certify that
fighting is the hardest kind of work.
For the greater part of three hun hundred
dred hundred years, the Americans have been
fighting Indiansand consequently
Indian methods appear to a consider considerable
able considerable extent in their military opera operations.
tions. operations. In alliance with modern tactics,
they make a fine combination.
, .. ,.' , ' ;.
The, French have conferred the
cross of the legion of honor on Gen.
Pershing. This is a, decoration they
very spldprn give to foreigners, and
it is probably given to the general as
much in honor of America! as of him himself.
self. himself. -: -;.:-'"-
Gilbert Leach of the Leesburg Com Commercial
mercial Commercial is, kicking fiercely, because
there are not proper exits to the
Leesburg auditorium, endangering
the lives of, the people every, time
there is a performance in it. Just
wait until "the next show," Gilbert,
and then have the manager arrested.
That will do the trick.

We would like to hear, from the
school girls themselves on this uni uniformfor
formfor uniformfor school girls idea. Tampa
Tribune. '
Sure, Mike, or, rather, Mac; the
girls have to wear them and should
be consulted. We are not strong for
the proposition; it savors too much
of Prussianism.

Our Company A boys, or that con contingent
tingent contingent of them which was here two
months ago to say good-bye, are in
France. They did not stop to train in
England, where, they landed, but went
on thru. They : are probably doing
duty on some comparatively quiet
sector of the line, and will almost
certainly take part in the next great
battle. ; : -:

We have I a letter from James M.
Cathcart, collector' of internal reve revenue,
nue, revenue, thanking us for helping to spread
information about internal taxes,
and asking us to put his office on our
free mailing list. With this request,
we cheerfully comply.5 Mr. Cathcart
is a very efficient worker for the
government and we are glad to help
him. ''':

Last week the colored wash-ladies
of the Wauchula section determined
to be fashionable and went on a
strike, demanding one hundred per
cent increase in price for washing.
And this reminds us that one does
not have to be a millionaire to be a
profiteer. Wauchula Advocate.
This fits in well with a story we

have heard, on the best authority, of
a while family up in Georgia, who
charged a tired and dusty soldier,
who was on a hike with his regiment,
50 cents for the use of a bathtub.
Said bathtub was an ordinary wash wash-tub.
tub. wash-tub. When it comes to robbing a sol soldier,
dier, soldier, some poor people have less con conscience
science conscience than the meat trust.

STILL IN BAD SHAPE
We regret to see that our old
friend, Joe Caldwell, has become ag aggrieved
grieved aggrieved at our remarks about the city
plant. We did not know the plant was
Joe's personal property. Morever, we
did not refer to Joe personally. Any Anybody
body Anybody that reads the article over will
see that it speaks of conditions and
events for which no one person is re responsible.
sponsible. responsible. We have always supposed
we had a right to criticise anything
we thought wrong in public affairs,
and Joe has several times compli complimented
mented complimented us for making disparaging
remarks about things he agreed with
us in not agreeing with.
We are also sorry Joe did not see
fit to make his reply to the Star in
the Star. We told him he could have
all the space he wanted for that pur purpose.
pose. purpose. It may be just as well, how however,
ever, however, that he sent it to the other pa paper.
per. paper. We do not write personalities
nor insinuations, and we do not let
anybody else 'write them for this
paper. To make remarks about a
man's personal appearance, to make
veiled, attacks on "his, character, to
make half-way allegations, especially
when he is -several hundred miles off,
is not argument. It i3 half scandal,
half silliness, and while it may appeal
to people of a low grade of intellect,
it makes thinking men weary. We
would have penciled some of Joe's
remarks out, and that might have
discontented him.
It does not look well for Joe to
speak of gum-shoeing, secret inspec inspections,
tions, inspections, etc There was nothing secret
about it. The mayor decided he want want-fid
fid want-fid to look the plant over, and invited
certain persons to go with him. He
has a perfect right to do that So far
as we ,are concerned, we beg to re remind
mind remind Mr. Caldwell that he has given
us to understand that we were wel welcome
come welcome in the plant at any time, and
that we have been thru it scores of
times, and have never heard any ob objection
jection objection from him ndr anyone else.
We don't know why the mayor
didn't call a special meeting of the
council, ask permission to visit the
plant and publish his intention of go going
ing going "for thirty days as it (not) re required
quired required by law." Perhaps the mayor
has learned that an investigation
that goes with a brass band never
finds' anything out. For thatmatter
he invited two of the aldermen. As
the other three can go any time they
choose, we, don't see where anybody
has any kick coming. Joe complains
the mayor doesn't visit the plant
often. He seems to have visited it
once N too often to suit Joe.
It is Mr. Caldwell's duty to keep
the plants in such condition that he
will not object to city officials or re reporters
porters reporters going thru it whenever they
hink it necessary. It's the people's
property, the people's representatives
have a right to inspect it and report
on.it when they see fit.
We also regret to see Mr." Caldwell
try to answer, Mr. Woods' report
about bad conditions in the plant by
slurs at Mr. Woods. Mr. Caldwell
employed Mr. Woods and after (Mr.
Woods had been here for some time,
Mr. Caldwell told Mayor Chace arid
some other citizens, including the
writer, that Woods was a competent
man. Mr. Woods came here with very
fine recommendations, and he left to
fill a' much better position that the
one he had here. As for the Skinner
engine, it' did not break down all at
once. It gave signs of the trouble
it was in for some time before it had
to be stopped. If Mr. Woods allowed
it to get in that condition, why did
hot Mr. Caldwell put a stop to Mr.
Woods' delinquencies?
We are not sufficiently posted on
oil engines to decide on the consis consistency
tency consistency of the oil they should use, but
we ; know Mr. Caldwell told us some
time ago that some crude oil he had
received was too thick and had to be
thinned with kerosene, which doesn't
agree with his present statement
that the pump lifts thick oil better
than thin. V
There is no blame attaching to Mr.
Caldwell for the location of the con condenser,
denser, condenser, the gas from the engine, the
general bad arrangement of the
plant, and the Star hasn't said there
was. Joe has kicked four or five times
where, he was spurred once.
As for Mr. Woods' remarks, they
were mostly made in reply to ques questions
tions questions put to him. Mayor Chace and
Alderman Mclver asked him a good
many questions. Perhaps they haven't
visited the plant often, but like al almost
most almost everybody else in town they
know the plant is not running right.
It is very true that the plant is
running better than it was some time
ago, and it is noticeable that it ran
better while Mr. Woods was there
than at some other times. It did not
run very well while the'Skinner en engine
gine engine was out of commission. We have
a machine in this office that regitsers
the action of the plant like a baro barometer
meter barometer registers the weather. When
a cloud comes up in the daytime and
people all over town turn on thei

lights, and the quarter horsepower

motor attached to the linotype will

hardly turn the machine over," we
know the plant is close to its last
gasp and that has happened a good
many times since the machinery at

the new plant started.

We have never withheld praise

from Joe Caldwell and we have cen

sured him not at all. He came here a

number of years ago, did splendid
work for the city as an electrician,

got more work out of the old plant
than, we believe, any other man
could, and we daresay a great deal

of the fault of the new plant is from j
matters beyond his control. We have

written no word to the contrary. All

the same, as we said last week, the
plant is in bad shape, and now we
say it is still in bad shape. It may
soon be in better shape. We hope so.
We have noticed that when' we called
attention to any public abuse j that
there was generally .something done

about it.

"SELF-APPOINTED

And in view of the fact that a self-

appointed committee of investigation
has made their report to the public

who were non est. in the matter.
Banner.
Really, we are sorry for our friend
Harper. A man of his experience in
the newspaper ; business should be
aware of the fact that the mayor of
a city has a right to visit and inspect
any of its -departments at any time
he sees fit, and nobody will object to
his doing so unless it is somebody
who has something he doesn't wish
the mayor to know.
We don't know how it is in other
towns, but in Ocala any alderman
has the right to visit any city de department
partment department or work t And when the
mayor and aldermen, or the mayor
or any alderman, desires to inspect
any" department, he has the legal and
moral right to take along any person
whose presence he considers neces necessary.
sary. necessary. -.', .;'
Mayor Chace, the other night, de desired
sired desired to visit the electric light plant.
He invited to accompany him Alder Aldermen
men Aldermen Mclver and Osborne and repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the Star. Mr. Osborne,
however, was out of town.
We suppose Mr. Harper wrote his
little spiel in this matter in1 a hurry.
He says tlie self-appointed commit committee
tee committee made its report to the public,
"who were 'non est' in the matter."
If the public is "non est," why
should the committee report to it?
There is something else Mr.' Harper
should get himself wise to. The city
plant belongs to the people of the
city. Any taxpayer has a right to
"self -appoint" himself a committee,
enquire about the plant, inspect it if
he desires io 'and criticise it if he" sees
fit. There is no autocracy nor bu bu-reaucry
reaucry bu-reaucry in this town and none of our
officials have any right to feel ag aggrieved
grieved aggrieved at legitimate criticism, even
tho' some of it be erroneous.

'EVER PRESENT TWO SIDES"

Speaking of the Star's criticism of
affairs at the city plant, the Banner
says: A : ;.,;
"No person, should be condemned
without a f air bearing, and the Ban Banner
ner Banner could not be induced to take up
another person's personal fight, even
for pay, without first delving into the
matter far. enough to determine' in
its mind that the end sought was not
the settlement of a little personal
grudge but was purely and simply a
matter belonging to the public a
matter in' which the public stood to
reecive a real and not an. imaginary
injury or benefit. If the city mana manager
ger manager was derelict in his duties eitRer
as manager of the city or superin superintend
tend superintend of the electric light and water
plant ; we would, after establishing

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, POUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND 8IM 8IM-ILAR
ILAR 8IM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS fc

RATES: Six line maximum, oo
time 25a; three times 50; six tlmec
75c; one month $3. Payable in .advance.

LOST-On the streets of Ocala, one
Maxwell headlight rim. Finder please
return to the Maxwell Station or the
Star office. 8-3-3t

FOR SALE Model 10 Remington
typewriter in good condition. Apply
to B. Goldman, Ocala, Fla. l-6t

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. 7-6-lm

SEAT COVERS FOR SALE Gordon
seatcovers for Maxwell 1917 model
touring car; closing out at less than
cost. Maxwell Service Station. 26-4t

WANTED Good milch cows in lots
6f 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

ROOMS FOR RENT At the Dormi Dormitory;
tory; Dormitory; furnished or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers." Hot and cold wa water
ter water connections. Rooms large and
airy; best ventilated in town at low lowest
est lowest prices. Parents, now is the time
to arrange for your children at the
Dormitory. Call on me at my resi residence,
dence, residence, 703 S. Pond St, or phone 305.
Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new matron. 25 tf

the real facts, either demand a ,rec ,rec-tification
tification ,rec-tification of mistakes for which he
was responsible or his resignation as
a public official before we rushed
into print with matter we little un understood
derstood understood or knew not the whyfor
thereof." f
The Banner has gone off half-cocked.
The Star ha3 not made any per personal
sonal personal criticism of anybody. It did not
even refer to the city manager. It
referred to a condition of affairs for
which Mr. Harper, if he had been in
the city more than a few weeks, would
know that not one but several peo people
ple people are responsible.
Mr. Harper says "before we rush rushed
ed rushed into print with matter we little
understood." ? ',
Well, that is what Mr. Harper has
done. It is a safe bet-that he hasn't
been in the plant more than once or
twice; that he knows nothing about
the machinery and very little about
anything else connected with it.
Also, Mr. Harper is not aware that
the present proprietor of the Banner,
Mr. Lummus, and his predecessor, Mr.
Harris, have made much more severe
criticisms of the plant than the Star
has ever made.
People who know the Star e know
that it never denies anybody a fair
hearing, and the people of Ocala
know that when it makes a kick
about anything, it always has pretty
good reason for doing so.
PREMATURE PEACE

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

UNIVESITY OF FLORIDA
Gainesville
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
FOR WOMEN
Tallahassee
539 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Course. ,
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President

AUTO S EOTS C E
Passenger land Baygage

(Manufacturers' Record, Aug. 1.)
The glorious news which comes
from France, telling ; of how our
troops and those of our Allies have
beaten back the army of invaders

who have cursed every foot of groundl

over which they have trod, may well
give heart, to the nation and to all
civilization. It would, however, be a
serious mistake for us to imagine
that this means the ending of the
war, for it does not. We are a long
way from Berlin, and until the Am American
erican American flag flies over Berlin as a con conquered
quered conquered city, and the terms of peace
are written there, and the Hohenzol Hohenzol-lerns,
lerns, Hohenzol-lerns, the Hapsburgs and their lead leaders
ers leaders in this world horror have paid
with their own lives the penalty for
their unspeakable crimes, it would be
premature to do much shouting. :
The fight is yet a long and desper desperate
ate desperate one. ; ' 1 '''S'
We may rest assured that before
our troops cross the Rhine and break
down the barriers ahead of us there
will be fearful losses, and we shall
have to steel tfur hearts to- a full
realization of the magnitude of the
task. '
Germany, the blackest criminal fn
the world's history will, through eve
ry influence which it can exert in this
and every other country, seek to se secure
cure secure peace whenever its military
leaders find that they are doomed.
We shall have peace talk from some
weak-minded ministers of the gospel,

dui, tnann uoai tneir numDer ls.iew. j
We shall have peace talk from many j

papers some moved by pro-German
influence, some by sickly Neurotic
sentiment against punishment of
crime and wherever pro-German
deviltry can carry on its work we
may rest assured it will be done, for
many men," claiming the livery of
heaven,, will be engaged in the work
of the devil. ;
Many will seek to create an im impression
pression impression that Germany must not be
punished and that its people are dif different
ferent different from its military leaders,
when every intelligent man who has
studied the situation now knows that
the people and the military leaders
are one and the same in the support
of this war.
The unspeakable individual crimes
which" marked the movement of the
German army through Belgium and
France, crimes which blacken the
pages of human history as they were
never blackened in the past; crimes,
to recount which Secretary Lansing
recently said "would sicken a tiger,"
were not committed individually by
the kaiser or the military leaders,
but by the people themselves in the
armies of Germany, encouraged
thereto by the military leaders as a
part of Germany's campaign of
f rightfulness. These people must be
made to realize that sin must be
punished and that crime must be
atoned for .or else the blood of the
millions of soldiers who have died
will have been shed in vain, and the
broken-hearted women, who have
suffered as no other women in all
human history, will go unavenged.
The great danger which faces this
country today is that there will be
a persistent effort to bring about a
premature peace; a peace without
punishment, which, if ever made,
would be a deep stain on the honor
and chivalry of this nation.
The nation which condones inter international
national international crime is akin to the crimi criminal,
nal, criminal, as the i individual who condones
crime becomes in effect a participa participator
tor participator in the immorality of the criminal.
It behooves every honest-hearted
man and woman in this country to
make certain that neither in the pul pulpit
pit pulpit nor in the press nor in private
conversation shall there be the light lightest
est lightest word said in favor of peace until
that peace is written in- Berlin, after
the criminals have paid the full meas meas-ure
ure meas-ure of penalty for their crimes.
"On to Berlin!" should be the un unceasing
ceasing unceasing demand of eve,ry honest-
hearted man and woman, and he who
does not take that view of the situa situation
tion situation is false to all honor and false to
all civilization, it matters not who
he may be, or what his position in
life.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf

rr the.

KITED STATES

CSyEBKMUfT

T:r
r r y

Long and Short Hauling I' Storage and Packing

1ATD) TT, IklTO PI

296

n TTJTnnrnTC1 ctp a to tt. wno phone

A BEACON TO MOTORISTS
Who wish to escape from the high
-cost of tire upkeep is offered by our
tire repairing service. We can dou-
ble 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. BIALOCK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
PHONE 78 107 OK LA WA HA

Jl:
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TIlie-'CtotaeFS Six. ;
17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car
in the world, under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and relirimcnts in stock f or im im-,
, im-, mediate delivery. Price :
Ocala, Florida. f

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THE

HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

On V
.- -. V ..
t,Z-Zr- f :-;.-;y.. tf.Mr:'- V.'i- J J
' K : - r"

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

Put an Ad in the Star



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1918

I

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)
Pearl Barley

GROCERY
Phone 16 & 174

OGAU SOCIAL AFFAIRS

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

If Life Worth Living?
Alfred Austin, who was made poet
laureate of England in 1890, and died
in 1913, at' 88 years of age, tells why
life is worth living in the following
serve:
Is life worth living? Yes, so long
As there is wrong to right,
Wail of the weak against the strong
Of tyranny to fight;
Long as there lingers gloom to chase
Or streaming tears to dry,
One kindred woe, one' sorrowing face
That smiles as we draw nigh;
Long as a tale of anguish swells
The heart and lids grow wet.
And at the sound of Christmas bells
We pardon and forget;
So long as faith with freedom reigns
And loyal hope survives,
And gracious charity remains
To leaven lowly lives,
While there is one untrodden tract
For intellect and will,
And men are free to think and act,Y
Life is worth living stilL

I SAFOY
I FIRST

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

FIRE INSURANCE
a ". .

We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida.

D. W. DAVIS, Agency
HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA FLA.

LIFK

FIRE

A. E.

GERJG

INSURANCE
Ocala Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

cation

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
-" A House and Two Lota
$850
V A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lota ,.
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
-'.-'' ; ; $10.
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

DR. K. J. WEIIIE
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST

(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
Phone 25
South Side of Square
OCALA, FLORIDA

Mclver & MacGay
UNDERTAKERS and EF.1DALK1ERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

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.
Don't fail to call lor Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Druf Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, tf

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

Report from Mrs. Hocker
Ocala, Fla., July 22, 1918.

To Members of the Woman's Com

mittee, Florida Division, Council
of Defense:
Dear Friends: Following instruc

tions from the National : Woman's
Committee, the Florida Division held
its annual meeting of the executive
board for the election of officers, July
11th at Orlando.
Your past chairman was not a can candidate
didate candidate for re-election, and our past
vice chairman, Mrs. Frank E. f Jen Jennings
nings Jennings of Jacksonville, was unani unani-nfou
nfou unani-nfou sly elected chairman.
It was ; decided that it would
strengthen the organization to add
two vice chairmen from different
parts of the state and Mrs. John T.
Fuller of Orlando, Mrs, Edgar Lewis
of Fort Pierce, and Mrs. Amos Har Harris,
ris, Harris, Tampa,? were chosen. As you
know Mrs. Lewis is ; president of the
F. F. W. C, and Mrs. Norris is state
state president U. D. C. of Florida.
Miss Elizabeth Skinner, of Dunedin,
was elected f recording secretary secretary-treasurer,
treasurer, secretary-treasurer, and Mis"s Carita Doggett,
of Jacksonville, corresponding secre secretary.
tary. secretary. You will agree that j we are
fortunate in getting such splendid
officers. They, are leaders, locally and
state-wide, in many lines ; of social
service and patriotic work, and it is
with a gerat deal of pride and pleas pleasure
ure pleasure that I announce their election to

the committee in Washingtond and to

yOU. J.-'. X' -, v';: ,:V".

I wish to thank you for your most

loyal support and the splendid service
you have given, and I ask. nothing
better than that you should extend
this same co-operation to the incom incoming
ing incoming administration. 7

I : shall miss the pleasant .communi-

with you, but my interest in

you and the work is iust as greati I

have been elected a member of the
executive committee, and as such will

keep in very close touch with the af
fairs of the Florida Division.

The governor Has decently given a

commission, as member of the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Council of Defense, to our
new chairman and appointed her

head of the woman's division of the

Florida State Council, and this means

that the woman's committee is rec

ognized as the authorized channel to
women's organizations for war work,

both by the national and state coun
cils of defense. t

It has also been designated by the

state food administrator as its official
connection with womenls ; organisa organisations,1
tions,1 organisations,1 so you may rest-' assured that

whatever is asked of you by th

women's committee is absolutely au

thorized by the government. This is

wonderful satisfaction when we are

so anxious to concentrate our ener

gies on what will most help to win

the war. -:

I am asking Mrs. Jennings to send

this little announcement letter along

with her outline for work that must

be immediately undertaken. I wish to

emphasize the importance of the cam campaign
paign campaign 'for recruiting student nurses.
This is the first big commission for

our second year of service, and Flor

ida must do her part.

With best wishes for the work, ana

sincere personal regards,
V Faithfully yours,
(Mrs. Wm.) Elizabeth Hocker.
...

Mr. F. E. Cooper and family of

Ocala are spending some time at

Clearwater Beach.

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Nash who re recently
cently recently moved to Jacksonville, are lo located
cated located for the present at the St. Al Albans
bans Albans hotel. .,
.
Mr. J. M. TisOh, wife and son, and
Mrs. Tison's mother, Mrs. J. C. How
ell of .Anthony, have gone to Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Beach for a few weeks.
Mr. J. C. Jackson Jr, retured to
Jacksonville this afternoon after a
few days most pleasantly spent with
his parents and sister in this city,
..'-' ; : V "
Rev. and Mrs." E. C. Sheridan of
Jacksonville, are guests of Mrs.

Sheridan's father, Mr. G.- C. Liddon.
They will also visit Dr. and Mrs. G.
C. Shephard at their residence on
Fort King.

Saturday, Aug. 10, Squadron E of

the aero service, will give a dance

and entertainment for their friends
at "Dorr Field, Arcadia. Madam Lee
Scovell of Tampa, has been engaged
to dance on, this occasion with five of

her pupils. Among the dancers will
be Miss Roberta Chambers, former formerly
ly formerly of Ocala, now of Tampa. She will
present an old-fashioned garden
dance, assisted by several other young
dancers.
-...
War Department Will Guard Health
of Girls Employed in Washington
The following statement has been
authorized by Miss Cocrof t, regard regarding
ing regarding this work: . s
"These girls left their homes and
came to Washington as patriots, do doing
ing doing their share of war work, and it
seems logical to me that we should
look after their health and recrea recreation,
tion, recreation, as we look after the comfort
and health of our men in the canton

ments. I'm sure the girls will be hap happier,
pier, happier, more contented, more efficient.
It least, I am going to do my best' to
make them and their mothers at home
feel that the administration here is
their friend and the guardian of their
wellfare."
' v
The 285 enlisted men at the army
school at the University of Florida,
their instructors, officers and all vis visiting
iting visiting soldiers in the city will be en entertained
tertained entertained by Kirby Smith chapter, l.
D. C, at the Elks' club house tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening. This delightful affair is
planned as a compliment to the the
men who are soon to leave Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for other cantonments. Many
enjoyable features have been arrang

ed, to be followed by dancing. A spe

cial invitation has been extended to
the teachers and a number of the

pupils of the summer normal school.
Ocala will be repreesnted at this de-

ightful entertainment.
Miss Analee Avery of Jacksonville,

who has been spending a month with

Miss Merris Carroll at St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, passed through town today on

her way home. Miss Merris accom

panied her guest as far as Ocala and
stopped for a few days visit to her

father, Mr. R. R. Carroll. The girls

have had a great time together and

Merris will go to Jacksonville a few

weeks later and visit Analee there.

brother, Mr. C. J. Robertson will also
we in the city in a few days from Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, and after a visit here will go to
Quincy, accompanied by Mrs. Robert Robertson
son Robertson and children, the entire party go going
ing going to Connecticut for the latter part
of the summer.

II Ira

Mrs. Ida Gates and her charming
daughter. Miss Dovie, have returned
from a visit to their relatives in Ma

con.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ditto arc

again; occupying their residence at

No. 23 North Sanchez street, having

disposed of their farm to Mr. Walter

Pedrick. Mr. Ditto will travel for Mr.

Jake Brown's wholesale grocery, tak taking
ing taking the place formerly' held by Mr.

Holmes Walters. Mr. and Mrs-Dit

to's friends are pf eased to have theili

in town again.

Mrs. H. W. Henry accompanied tht,

doctor to Ocala from their pretty

Lake Weir home this morning, to do

some shopping. We are glad to re

port that Mrs. Henry will soon come

to Ocala for the autumn and winter,
in order' to housekeep for the doctor

and enable their youngest daughter,

MiS3 Katherine, to attend school.

The many; Ocala friends of Miss

Mae Stein will be pleased to know

that she is making quite a success of
her work in an important department

at Washington. She is most pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly situated four miles from; the
city and finds life in Washington all

that can possibly be desired.

Mrs. George McKean and daugh

ter Marie, after a pleasant visit with

Mrs. McKean's parents, left yester

day for Macon, where they will be
with Mrs. McKean's brother, William

Bullock for a short time before going

to Monteagle, Tenn., for the the

summer.

i Lieut. Norton Davis arrived in town

Saturday night and Sunday left with

his father, Mr. D. W. Davis for Jack

sonville. They will return to Ocala
Tuesday. Lieut. Davis will spend the

rest of his furlough here, before re
turning to Camp Hancock.
Mrs. Ruth Deal, who has been at

tending the summer normal school in

Gainesville, will come to Ocala this

week for a visit to Miss Nan Brooks

and Mrs. J. H. Dunn, before going to

her home in Orlando.
m m-

Mrs. W. S. Congleton and little
daughter, Louise have returned to

their home in Jacksonville after

few days spent most delightfully with

Mrs. Congleton's sister, Mrs. J. W

Davis and family in this city.

Mrs. A. P. Gilmore and family ac

companied by Miss Willie Kennedy

and Mrs. Daveneau and Walter Trox

ler are leaving today for Lake Weir

They will occupy the Wilson cottage

for the month of August.

Mr. Gay HarrelL with his guest;

Sergeant Berry Essa, who were vis

itors at the home of Mr. Harrell's
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Camp for the week end, return

ed to Camp Johnston yesterday.

Mrs. F. M. Parrish and Mrs. Frank
Johnson of Jacksonville, who have
been guests of Mrsl Parrish 's mother,
Mrs. Mary Williams at her home on

Orange avenue, returned home yes

terday on the' limited.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauei

left today in their car for an extend

ed visit which will include Ashe ville

Waynesville and other points of in

terest m North Carolina.

Miss Eleanor Tremere of the

Western Union office in Jacksonville

is at her home in Belleview for a few

days' vaaction.

Mr. Thomas A. Martin of Miami

Mr. Eugene- Swindell of Savannah,
was a guest of friends in the city for
the week-end, returning to his home
yesterday afternoon.
,
Mrs. May Felts, one of Ocala's ac accommodating
commodating accommodating telephone operators, has

returned from a pleasant vacation

pent at Bartow, Fort Meade and

other points.

Miss Nan Brooks, who is the com

petent bookkeeper at the Ocala Steam

Laundry, is taking a vacation of a

ew weeks, which she is spending

quietly at home.

:
Mrs. Folks and Miss Harris of

Lake City, who have been guests of
Mrs. Kate Brinkley and Mrs. T. C
Carter for the past week, left yes-

erday for their home.

A pleasant party from Ocala spend

ing the day in Leesburg was compos composed
ed composed of Mrs. Kate Brinkly, Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Mrs. Grantham and Mrs.

blks and Miss Harris of Lake City.
v .'. V..
The second ward Bible study class

will meet by special request with

Mrs. R. C. Loveridge m the fourth

ward Wednesday at 4 p. t m. Subject,

The Blessedness of Trusting God."
s
- Mr. and Mrs. Overby have returned

to their home in Bartow, after a few
days' visit with Miss May Parr, who

we are pleased to state is much im

proved, after an illness of more than

week." .'-;;..-" A
Mrs. E. W. Davis and son, Willie,

who have been visiting friends at

Oak and in Ocala, left for their home
in Orlando today, accompanied by

Mrs. F. G- B.' Weihe, who will be their

guest for a few days. V

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

ONLY HUMAN BEINGS CRUEL

Proud Man the Sole Living Creature

Capable of Deliberately InfUcting
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-blood

ed form of cruelty which, may be en

joyed without any obtrusive feeling of

anger, Henry Campbell writes in the

Lancet, London.
t Cruelty, implying as it does self-

consciousness the ability to realize
the feelings of others is essentially a

human attribute. Children who im

pale frogs and eviscerate flies cannot

be said to be cruel, for they know not

what they do. Nor are the lower ani

mals cruel, seeing that they are wholly

unconscious of the sufferings of oth

ers. Thus' the charge of cruelty against
the carnlvora Is unjust. These animals

generally destroy their ; rlctims out

right 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 'nrta!" we wrong

the brutes.

The animal which attacks another,

and in so doing causes pain, merely
responds to a blind, unthinking in instinct
stinct instinct ; but man, proud man, who looks

Defore and after, is able to realize and
take pleasure inte 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

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

ing that they are devoid of self -con

sciousness. V

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,
Proprietors.

!!!!

if
!

T

- v. : ..'- v

mm

IJMMIMY

III J

f,
- ,-' .

:.-'

First Class
GEHMESIE LAUMPEY
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
AIL DELICATE LIWEWS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention

: 12 L Ft. Kino Ave.

Ocala, Fla.

' . f. j.. .. -- C.

OCALA MAR B LE WORKS

- MANUFACTURERS OF
RIARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & DEADST0NES.

05

Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing

and All Kinds of Cemetery WorK.

Lei Us Quote You Prices.

L W. LEAVEN00D, Manancr.

Yard M. Magnolia SL Ocala, Florida.

.v: yr-. .-x-. si:-. .r i -"X"-i 2 -"m m'--m--12 ySIIvSR : 12.

CURE FOR UTTCEAlLTEfiTS

Real Trouble Can Usually Be Depend Depended
ed Depended On to Make One Forget
the Smaller Onee.
Man and animals alike, it's wonder wonderful
ful wonderful what a shock will do to heal our
errors and our weaknesses. The only
thing that ever stopped Uncle BUI In
an argument was a dlshpan, or some
heavy, blunt Instrument clouted over
his brow, and in his younger days he
was some argufler, 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 hoese
caught fire, and her bad hip has been
practically all right erer since; yon
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 win take a crip cripple
ple cripple or an invtlid and throw him off a
cliff, or crack him over the head with
a brlrk nr a rrn-w h r n n vthl n & to wake

arrived in the city today to visit his him up, make Lm forget his small
sister, Mrs. W. A. Robertson. Their i worries, and heal Lis diseased mind.

How Toasta Originated.
The custom of drinking the health
of the most popular man at thtt table
has its foundation in the ancient prac practice
tice practice originated by the Greeks and
tdopted by the Romans of drinking to
Sae gods and uie dead, observes an
exchange.
The Greeks and Romans later began
the practice of drinking to each other,
and from this arose the custom of
toasting living men. But health drink drinking
ing drinking in its modern form, originating in
England In the roystering days of
Charles U, begins with the custom of
drinking to the ladies or to any wom woman
an woman who happened to be the. reigning
belle of the court.
Many and various were the quaint
customs associated with the toasts of
those days. For example, in certain
companies of military officers etiquette
demanded that the cup should be pass passed
ed passed from hand to hand.
In many midnight gatherings of Alsa Alsa-tla
tla Alsa-tla gallants stabbed themselves In or order
der order to drink with their blood the health
of the woman on whom their hearts
were seL Kansas City Journal.

THE WEEKLY STAR AND
THRICE-A-WEEK NEW YORK
WORLD ONE YEAR $25

When to Shut Your Eyes.
In an article about Thomas Edison
in the American Magazine, William
Maxwell, the vice president of the
Edison company, said :
"One bit of executive strategy that I
learned from Edison has stood me in
good stead a dozen times. He had the
wise habit of knowing when to shut
his eyes. There are times in every
organization when controversies arise
between even the most loyal and best
intentloned subordinates. Sometimes
it is the wisest thing for the man at
the top to know nothing whatever
about them, to let them work them themselves
selves themselves out. I learned a great many
years ago, said Lincoln, that In a
fight between man and wife, a third
party should never get between the
woman's skillet and the man's ax
hrfve. -. '-
Buy Thrift Stamp of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug: Store, tf

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.
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
membership cards.
' Publicity Committee,
Ocala Win the War League.

Rubber Watch-Cover.

- Among the rubber novelties recently
Introduced, is a watch protector which
covers 'the case entirely excepx the
dlaL It Is designed for the use of
workman principally and for those
who are compelled to move around
electrical machinery and It renders
the roeehnnism' proof against damage.
The clinging quality of rubber, makes
it almost impossible for the timepiece
thus protected to slip out of the pock pocket.
et. pocket. V v

Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
Advertise in the Star.



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, AUGUST 5. 1918

ill

mm

Mr, C. W. Moffatt has returned
from a visit to South Florida.

Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Mr. H. C. Petteway, a clever young
lawyer of Lakeland, was visiting his
Ocala friends last week.

We do hemstitch and pecot edge
1 A 1 1 i 11.

prices. Postage paid. Phone 427. 5-6t
Mr. Andrew Neville, who is one of
the valued employees at the Marion
Hardware Co., spent yesterday with
his parents in Dunnellon.
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 234. 15tf
' Mr. Gary Beck, who has been visit visiting
ing visiting his parents at Fellowship, while
on his furlough, left yesterday for
Austin, Texas. He is a member of the
radio department.
City Manager Joe Caldwell said to
the business manager of the Star
Friday afternoon, that if he ; was
going to be blamed about affairs at
the plant, he was going to let the cat
out of the bag. We do not believe in
keeping cats in bags, and if Joe

knows of any cat in the city planH

bag it is his duty to lett out at once.
We will take pleasure in helping him.
City Manager Joe Caldwell said to
an attache of the Star this mojning
that he didn't believe the Star would
print his defense. Now, that's funny.
We told Joe ourself Saturday that he
could have room for his article in the
Star. It's true, we couldn't have
printed some of the things he wrote,
but that is because we don't nrint

that sort of stuff for anybody, in including
cluding including ourself. Anytime Joe wants
, to write about public affairs, he can
, speak in the Star. We would partic

ularly like for him to tell how he
figures that the city is making cur current
rent current for 1.75 or 1.76, as he alleged in
his July report. We have not found
anybody who knows anything about
the plant who believes his statement.
If it is true, it is 'the duty of the
council to reduce the price of current
at least 1 cent.

Advertise in the Star.

ATTENTION, HOME GUARDS

Special Order No. 1

All members that have been drill-i
ing in field movements and N manual
of arm 3 are commanded to report
with their guns at the armory at 8 j
o'clock, August 6th, for special drill, j

C. V. Roberts, Capt.,
Commanding Officer.
Attest: II. W. Hoffman, 1st Sergt.
After several days spent pleasant pleasantly
ly pleasantly at home, Lieut. C. II. Lloyd left
yesterday for Washington.
Travis Collier, taking military i in instruction
struction instruction at Gainesville, had a week weekend
end weekend visit to his mother and brother
here. '

Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Judge and 'Mrs. Bullock were re rejoiced
joiced rejoiced Sunday to receive a letter from
their son, Julian, "somewhere in
France."

Private Jack Galloway, came home
from' Camp Johnston for a brief visit
Sunday. He brought with him his
bunkie, Milton Snyder, a fine-looking
young man from South Dakota.
The sympathies of Ocala people
are with Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bate Bate-man
man Bate-man of Hastings, who lost their 14-months-old
boy Sunday. The little
one, was brought to Ocala and laid in
Greenwood, beside another child
which Mr. and Mrs. Bateman lost
while living here three years ago.
"
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf.

Time for Discretion.
"Why, I've got one foot in the grave
and the other foot on a banana
peel, so to speak," responds a man of
sixty-five, sued for breach of promise
In New York. Under such circum circumstances
stances circumstances there Is every reason why s
man should exercise discretion. Bos Boston
ton Boston Globe.
Thieves Bury Auto.
Somewhat out of the' ordinary in
making away with slolen cars was the
method of Springfield, Mass thieves,
who burled a car in a lonely wooded
spot not far from the state line. Boys
passing discovered what appeared to
be a newly made grave and notified
the police, who when they dug a short
tfme, uncovered a windshield. The car
bore a Massachusetts license.
Have you bought a W. S. S. today?

HA II IIS

(Continued from Third Page)

U. D. C. Quilting Bee
Dickison Chapter will give a "quilt "quilting
ing "quilting bee" at the residence of Mrs. W.
W. Harriss Wednesday, August 7th,
all day. Any friends will be welcome
guests. Members of the chapter will
please bring picnic lunch. The quilts
will be sent to the Confederate Sol Soldiers'
diers' Soldiers' Home in Jacksonville.

Messrs. Dow Beck and C. R. Hay Hay-craft
craft Hay-craft of Fellowship were guests of
relatives here for the week-end.

Mrs. E. H, Mote has been named as
the Leesburg enrolling officer for
student nurses of Lake county.
Misses Marie Grumbles and Clara
Kibler of Dunnellon, well known in

Ocala, who have been visiting friends
in St. Petersburg, returned to Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon today.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Bridges will
leave in the morning for Georgia.
They will stop for a few days in El El-laville,
laville, El-laville, and will then go on tor At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs. Bridges and chil children
dren children have made many friends in
Ocala and we hope they will return
next winter.
Dr. John W. McClane, who several
years ago practiced medicine here
with his uncle, afterwards removing
to St. Petersburg, where he practic practiced
ed practiced with Dr. John D. Peabody, has
been commissioned a captain in the
army. He is stationed at Hoboken,
N. J., and expects to leave soon for
over sea service.
Dr. and Mrs. Fred Blalock will
leave Saturday morning in their au
tomobile with their two children and
will motor as far as Jacksonville,
stopping at different towns on the
way, where Dr. Blalock will attend
to work in interest of the Masonic
lodge. Miami Metropolis.
Dr. and Mrs. Blalock will visit
relatives in Ocala en route to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. The Floral City correspondent to
the Tampa Tribune gives the' follow following
ing following account of the pretty wedding of
Corporal Floyd F. Wallace of Com Company
pany Company A and Miss Quilla May Quinn
of Floral City, who were married by
Rev. y Thompson of the Methodist
church at the home of the county
judge at Inverness: "The bride waa

beautiful in a showy array of organdy
and satin ribbon. Her going away
suit was black taffeta silk. She wore
a green hat." Mr. and Mrs. Wallace
stopped in Ocala on their way to
Macon and were guests of Mrs. Ped Ped-rick
rick Ped-rick and daughter. Miss Madge Ped Ped-rick.
rick. Ped-rick. The groom left for Macon sev several
eral several days since, the bride remaining
with Mrs. Pedrick until Saturday.

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 and good western
stories, whether new or old, are most
needed. Books by Zane Grey, Rex
Beach, Jack London, Ralph Connor,
Owen Wisterf 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 give
more books.
The communication received by the
library from the Washington head headquarters
quarters headquarters 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 .officeswhich
ficeswhich .officeswhich 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
case.,-
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 rnatter for use on th
voyage. All these books are gathered
together again, however, replaced in
the 'cases and delivered to the proper
officials in France. i
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.
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
W..K. Lane, M. D., Physician and

j Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
' Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
! Florida. tf

XOTICE
Ocala, Fla., Aug. 5. 1918.
On account -of special election to be
held on the 10th day of iSep ember
1918. for the election of a councilman
from the fourth ward to fill unexpired
term of G. A. Nash, the city council
held special meeting on the 2nd day
of August. 1918. for the purpo&e of
revising the registration books of the
city, and ax j?aid meeting: the following following-names
names following-names were stricken:
Ward Oae
Joseph Bell. P. A. Durand. R. W.
Flynn. W. A. Goin, &. B. Ingr, H. R.
Lruffman. F. T. Mole. "W. U. Norwood,
K. S. Ramey, E. C. Smith. B. Stephens,
.S. S. savage Sr.. AL Sumner. C B. Ze Ze-wadskL
wadskL Ze-wadskL
" Ward Two
H. J. Ashley. II A. Brannan, B. B.
Baum, John Boisseau, H. S. Cham4ers,
H. W. Counts. R. O. Connor. &. 6. Du Duval,
val, Duval, G. W. Davis, Don Ford, N. I. Gott Gottlieb.
lieb. Gottlieb. J. G. Glass. C. I Gamsby, William
Gober. V. H. Harrison. J. G. Kichline,
C. J. Leitner, E. M. Osborne,. E. A.
Polly. E. P. Rentz, M. J. Roess. M. E.
Robinson. Briss Roberts. H. AV. Rawls,
E. G. Rivers. F. D. Sanders, H. & Wes Wesson,
son, Wesson, F. E. Weihe, i
Ward Tfcrce
& Bitting-, H. A. 3uebl. Isaac
Murry, J. A. Pittman, .C. A. Peacock,
Si Perkins.
Ward Foar
R. E. Brig-ance, J. S. Eng-esser, Ern Ernest
est Ernest Glenn. A. J. LaBerth, T. W. La La-Berth.
Berth. La-Berth. A. J. Leavengood, R. K. IJm IJm-brourh,
brourh, IJm-brourh, J. A. -Morris, G. A. Nash. T. L
Neely, W. P. Osteen, E. H. Priest, Phil
Robinson, P. WeaOersbyA Walter
Wells.
The council will hear complaint
for the restoration of names which
mig-ht have been erroneously stricken
at meeting to be held on the 20th day
of August, 1918, at 8 o'clock i. m.
II. C. 6LSTRUNK.
City Clerk and ex-Officlo Supervisor of
Registration of Said City. 8-5-mon

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

Tact and Charm.
Dinner conversation offers the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to eliminate all disagreeable
topics. sTo lay aside one's worries and
keep one's troubles from obtruding
The same should be said. of all occa occasions
sions occasions and good form particularly de denotes
notes denotes that dinners, and formal dinners
at that, should be freed of personal
burdens retailed.
At all times give Interest as well as
try to inspire it and one of the em emphatic
phatic emphatic ways Is to let the person who
happens to be speaking have your un undivided
divided undivided attention. Attention, and con concentration
centration concentration amount tq about the same
thing and should apply to what one Is
oneself saying as well as hearing.

In Prehistoric Time.
, Bonechlsel Say, you! Whaddyt
mean by; sneakin into my cave an1 an1-beatin
beatin an1-beatin up my daughter?
Stonehammer Yes. I did call on
your daughter and beat her up some.
But I assure you, sir, my Intentions
were honorable.

ARRIVAL. AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA

Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:J5 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m. v
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
No. 72: Departs 2 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
m.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m. .
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m.
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m. .
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North-
bound
No. 48: From5 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. 3$ (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday?, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
pv Tn. ... T"

Attention

All who wish to enroll as student
nurses, apply to Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
chairman Ocala unit of the Council
of National Defense.

DSEW

car hi

ST

We offer for immediate acceptance, a numbter ot big snaps in Used Cars. Each of these cars is worth more money than is
ashed for it. The present high price, with ye other advances to come shortly on new cars of all makes, naturally makes a
GOOD, used car in great demand. We have been too busy selling new cars to give much attention to moving the used cars of late late-reposessed
reposessed late-reposessed cars and cars taken in on trades.' Each car is a special bargain and a safe investment at the price offered. Come in.

ana 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 $450.00
Price $425 00
Price $400.00
Price $375.00
Price $350.00
Price $325.00
Price $325.00

One 1915 Model Reo, five passenger car good lights, starjer, tires and etc price 350
One 1915 Model Ford Touring car, good condition, price 250
One 1916 Model Dodge Touring car, good mechanical condition, faa
new generator and battery and almost new tires, Price . 5)e)UU
One 1917 Model Ford with Smith-Form-a-Truck attachment, cab and body 55Q
6ne 1917 Ford, on Smith Form-a-Truck chassis, two-passenger seat, no body, price (J50.
One 1912 Model Buick, good for truck, has no tires, fine motor and gears, price JgQ
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
CALL ON OR WRITE '"'

WEE MAXWELL CEALMEK- A(EEMC

R. R. CARROLL

FL0MD)A



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